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:
AA00014312:00101

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Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
Begin Wants Egypt:
must Recognize Israel's peace pRincipais
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
warned Egypt that unless it
recognizes Israel's principles for
a peace settlement, Israel would
withdraw its earlier proposals
and demand a change in the
international boundary.
He also declared flatly that
Israel will never recognize any
Jordanian rights in Judaea and
Samaria and that the Israeli
army will never leave those
territories.
BEGIN delivered his speech,
the toughest he has made since
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
launched his peace initiative last
November, at a meeting here of
the Herut Central Committee.
| The meeting was called to nom-
inate another Herut minister to
the coalition Cabinet.
Begin has proposed Herat's
No. 2 man, Chaim Landau. But
Landau is being challenged by
Shmuel Katz, Begin's old Irgun
comrade in arms, who resigned
Friday as the Prime Minister's
adviser on propaganda and in-
formation.
Katz, one of the leading op-
ponents of Begin's peace plan,
attributed his resignation to
differences with Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan who blocked his
attempts to establish new Israeli
propaganda activities in-
dependent of the Foreign
Ministry.
BEGIN'S tough words, ad-
dressed to Sadat and to Jordan,
were believed to be an attempt to
recoup the prestige he has lost
among many of his most ardent
followers in Herut since pub-
lication of his peace proposals.
He is also apparently anxious to
ensure the nomination of Landau
whose defeat by Katz would be a
Continued on Page 16
^Jewish Florid fan
Volume 7 Number 2
OF Gam TIE POM LAUDimDALM
Fort Lauderdale, Florida iFriday, January 20, 1978
Price 35 Cents
Schindler Meets Sadat I UJA Hits Half-Way Point
TEL AVIV (JTA) Rabbi
Alexander Schindler, chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations, left for Cairo to
confer with President Anwar
Sadat of Egypt.
He told reporters at Ben
(iurion Airport that Prime
Minister Menachem Begin had
asked him to meet with Sadat.
Schindler also said that Ashraf
(ihorbal, the Egyptian Ambas-
sador to the U.S. had previously
invited him to visit Egypt to
strengthen ties between the
Jewish and Egyptian people.
THE AMERICAN Jewish
leader, accompanied by his wife,
flew to Athens from where they
continued to Cairo. The meeting
with Sadat was to last two days,
with the Schindlers spending four
days in Egypt before returning to
Israel. Schindler reported on his
talks with Sadat to Begin.
Century Village Marks
Israel's 30th Birthday
A dinner in honor of Israel's
30th anniversary on Wednesday.
.Ian. 25 in the Inverrary Country
Hub will kick off the 1978 cam-
paign of the Century
Village Deerfield Beach UJA.
Max Dickstein is the general
i .mipaign chairman.
Bernard I. Berne is chairman
ol the dinner, which will also be in
the nature of an advance gifts
function. Evelyn Denner is din-
ner co-chairman. Irving R. Fried-
man, who was the first UJA
chairman of the Century
Village Deerfield Beach UJA, is
honorary chairman of the dinner.
Abe Rosenblatt is treasurer and
Augusta Mendell is secretary of
the overall campaign.
THE DINNER committee
includes Esther Friedman and
Continued on Page 11
93- Year Old Russian Jew
Settles in Fort Lauderdale
A 93-year-old Jewish woman
who left the Soviet Union as an
emigrant to the U.S., arrived in
Fort Lauderdale Jan. 5 to rejoin
members of her family who were
brought here from the USSR
three years ago by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Madame Leya Shmulevna
Lobyanik, arriving at Fort
Lauderdale International Air-
port, was met by her grandson,
Alex Ladd (Ladyjenskiy) of
Lauderdale Lakes, and other
members of the family.
MR. LADD, his wife Fania and
their teen-age daughter Ella
Continued on Page 2
lVew York Mayor:
He's Charismatic
By BERNARD POSTAL
Back in the 1960a, before
F.dward Koch began to think of
running for mayor of New York
City, he was aaked why the
world's greatest Jewish city had
never had a Jewish mayor. To
which Koch quipped, "Why
should we torture a nice Jewish
[ >y like that?"
What he meant was that the
I mayoralty of the nation's biggest
l not only the fourth moat
important elective political office
u> the land (topped only by the
Presidency, the vice presidency
and the governorship of New
York), but also one of the
"Highest, often the most thank-
less, and, historically, the elective
office so full of economic and
social pitfalls and problems that
it has become a political dead end
for everyone who ever held it.
MARIO CUOMO, the man
Koch beat for the Democratic
mayoralty nomination last
September and again in the
election, was not really being
anti-Semitic but just clumsy
when he said during the primary
campaign that if Jewish voters
chose a candidate on the basis of
religion rather than merit. I
think it will be bad for the Jews,
because everything that goes
wrong with the city, they'll say,
Continued on Page 9
UJA in Fort Lauderdale has
reached the halfway point in its
1978 campaign to amass $2.5
million for Israel, other overseas
needs and the community service
programs of the Jewish Feder-
ation.
Charles Locke, general chair-
man of the campaign, reported
earlier this week that the drive is
running 30 percent ahead of Ipst
year's effort, noting at the same
time that no other UJA cam-
paign in the Federation's 10-year
history "has been so far ahead so
early in the game."
LOCKE CREDITED four
major events for the campaign's
strong lead. He said that the bet-
ter than 60 percent response of
the 73-member UJA Mission to
Israel this past October and the
"pace-setting generosity" of
donors who attended the $10,000-
$5,000- and Sl.OOO-plus parties
and dinners all within the past
six weeks accounted in
"significant part" for the cam-
paign's current high standing.
The general chairman praised
Jacob Brodzki, president of the
Jewish Federation; Irving L.
Ueisser. the Federation's exec-
utive director; the chairmen of
area drives in Woodlands, Inver-
rary. Palm-Aire. Point of Amer-
icas, the Gait Mile, Coral Springs
and other places for "the heady
pace of the 1978 effort.''
Locke was especially praise-
Israel Expo
Set for May
An Israel Expo that will pre-
sent goods made in Eretz Yisrael
and have the appearance of a
trade fair and bazaar, will be a
main feature of this years Israel
Independence Day celebration
that will take place Sunday, May
7 in Fort Lauderdale's Holiday
Park.
The day-long celebra-
tion the third in as many
years will be under the aus-
pices of the Jewish Commumity
Center. Mike Weinberg of the
Center's board of directors is
chairman of the Expo, with Abe
Silverman, also of the Center
board, serving as chairman of
special events.
THE EXPO presentation will
be the first here as part of an
Israel Independence Day celebra-
tion. The Expo will offer Israeli-
made products not only for show
but for sale. Included will be mer-
chandise ranging from religious
articles to swim-wear.
According to Weinberg, spe-
Continued on Page 16
worthy of the effort being made
by the Women's Division. He
said that Mrs. Mite hie Librae,
the general chairman of the
women's UJA, and Mrs. Rebecca
Hodes, president of the Women's
Division, "are setting examples
of leadership and personal effort
that augur a record-breaking
outcome."
THE CHAIRMAN paid his re-
spects to the Federation's fund-
raising staff, noting the heavy
schedules carried by each staff
member and "the high sense of
responsibility and dedication"
with which each was fulfilling the
campaign calendar. Locke meets
each Friday morning with the
staff to review campaign pro-
gress as well as soft spots.
Members of the staff are Joe
Calig, Jack S. Friedman, Nathan
L. Roberts and Jan Salit. Calig is
campaign director of the general
drive and Mrs. Salit is director of
the Women's campaign.
One other member of the
staff Ed Rubin works in
the campaign for three months of
the year through a special
arrangement with the national
UJA. A veteran fund-raiser
whose career pre-dates the estab-
lishment of the national UJA in
1939, Rubin's responsibility is to
turn up persons with a giving
potential of from five to six
figures. He works in close asso-
ciation with Locke and Geisser.
LOCKE EXPRESSED satis-
faction with the Federation's
Man of the Year dinner that took
place recently at Pier 66. He re-
ported that more than 250 men
and women some from other
parts of the country and several
from abroad turned out to
honor Samuel J. Goldfarb as the
Federation's Man of the Year.
Locke termed the dinner the
third in as many years the
"best yet."
He disclosed that the guests
each in attendance on the
basis of being able to give $1,000
or better contributed a total in
excess of $750,000.
"It was a splendid tribute to
Sam Goldfarb." Locke declared.
"After all. as Mr. Goldfarb has
said numerous times, no cause is
greater in Jewish life than the
UJA. The guests showed that
they took to heart Mr. Goldfarb s
affection for the UJA as his
magnificent obsession.'
UJA Campaign Progress
Now that the Man of the Year dinner is over attendance
there was on the basis of a $1,000 minimum contribution the
main focus of the UJA campaign shifts to localized efforts in
every part of North Broward. The campaign calendar is crowded
with events into the middle of March. Here are some of the
highlights:
INVERRARY: A series of cocktail parties began Jan. 15,
with Rina Kishon a former Miss Israel as special guest,
took place in the Countrv Club and in International Village. The
Continued on Page 12
Soviet Jewry Committee
Established by QIC
The Soviet Jewry Committee
of the CRC, under the chairman-
ship of Mrs. Martha Moses, has
begun establishing programs in
the area. A major activity will be
Adopt-a-Family, a letter-writing
program that provides moral
support for Soviet Jewish
families that have been refused
exit viaaa. A similar letter-
writing program is being set up
for Prisoners of Conscience.
- According to Mrs. Moses,
letters have proven effective in
easing the sentence of prisoners
and securing better living and
health conditions for them. A
Mailgram Bank has also been
established that makes possible
the dispatch of telegrams to
officials here and abroad.
THE Committee is also
mounting a program of Com-
munity Education and will
provide materials on Soviet
Jewry. Speakers will discuss the
plight of Soviet Jewry and ex-
plain how groups and
organizations may help.
Mrs. Moses also noted that the
National Lawyers Committee for
Soviet Jewry, in a joint program
with the American Jewish Con-
gress, has issued a resolution
condemning Anatoly Sharan-
sky's incommunicado detention
and urging that he be granted an
exit visa for reunion with his
wife. It also urges that if a trial is
held, U.S. attorneys be permitted
to participate as observers.
A 29-year-old computer
specialist, Sharansky applied
Continued on Page 12


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 20.1973
WECARE
Salutes Mildred Tell,
Community Worker
Mildred Tell, chairman of the
WECARE nursing home visi-
tation program, "has monumen-
tal energy that has added signi-
ficant numbers of new people to
the nursing home programs and
placed the program in the fore-
front of WECARE activities."
said Rovi Faber, general
chairman.
Prior to coming to Florida,
Mildred was personnel manager
for 24 years with a New York
manufacturing company. She
was president of a Masonic ladies
group, past matron and secretary
of Eastern Star for ten years and
is a life member of Hadassah.
IN FLORIDA, she has been
active in auxiliaries of the Mar-
gate General Hospital and Palm
Beach Good Samaritan Hospital.
has received a citation award
from Fight for Sight, and is pres-
ently president and founder of
B'nai B'rith Women of Margate
and secretary of Aleph council of
B'nai B*rith Women of Broward
County.
In addition to monthly services
in consort with WECARE
volunteers conducted at the area
nursing homes by Rabbi Leonard
S. ZoU. the Jewish Federation
Chaplain. Mrs. Tell is seeking
more persons to participate in the
nursing homes program by read-
ing, signing, talking, helping or
just visiting.
Persons wishing to be part of
Mildred Tells nursing home visi-
tation are asked to contact
Myrna Felt. WECARE coordi-
nator, at the Jewish Federation
office.
WECARE Volunteers Make
Community Contributions
The WECARE blood bank
drive sponsored by the Jewish
Federation was heid recently at
Temple Beth Israel. Federation
and WECARE officers
acknolwedged Ida Chustek.
Marc Bray. Lucille Stang. Ed
Sand, and members of their com-
mittees, for their efforts in the
program.
# The Jewish Federation's Man
of the Year dinner honoring
Samuel Goldfarb. which took
place recently at Pier 66, donated
all the floral arrangements and
centerpieces to the WECARE
volunteer program and were dis-
tributed to area hospitals and
nursing homes by WECARE
volunteers.
Rovi Faber. general chairman
of the WECARE volunteer
program, spoke to the Jewish
Federation Women's Division
recently in the home of Florence
Cohen, chairman, at Plaza
South She spoke about WE-
CARE programs in the com-
munity. She will speak again on
Feb. 1 at 10:30 a.m. at the com-
bined UJA meeting of Embassy
Towers and Shore Club women.
Barry Cohen, administrator,
and Mary Angelo. activity
director of Sheffield Con-
valarium nursing home, sent a
note of appreciation to Rabbi
Leonard S. Zoll and the WE-
CARE nursing home volunteers
under the chairmanship of
Mildred Tell for the gifts and
refreshments distributed during
the recent holiday season.
Recently. David Zoll, son of
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll. chaplain
of Jewish Federation, par-
ticipated in services and sang the
kiddush at Colonial Palms
nursing home on behalf of the
WECARE volunteer program.
Commission Seeks
Advisory Members
The Broward County Com
mission on the Status of Women,
which is marking its first year, is
looking to fill a number of vacan-
cies on its advisory board.
While the 21 member advisory
board is actually appointed by
the Broward County Board of
Commissioners, resumes of
concerned and willing persons
who wish to serve are being in-
vited for the commissioner's
review and recommendation.
Applications may be obtained by
calling the Human Relations
Division.
Meetings are held the first
Wednesday of each month in the
County Courthouse at 7:30 p.m.
THE OBJECTIVES are to da
fine problem ureas in the county
and recommend steps to bring
about needed enforcements or
changes tor improving thesUitus
of women.
The Commission on the Status
of Women was MtabHshed b)
ordinance on Dec. 22. IWTli. and
Irma Rochlin is chairperson of
the Commission
Magen David Holds
Benefit at Temple
Recently the Colonel David
Marcus Chapter of the Xmeriian
Red Magen David for Israel held
a benefit performance for some
900 people at the Beth Israel
Temple on West Oakland Park
Boulevard.
The entertainment consisted of
the Hawaiian Gardens Choral
(iroup: piano selections by
Andree Kubin; a group of young-
sters from the Art Linkletter
Dance Studio in Fort Lauder
dale; a group of songs selected by
Cantor Neu of Beth Israel; a per-
formance by Dorothy Golin and
by Sunny Landsman, who sang
and told stories in Yiddish and
who was the mistress of cere-
monies.
Max Bezezo, president of the
RMD. expressed appreciation for
the Jewish community's support
of the American Red Magen
David for Israel.
I Resolve to Strengthen Suez Settlements
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Cabinet has approved a com-
promise resolution that called for
strengthening existing settle-
ments in the Rafah salient and
other parts of northerr Sinai but
did not mention the establish-
ment of additional settlements in
the region.
The resolution pleased neither
the moderate ministers nor the
hard-liners.
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin declined to elaborate on
the discussions, which lasted
more than five hours. He told
newsmen after the meeting
adjourned only that the joint
Israeli-Egyptian military com-
mittee would convene in Cairo
Wednesday and that the political
committee would begin its delib-
erations in Jerusalem on Jan. 16,
after the arrival here of U.S. Sec-
retary of State Cyrus Vance.
THE disagreement in the
93- Year Old Russian Jew
Settles in Fort Lauderdale
Continued from Page 1
arrived here in March 1975 from
the Soviet Union and were helped
by the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and its
Jewish Family Service to find
employment, an apartment and
to adjust to American life.
Mr. Ladd was helped in bring-
ing his grandmother here by the
Jewish Federation and the
Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society
(HIAS). which is the worldwide
Jewish migration agency and a
beneficiary of the local UJA
Campaign. He applied to the
State Department to permit the
entry of his grandmother, pro-
vided the Soviet government
gave her an exit visa.
He learned in late November
from the Consular Section of the
US, Embassy in Moscow that
\
.** -
his grandmother had been given
permission to leave by the Soviet
authorities, and this action was
followed soon thereafter by the
granting of a visa to the United
States.
THE JEWISH Federation
here has given guarantees to the
State Department that Madame
Lobyanik will not become a pub-
lic charge and that the Federa-
tion will underwrite her medical
care, if that becomes necessary.
The 93-year-old woman lives
with her grandchildren and their
daughter. Madame Lobyanik left
Odessa on Dec. 22 for Moscow en
route to New York, with a two-
week stop-over in Rome. Alex
Ladd works as manager of an
Exxon service station in Pkn-
tation.
.'. .. .hi. lajla.........-.''
Cabinet was apparently between
Agriculture Minister Ariel
Sharon, chairman of the Minis-
terial Settlement Committee,
who proposed creating new
settlements in Sinai and
moderates, chiefly of the Demo-
cratic Movement for Change
(DMC), who argued that now is
no time to escalate settlement in
the administered areas.
Interior Minister Yosef Burg of
the National Religious Party
(NRP) cast the decisive vote
when he agreed with the DMC
that the prospects for peace
justified a restrained settlement
policy.
The DMC and NRP ministers
said they would exercise their
privilege, under the coalition
agreement with Likud, to bring
up their reservations before the
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee which would have the
final word The subject of settle
ments in Sinai and on the West
Bank was on the committee's
agenda before the Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee which
would have the final word The
subject of settlements in Sinai
and on the West Bank was on the
committee's agenda before the
Cabinet meeting.
.,, *ANTTOMAyT
ATTRACTIVE INTELLIGENT
ISRAELI RADIO PRODUCER 31
5t11vwants to meet at
TRACTIVE AND WELL OFF
GIRL FOR MARRIAGE WRITE
TO SAW ?4 THORPE BANK RO
LONDON W12.GB *0'
Bakke Case to be Debated
The Bakke Case will be the
subject of a forum on Thursday.
Jan 26 at 8:30 p.m.. under the
sponsorship of the American
Jewish Committee. The no-
admission forum will take place
at Temple Beth Kl in Hollywood.
Judge Morton L. Abram, who
has served on the Broward
County Court since its inception
and is presently completing his
second term as president of the
Conference of County Court
Judges of Florida, will be the
moderator. Judge Abram also is
a past president of the American
Jewish Committees Broward
Chapter.
PRESENTING the pros and
mns of the Bakke Case are two
Fort Lauderdale attorneys, W.
George Mam and Andrew P
MavrldM Mien holds the
Meritorious Award from Florida
\ ,\ M University and is listed in
Who'* Who '" Black America.
Mavrides has bean the chairman
of the Broward County School
Board and serves on the Human
Rights Council at South Florida
State Hospital.
Joseph Kleinman. president of
the American Jewish Cornmitu*
said, "We are most fortunate to
have the opposing views of this
controversial case by two such
noted members of the bar. ty
hope that by present fag this
forum the public will Ka;n
greater understanding of a most
complex issue."
For further information, call
the American Jewish Committee
office in Broward.
Margate Women Meet
The Margate Chapter of
Women's League for Israel will
hold its membership meeting in
the Teen Center at David Park in
Margate on Tuesday. Jan HI at
12:30 p.m. Irving Tabichinkov
will speak on Jewish folklore.
The Chapter has opened a
Margate thrift and boutique
shop with new and old mer
chandise. Furniture and bric-a-
brac will be accepted on consign-
ment and donations are welcome.
*5ft
FORT LAUDERDALE 776-6272
TAPES BUSINESS FORMS
CARTONS TAGS-LABELS
HANGERS BAGS BOXES
WIPES POLYETHYLENE
IHROWARD
APER a
IACKAGING
1201 NMSfkST
FORT lAUDMOAlf
F10RI0* 33334
The assurance
of service. In the
Jewishtraditkm.
At Riverside, we take full responsibility
for the performance of our service in a manner
consistent with the expectations of the
community and the high standards
demanded by Jewish Law and Custom. For
this reason we do not allow our name to be
represented by any other organization. Each
chapel is exclusively a Riverside Chapel.
Our staff of Riverside people consists of
the largest number of Jewish professionals
employed by any funeral director in the State.
They are people who understand Jewish
tradition and honor it.
Since 1935, these policies have been
our assurance to a family of service that
respects their needs and the dignity of Jewish
funeral ritual.
It's a trust we've never taken lightly.
SUNRISE:
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue(Sunset Strip) 584-6060
HOLLYWOOD:
2230 Hollywood Boulevard/920-1010
North Miami Beach.Miami Beach.Miami and
West Palm Beach.
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan area.
verside
Memorial Chapel.inc /Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
'-- F-?w' :.^*>t?:-,v:---------"-------------"


Friday, January 20. 1978
TheJeu-ish Florulian ufdreater Fort Luuderdale
Page 3
Clergy Petition for Freedom for Sharansky
NKW YORK (JTA) A
Igroup of Catholic, Protestant and
Ijewish leaders have called on the
ISoviet Union to immediately
release Anatoly Sharansky, the
Soviet Jewish activist, who has
[been held incommunicado in a
I Moscow prison since March.
They also appealed to the
I Commandant of Camp Potma
I No. 1 to grant clemency to
Kdward Kuznetaov, the Soviet
Ijewish "Prisoner of Conscience."
THE religious leaders helped
launch a petition campaign on
Sharansky's behalf. The petition
demands that Sharansky be
1 granted his freedom so that he
I can rejoin his wife in Israel.
The plea for Sharansky and
JKuznetsov was made at a news
[conference in front of Rockefeller
Center, in Manhattan, amidst the
traditional gaiety of New York's
holiday setting. The program and
the petition drive were co-
ordinated by the Greater New
York Conference on Soviet
Jewry.
Noting that Sharansky may
face up to six more months in
prison even though no formal
charges have been filed against
him the clergymen criticized
the USSR for its "inhumane
treatment" of the activist. They
said that imprisonment under
these conditions violates all the
human rights provisions of the
Helsinki Accord, to which the
Soviet Union is a signatory.
IN ITS petition, the Con-
ference pointed out that not only
has Sharansky been held for nine
U.S., USSR Scientists
Join Appeal forKislik
NKW YORK (JTAI A
(Soviet refusnik physicist is
(facing criminal prosecution as a
esull of his scientific activity,
according to an appeal addressed
a the Committee of Concerned
Scientist! by a group of dissident
Soviet scientists.
The Committee co-chairman,
h'rof. I'eter Pershan, a Harvard
Iphysicist, denounced the per-
Eecution of Dr. Vladimir Kislik
land echoed the words of the
lappcal. saying, The defense of
1 Kislik is the defense of scientific
[freedom." Kislik applied for
[permission in 1973 to emigrate to
I Israel.
KISLIK, an authority in the
[field of radiation physics, has
[ixen told by Soviet secret police
[that he is liable for prosecution
llMcausf he sent an article to the
II S for publication in a scientific
;lniirnal.
This, despite the fact that,
|it< irticle in question had been
|cleared for publication by Soviet
nentific authorities several
years ago. The police also plan to
use his personal opinions about
emigration policy," the appeal
Doted.
(ailing the actions taken
iigainst Kislik very disturbing."
[I'ershan slated that they directly
violate the Helsinki Final Act.
which urges that Eastern and
Western scientists increase the
number of scientific articles pub-
lished in each other's journals.
"IT IS unconscionable," he
said. that the USSR, which
claim8 to be committed to the
advancement of science, seeks to
prevent scientists like Dr. Kislik
from continuing their work and in
fact persecutes them for it."
According to the appeal which
was signed by such distinguished
Soviet scientists as academician
Renjamin Levich, Prof.
Alexander I^erner and Dr. Viktor
Brailovsky, Kislik has been con-
tinuously refused permission to
emigrate since 1973. His family
was, however, permitted to leave
the USSR for Israel that year.
As a result of applying for an
exit visa, Kislik was dismissed
from his research post and
deprived of the possibility of
continuing his research officially.
Together with other refusnik
scientists Kislik attempted to
organize an unofficial weekly
scientific seminar, but it was
suppressed by the authorities.
IN RECENT months harass-
ment of Kislik has increased. The
Committee of Concerned
Scientists joined the authors of
the appeal in calling on the
American scientific community
to speak out in defense of Kislik.
months without formal charges,
but he has been denied legal
counsel and visitation rights. The
Conference is seeking 100.000
names on the petitions, which it
said, will be sent to Soviet Presi-
dent Leonid Brezhnev in Moscow
and to Soviet Ambassador
Anatoly Dobrynin in
Washington.
Explosives Pointed
At Israel Embassy
BRUSSELS (JTA) A
makeshift rocket launcher filled
with explosive charges directed
at the Israel Embassy here was
discovered by Belgian police. The
malfunctioning of the device pre-
vented an explosion.
Israeli sources here said the
launcher, which consisted of two
tubes 16 inches long and four
inches in diameter linked by elec-
tric wires to a battery, was aimed
at the Embassy building from a
wall across the road.
IN ISRAEL, security circles
suggested that the terrorist
attempt was made by the
notorious Wadia Haddad gang
which has been behind many of
the terrorist activities in Europe.
They discounted this attempt as
having been made by the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion, noting that the PLO has
been refraining from terrorist
acts outside Israel.
Israel's
Population
At 3.65 Million
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel's population was 3,650,000
at the end of 1977, according to
the Central Bureau of Statistics.
The Jewish population is
3.076.000 and the non-Jewish is
574,000. The rate of growth has
decreased in both sectors.
The statistics showed that the
number of Jews increased by
56,000 in 1977, an increase of 1.8
percent compared to 2.1 percent
in 1976. The non-Jewish
population increased by 19.000, a
3.5 percent hike compared to 3.9
percent in 1976.
OF THE 56,000 Jews. 52.000
were born in Israel, the remainder
were immigrants. Some 17,000
Israelis left the country per-
manently, according to the
bureau.
FLORIDA HAS A HEAVY INFESTATION OF FLEAS THIS YEAR.
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Women's Campaign Progress
Women of the Gait Mile area
had their first executive com-
mittee meeting recently at the
Gait Towers. Joan Okun, Gait
Mile chairman, presided. Anne
Schneller, co-chairman, helped
organize the meeting.
Plans were made for a series of
meetings. The calendar is made
up of Advance Gifts luncheon,
which took place recently; a
Patron luncheon, which was held
last week; a city wide Sabra
luncheon to be held at Inverrary
Country Club Feb. 13, and the
Gait's second annual Key
Function at Gait Towers to be
held March 13 with the Rev. John
Grauel as guest speaker. The
chairpersons for this function are
Ethel Halperin and Rose
Jacobson.
Others attending the meeting
were Frances Nowick, Advanced
Gifts chairlady; Selma Streng,
S365 Patron Division chairman;
Minora Howard, communications
chairman; Vesta Dorfman,
education chairman; Lynne
Wood, publicity chairman; and
Connie Abraham, recorder.
Also, in attendance were the
following chairladies and <<>-
chairladies: Fay Becker, Bessie
Braff, Florence Cohen, Hilda
Edelman, Bea Fligelman, Jean
Ghertner, Billie Glazer, Rhona
Grossman, Charlotte Isaacs,
Miriam Krawitz, Shirley
Lampke. Isabelle Mark, Celia
Seelig, Dot tie Sherman, Ruth
Slotnick, Francis Wolff, Gert
Wainer and Jacqueline Yas.
As part of the overall Women's
Gait Campaign, a number of
educational coffee meetings are
also in progress. They started on
Jan. 9 at Plaza South. Florence
Cohen was the chairman, and
Helen Soreff and Rovie Faber
were the speakers.
ON JAN. 10, in the Riviera
Apartments, at the home of Mrs.
Frances Seligman, Bea Fligelman
was the chairman and Jan Salit
was the guest speaker.
On Jan. 23, Southpoint will
hold its coffee meeting with Gert
Wainer, Jean Ghertner and
Dorothy Sherman as co-chair-
man. Bert Lutz will be the guest
speaker.
On Jan. 25, Naomi Greenberg,
chairman of the Playa Del Sol
Campaign, has arranged for a
"Get to know your Neighbor''
coffee to be held at Betty
Madway's apartment with Irving
L. Geisser, executive director of
the Jewish Federation as guest
speaker.
ASSISTING Mrs. Greenberg
will be the following ladies:
Edythe Baturin. Vesta Dorfman.
Pearl Gertz, Billie Glazer, Gert
Haimowitz, Bea Karp. Miriam
Paisner.
On Wednesday. Feb. 1. the
Embassy Towers and Shore Club
will combine efforts in a meeting
at the Embassy Towers. Mitchie
Libras, general campaign chair-
man. Sue Siegel. vice chairman,
and Rovie Faber of W EC A RE,
will be the speakers. The co-
chairmen of the day will be
Frances Wolff and Miriam Blum.
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=J


Page 4
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. January 20, 1978
UJA: Halfway to Go
The UJA campaign appears both in high gear and
headed straight toward its 1978 goal of $2.5 million. The
report by UJA general chairman Charles Locke that the
drive has reached its half-way point so early in the
effort is heartening, indeed. But half-way isn't all the
way. There"s still better than a million dollars to be
raised, and the burden on Mr. Locke and his associates
both lay and professional is onerous.
What happens from this point forward depends
largely on the members of the Jewish community. One-
man has put it into words. Jacob Brodzki, president of the
Jewish Federation speaking the other day to a small
group of campaign volunteers said that "what B
required is a total mobilization of the community and a
response by each and every Jew capable of giving." It's a
sober prescription.
WE SUGGEST that the heads of each Jewish
organization get in touch with Mr. Brodzki and Mr. Locke
to arrange their organizational involvement in the
campaign. The UJA may not be everyone's magnificent
obsession" as it is to Samuel Goldfarb. the
Federation's 1978 Man of the Year but if there's a more
crucial Jewish cause, we don't know about it. Let's go
Fort Lauderdale. Get with and into the UJA campaign.
Soviet Emigration Scandal
It's a pleasure to note the arrival from the USSR of
93-year-old Madame Leya Shmulevna Lobyanik. She
arrived in Fort Lauderdale just two weeks ago after a 10-
day odyssey that took her from Odessa to Moscow, from
there to Rome, and from there to New York and here. She
came to rejoin her grandson. Alex Ladd (I.adyjenskiy).
his wife Fania and their daughter Bill
The reunion at Fort Lauderdale International Airport
was joyous, tearful and deeply moving. Well it should
have been. It isn't often that Soviet Jewish families arc
reunited, despite the USSR's subscription to the Helsinki
agreement on human rights. Nor is it often that Jews in
significant numbers manage to gain exit from the Soviet
festung.
THAT THE Soviet authorities should have per-
mitted the departure of Madame Lobyanik is under-
standable in the light of her great age. That they restrain
and block the departure of younger men and women is to
their discredit and shame. One has only to note the travail
of Anatoly Sharansky to grasp the basic inhumanity of
both the Soviet authorities and the Soviet system.
Sharansky, a computer specialist, is being held on
trumped-up charges of being an agent of the CIA. All he
wanted to do was to leave the USSR to go to Israel. His
wife was given permission but not Sharansky.
It took no letter-writing campaigns to the Kremlin
and no representations to the Soviet Ambassador in
Washington to win Madame Lobyanik s departure. It will
take a storm of protest to halt the Soviet persecution not
only of 29-year-old Sharansky but of every young activist,
refusenik and prisoner of conscience whose sole "crimes"
have been to apply for emigration to the Jewish State.
EVEN AS we welcome Madame Lobyanik and take
joy with her grandchildren in their reunion a reunion
made possible, by the way, by the Jewish Federation and
its Jewish Family Service in cooperation with the United
HI AS Service let us not lose sight of the Federation's
efforts, in concert with other Jewish communities and
with the Jewish central bodies in New York and
Washington to win freedom for the gutsy Jewish men
and women being harassed, framed and persecuted by the
Soviet government.
OFGEATE*FOWTLAUP5P*kf
BuelneM Office IMS Federal Hwy ,tSulte 3M Dull*. Fla MOM
Telephone S30-M1S
FREDK SHOCHBT SUZANNE SHOCHET 8ELMA M THOMPSON
Editor And Publleher ExecuUve Editor AiaUlant to PublMher
Tne Jewlih F lorid.an Om Net Guarantee T he Kathruffi
Of Tht Merchend.se Advertised in in Columns
Second Claaa Poatafe Paid at Danla. Fla -MM
' Publlahad Bl-Weekly
Tim Jewish Fioridian has aoaorbad the Jewish Unity and Mm Jewish weakly
Member of the Jewish Teteorapnic Aaancy. Seven Art* Feature Syndicate.
WarWwMd Newt Sarvlca>-National Editorial Association. American Association at
Enflish-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association
SUBSCRIPTION KATES: (Local Area) One r ear-17 St> Oat ol Town Upon
Roewost.
12 SHEVAT 5738
Number 2
Marxist Consistency for You
UNCLE HENNOCH was not
one of those Russian Jews who
ran away from home to escape
sluijba service in the Czar s
army which, rightly, they con-
sidered anti-Semitic.
He was not one of those
Russian Jews who came to
America to tread upon its streets
paved in gold, where they hoped
to make their fortunes.
My Uncle Hennoch stayed
behind. He became an engineer of
some importance and a minor
functionary of sorts in the revo-
lutionary Soviet regime.
EVEN THOUGH I was then a
child, I rememberoneof his visits
to the U.S. It was after Franklin
Roosevelt's formal recognition of
JHMW
miMHIHIMHMMMMMJ
Leo
Mindlin
i he Stalinist government, and he
was invited here to observe the
operations at General Motors and
\JTJ\
Ford in Detroit, at General Elec-
trie in Schenectady, at Eastman
Kodak in Rochester.
My Uncle Hennoch sat around
the diningroom table in Brooklyn
surrounded by dozens of misty.
eyed relatives and their friends
all forgetful of the fact that it was
he who was invited to see how we
do things here, not the other way
around; all expecting, in their
ambivalence toward Russia, to be
told of mighty and miraculous
achievements by the Soviets as
befitting their revolution, which
had put an end to czarist op-
pression and, of course. anti-
Semitism.
"In Detroit," my Uncle
Hennoch said in a halting
Yiddish which he spoke very
poorly, 'they kept forgetting
that it was they who invited me
to study their factory methods,
the assembly lines, the labor-
management relationships."
IT WAS almost as if he
divined what they had failed to
think out clearly.
"Detroit productivity is
remarkable," he said in staccato
Russian, and everyone burst into
laughter and confessions of
embarrassment that they had
already begun to forget their
mother tongue.
But they were expecting me
to report on our industrial
miracles." he resumed in his
rotten Yiddish to accommodate
them as he had promised at the
very beginning of the family
gathering.
"They even tried to get me
drunk to worm some Soviet
secrets out of me. I fooled them,
though." he said. "I piled huge
gobs of butter on a piece of bread
to line my stomach so that the
vodka wouldn't affect me."
MORE laughter of relatives
and their friends this time
Continued on Page 10
Is The Bill of Rights for Everyone?
Friday. January 20. 1978
Volume 7
If for nothing else, the Reform '
rabbinate was distinguished in
the past for its zeal for
Prophetic Judaism." While 1
have become used to the
defections of recent years most
of it through benign neglect I
am still startled when Rabbi
Leon Kronish unleashes an at-
tack on the American Civil Lib-
erties Union (see letter in The
Jewish Floridian of Jan. 6), or
Rabbi Michael Kisenstat offers a
Jewish defense of capital punish-
ment.
One recalls, although some-
what dimly now, Rabbi Kroniah's
Cssion for social justice which
definition must include
defense of the First Amendment
- aa head of the local American
Jewish Congress.
THAT passion appears to have
been diverted completely to other
good causes: Israel Bonds,
Histadrut, anything that in-
volves Israel; and to stating in
his letter, outrageously, that "the
ACLU is harmful to the Jewish
people and Western civilization."
Wrong in its defense of the right
of the Nazis to march in Skokie
perhaps. but "harmful" in
particular to Jews and
civilization? Come on. Rabbi
Some time ago. Sydney Harris
wrote that If you are not fer-
vently in favor of the fullest
freedom of speech for the people
you most detest, then you are not
in favor of free speech at all. In
this area there are no comfortable
halfway houses."
If Rabbi Kronish can extricate
himself from the parochial web in
which he seems trapped, the
wisdom which distinguished his
earlier days when he understood
that our battle for civil righta was
as selfishly Jewish as it was
altruistic will overcome his
understandable anger.
Edward
Cohen
AS FOR the lady who also
responded contentiously that she
guessed few higher-educated
people believe in the First
Amendment, her own under-
standing is made perfectly clear
"I am very happy that Jews are
not contributing to the ACLU.
That will teach Neier (executive
director) a lesson whom to
defend. Stick to defending Jews."
That no one may be around to
defend these Jews seems never to
have occurred to either the lady
or Rabbi Kronish. They confirm
the concerns of my favorite
Supreme Court Justice, William
Brennan. that the first ten
amendments were taught so
poorly in our schools that "the
impact of the words in the Bill of
Rights very often fails to get off
the printed page and into real
life "
Rabbi Kisenstat represents
another turn this one away
from the traditional opposition of
his national rabbinical assoc-
iation and the parent body of his
congregation to capital punish-
ment.
TO HIM. while the death
penalty is "ugly, repulsive, aad
and gives me only a sense of
tragedy," there are some heinous
murders whose perpetrators have
forfeited their right to live. More-
over, he does not believe the
concept of vengeance is wrong
from a Jewish viewpoint.
In his sermon, he pointed out
that while opponents of the death
; penalty often quote Rabbi
Akiba's statement that had he
been on the Sanhedrin at a
I certain period, no one would ever
have been executed, they con-
veniently overlook the fact that it
was Rabbi Shimon ben
Gamaliel's view which ultimately
prevailed.
if thoae two (Akfca and
Yosai) had bad their way. tht
shedders of blood in Israel would
have been multiplied."
DESPITE the evidence to the
contrary, Rabbi Eisenstat
believes capital punishment to be
deterrent. It is his right to be
wrong, aa I believe him to be for
many reasons, as it is Rabbi
Kroniah's right to be as wrong, aa
I believe he is.
And isn't it great that the First
Amendment permits them to
express their sentiments as
repulsive and aa potentially
dangerous to the well-being of the
Jewish people as I believe them
to be?
I even defend the right to
publish Buphiss, the Hium
publication so many have founo
vulgar, and which I wrote about
in a column last Nov. 25.
I am saddened, though, that in
a recent letter. Fred WitkoH
defended it as "amusing na
informative." I wonder if he ana
the HUM rabbia have ever
pondered the philosophical
concept of the inUrdepmderice*
the means and the end when tw
claim that the purpose of B^*"'
ia "to convert more Jews w
Judaism."
If that represents Judaism*
the campus, than we have *
more to worry about than Jtwi
for Jesus, the Mooniss and stray
gurus.


Kriday. January 20. 1978
* Jknil> fkridfiann
Page 5
Peace Negotiations Open Without Jordan
By GIL SEDAN
(Jerusalem)
And HELEN SILVER
(Washington)
JTA Israel and Egypt will
attempt to negotiate a peace
settlement, beginning this
month, without the participation
of Jordan, at least for the time
being, and with some confusion
as to the role of the United
States.
That was the consensus here
after a weekend of rapid-fire
events during which King
Hussein of Jordan met with
President Carter in Teheran,
Carter flew to Egypt Wednesday
for a meeting with President
Anwar Sadat, and the Cabinet
was reportedly told by Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan that the
Kgyptian position has hardened
since Sadat's summit meeting
with Prime Minister Menachem
HiHinat Ismailia.
OBSERVERS here believe
that Hussein and Carter reached
an understanding in Teheran that
Israel should be persuaded to
soften its position, and if that is
,u hieved. Jordan might join the
negotiations of the joint Israeli-
Egyptian political committee
scheduled to open in Jerusalem in
mid-January.
In that context, American
pressure on Israel is expected to
mount in the next few days.
Carters hour-long meeting
with Sadat in Aswan was to
|x rsuade other moderate Arab
countries to join the Israeli
Kgyptian peace talks.
The President's National
Security Adviser, Zbigniew
Mrzezinski, who accompanied
him on his current overseas tour,
told reporters the purpose of the
\swan meeting was "to see
whether the peace process can be
i Mended to more moderate
\rabs the Jordanians, the
moderate Palestinians and the
Saudis "
CARTER briefed Sadat on his
talks with Hussein. His decision
to include Egypt on his itinerary
reflected a desire to personally
ure the Egyptian leader who
was upset by Carter's endorse-
ment of Begins peace plan for
the West Hank and Gaza Strip
which precludes the establish-
ment of a Palestinian state.
Carter had praised Hegin, in a
nationally televised year-end
interview for showing great flex-
ibility and taking a long step
torward" in his peace proposals.
Meanwhile. Hussein, appear-
ing on the CBS-TV Face the
Xation program from Teheran.
said he would join the Middle
last peace talks only when he
felt he could make a constructive
contribution.
HE SAID a peace settlement
was not possible until Israel
agrees to withdraw from all
occupied Arab territory, in-
cluding East Jerusalem, and
i herefore Jordan would remain on
the sidelines for the time being.
Whenever the opportunity
does arise where we feel we can
act in a more constructive way we
definitely will not hesitate," he
said.
OCIANPBONT
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INCLUDtS 2 STfffCTir
KOSHH HIALS DAILY
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"H OCEAN CMIVE
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"We could only negotiate a
solution if Israel were prepared to
return all the territories occupied
in June of 1967, including Arab
sovereignty over the Arab part of
the city of J erusalem.''
One report quoted Hussein as
saying that Carter had failed to
persuade him to join the peace
talks now. But Carter said, after
his meeting with the Jordanian
ruler, that he saw no reason why
Jordan should participate
directly in the Israeli-Egyptian
talks at present.
"UNDER certain principles.
King Hussein would be ready to
join the talks either directly with
the Israelis or jointly with Egypt
and Israel," Carter said, "but at
the moment 1 think President
Sadat is strongly representing
the Arab position arid for the
moment I see no reason I
think the King agrees for
Jordan to join the talks directly."
The Shah of Iran, who had
meetings with both Carter and
Hussein, said on an NBC tele-
vision news interview that he
thought Hussein "should play a
much more important role" than
before in the peace process, but
he regarded Begins plan for self-
rule for Arabs on the West Bank
and Gaza Strip while retaining
Israeli military control of those
regions as "a very rigid plan. He
should be more flexible," the
Shah said.
He also said he thought
Carter's endorsement of Begin's
position was "not very realistic."
Carter began his six-nation trip
with his first stopover in Poland.
Carter, accompanied by his wife
Rosalynn visited the Warsaw
Ghetto Memorial. With his head
bowed and his right hand
clutching his forehead for several
seconds, apparently in prayer,
the President told Polish of-
ficials: "They died alone, but
they live in our conscience. This
is a place of great courage and
bravery."
Earlier, at the Tomb of the
Unknown Soldier, Carter told a
group of war veterans: "Our
mutual experiences in war show
us the need for peace." At each
memorial, the President stepped
briefly into the crowd to shake
hands.
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fir
,*to aomton


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. January 20. 1973
The Nation's go. 1 Nazi Warns Us
America Will One Day Exterminate All Of Its Jews
To be Cut Ruthlessly,
Like 'Malignant Growth'
By NORM A A. OROVITZ
Jeuish Floridian Staff Writer
CHICAGO This city
has the Bears, Sears
Watertower, Second City,
the stockyards and Frank
CoUin.
Frank Collin, self-
appointed (anointed) leader
of the Nationalist Socialist
humane is a "Gentile flaw."
In response to this reporter's
question put to him here about
the humanity of ovens and gas
chambers. Collin admits to con-
centration but not extermination
camps and challenges: "You as a
Jew may believe that, but the
myth of the extermination camps
has been debunked."
So. where did European Jewry
go if not up in smoke? Non-
CHICAGO REPORT
Party of America, fancy
terminology for Nazi, in
addition to granting inter-
views to this reporter for
The Jewish Floridian, reads
Commentary Magazine,
The Jewish Post and Opin-
ion, The Jewish Press and
Sentinel. He loves "to
study Jews." he says.
"They're fascinating,
terrifying and disgusting."
But Collin insists, in a flurry of
magnaminity. he does not "per-
sonally hate Jews."
HE CITES personal hatred of
Jews as foolish, just as personal
hatred of termites and cancer"
is foolish. That's sick." he pon-
tificates. Rather. Collin, a
believer in "detached violence."
suggests that just as a physician
"ruthlessly cuts out" a malig-
nant growth, so Jews should be
cut from the fabric of American
society.
No, the 33-year-old deist ex-
plains, his "final solution" does
not entail extermination. The
Jewish question would be solved
with "the truth" which would be
the "Jews' great undoing "
If Collin could arrange for a 90-
minute TV special, he would
"expose" Jewish leadership of
the Black movement. Communist
Party and control of television
and radio. With exposure of the
"truth," power would be broken
and the "myth of the six million"
unmasked.
FOLLOWING this grand
revelation. Collin foresees Jews,
who would no longer be citizens,
moving into "self-made ghettos."
And then, they will leave for
Israel. "That's the moit humane
final settlement."
Collin is big on humane
behavior but only to a point. Czar
Nicholas II was a great and
good man." and Hitler was "too
humane." he savs. But. being
plussed. he replies. "Moscow.
New York City. London." Did no
Jews die at Hitler's hand? "The
only Jewish that (sic) died a
few thousand were in a typhus
epidemic and some war
casualties."
COLLIN'S attitude toward the
Holocaust is. he analogizes, much
like that of the "average Gen-
tile When charged with past
Nazi atrocities, the "here we go
again" syndrome seizes him
The parochial school and
University of Southern Illinois-
educated Collin. who is rumored
to be of Jewish parentage
although he denies it, sets Jews
within three categories: Ash-
kenazi. Sephardic and European
Jews the Henry Kissinger
type who are the most
dangerous."
Collin does not see Jews
("white race traitors") as white.
They are different than Aryans.
They are a race of the mind."
JEWS ONLY appear white, he
theorizes, because of a large
amount of Nordic blood." It is
the "psychological outlook"
which defines Jews, suggests
Collin. Jews are "most concerned
with self-security and surviving
because of what they have done
to the Gentiles."
Clarifying further, Collin says
that Jews have "transvaluated"
civilization by "overthrowing the
ancient world" and internally
"rotting out" the world's
nations.
Expounding further on a topic
he obviously relishes. Collin
ignores theories of sociology and
thinks it peculiar that there is a
"general cohesion and striving
for goals among Jews which
cannot be ignored." In reacting
to stimuli similarly, he somehow
concludes that the collective con-
sciousness of Jews is destroying
that phenomenon in other
cultures.
Der Fuehrer Frank Collin
COLLIN differentiates be-
tween Negroes and Jews.
Negroes, though racially inferior
in his view, are not dangerous
unless agitated. Jews, on the
other hand, can't bear scrutiny"
and will use" anyone to effect
their own ends. The "racially
programmed fossil people,"
however, are a dying race who
need a periodic infusion of
Aryanblood
Just as Collin has created his
own reality in which to couch
heinous theories and philosophy,
he looks at anti-Semitism as if his
activities wi re separate and apart
from it. He allows how anti-
Semitism is on the rise and
warns. "I'm not an alarmist."
Nazis, however, can direct it
in a civilized way It seems, in
Collins view, that Americans.
barbarians with a veneer of
civilization, will one day ex-
terminate all Jews. It is
inevitable as the sunrise. The
Jewish fate is sealed."
^ WHAT IS not sealed is
Collin s fate in the courts. De-
fended by the Illinois American
Civil Liberties Union. Frank
Collin and his Nazi colleagues
have been, to date, barred in per-
petuity from marching in Skokie.
111.
In this city, the interview with
him once ended. Chicago's
famous winds cool the mind to
remind an itinerant reporter that
the Bears. Sears Watertower.
Second City and the stockyards
are easy winners over Frank
Collin
Next week. Points of View"
will present the Skokie situation
as seen by all the local parties
involved.
BERMUDA CLUB HONOREES. Sam Krakow (second from
left) and Belle Ehrlich (second from right) are shown receiving
plaques for humanitarianism and communal leadership.
Presentation took place at Bermuda Club's second annual
Chanukah Rally in behalf of the UJA. From left to right are Is
Landsman, campaign coordinator; Mr. Krakow; Mrs. Jean
DamanScaglione. Belgian Catholic headmistress of a Jeuish
kindergarten who saved hundreds of children from the death
camps; Mrs. Ehrlich. and Bernard Simms, UJA chairman.
Orrr ,j.5() turned out for the meeting.
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Friday. January 20. 1978
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Now, Ft. Lauderdale
to La Guardia
is DC-10 times better.
Now, every National Airlines'
flight from R. Lauderdale/
Hollywood to close-in La Guardia
is a big, shiny, wide-cabin DC-10.
Four times a day going up, four
times a day coming back, every
flight is a big. wide-cabin DC-10.
Each flight timed to leave at the
time most favored by travelers
going to New York
As you fly in wide-cabin
comfort you'll see a free, full-length
movie in first class and regular
coach.
Wide-cabin comfort isn't
all you get when you fly with us
to close-in La Guardia from
Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood. In the
terminal is National's new
La Guardia ticketing and baggage
facilities-they're the newest,
brightest Florida arrival facilities
in New York.
National also has service to
Newark and to our spacious
Sundrome Terminal at Kennedy.
Take advantage of our $55 Super
No Frills Fare.
Now you can fly from Ft.
Lauderdale to New York/Newark
on any of our nonstop flights
for only $55 Monday through
Wednesday, or $75 Thursday
through Sunday. Same prices
apply coming back. Special fares
for children. No meals are served,
but beverage service is available.
Seats are limited and certain peak
winter travel dates are already
filled, so call right now.
And with each flight goes an
attitude that makes National the
sunshine airline. It's a way of doing
things that's as warm and friendly
as the Florida sun itself.
So, whether you fly to New
York once a year or fifteen times a
year, watch us shine with service
that's DC-10 times better to close-
in La Guardia.
For reservations call your
travel agent or National Airlines
at 462-6600.
The
Don
American Express Card.
I't leave home without it.
You can charge your entire trip
your airfare,
your hotel,
your res-
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more-on the American
Express Card and extend
payments on the "Sign & Fly*"
Plan. If you don't already have
an American Express Card,
call toll free 800-528-8000 for an
application or pick one up
wherever the Card is welcome.
To La Guardia From Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood
To Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood From La Guardia
Law* 8:40am
krrm 11:04am


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 20,I97g
FOREIGN AFFAIRS
Military Talks Open in Cairo
TELAVIV Israel has agreed to a request by
Egypt to advance the data of the joint military
committee deliberations on Sinai which had
expected to tart in mid-January. They opened
ad Wednesday afternoon a< rite near Cairo.
The Israeli delegation, headed by Defense Min-
ister Erer W( left tor tiro Wednesday
morning. Hi' was accompanied by Chief ol Stuff
Gen. Mortice h,11 Gur, intelligence chief Shlomo
Gazit, chiel ol the General Headquarters Branch
of the Army Gen. Rafael Eytan, and commander
of llif southern region. Gen. ller/l Shafir.
Sources here said that Israel's original inten-
tion was to hold the military talks only after the
Israeli-Egyptian political committee which meets
in Jerusalem later this month, makes some head-
way. The idea was that progress on the political
front would aid the military discussions.
Sources said the Egyptians are anxious to have
something substantive to show to the Arab world
and the world at large. But Israel's declared
intention last week to strengthen and expand its
settlements in the Rafah salient and northern
Sinai appears to have prompted the Egyptians to
hasten negotiations on the future of the penin-
sula.
BRUSSELS A makeshift rocket-launcher
filled with expk ivas charges directed ;it the
i! I mbaaay hen 'I Sundaj
Belgian police The malfunctioning ol the d<
Kplosioo
Israeli eoun said the launcher, which
Isted of two tubas 16 inches long and foui
inches in diameter linked by electric
battery, was aimed at the Embassy building from
a nearby fani
In Israel, security circles suggested thai the
terrorist attempt was made 1>\ I tie notorious
Wadia lladdad gang which has bean hehind many
of the terrorist activities in Europe They
discounted this attempt as having bean made by
the Palestine Liberation Organization, noting
that the PLO has been refraining from terrorist
Cta outside Israel.
WASHINGTON Zbigniew Brzezinski.
President Carter's National Security Adviser,
while saying that the Palestine Liberation
Organization is not part of the negotiating
process in the Middle East, did not explicitly rule
out the PLO from future participation.
Appearing on CBS-TVs Face the Nation
shortly after his return with the President from
their nine-day trip abroad, Brzezinski emphasized
that moderate Palestinians must be involved in
the ultimate resolution" of the Arab-Israeli
conflict.
He described "moderate" to mean willing to
Earticipate in the negotiating process on the same
asis as all other participants, including ac-
ceptance of United Nations Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338 as well as all the progress
that has already been made by the participants.
Brzezinski said he thought Israel is ap
proaching with good will" the matter of
establishing broad principles on which the
negotiations could be guided. He foresaw a
complicated, complex, frequently painful, process
ahead" in the negotiations. But he predicted 19"8
would be a very significant year for progress and
resolution." He said 1977 was one of giant
progress."
ROME Israel Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan arrived here for a four-day official visit
during which he has been conferring with Italian
President Giovanni Leone and other top Italian
officials.
Dayan was also due to meet the Pope at
Vatican City on Thursday. He will be the first
Israeli Cabinet Minister to meet officially with
the Pope since Oolda Meir's visit to the Vatican
Jan. 9.1973.
Dayan. who was accompanied by his wife
Rachel, was greeted at Rome's military airport of
Chiampino by Italian Foreign Minister Arnaldo
Forlani. Extraordinary security measures were
taken for his arrival with heavily armed
carabinieri lining the road into the city and an
army helicopter hovering over the airport when
his El Al plane landed. Rome is the European
capital with the largest Arab population, in-
cluding thousands of militant pro-Libyan Arab
students, and the authorities were apparently
taking no chances
NEW YORK An executive of the National
Council of Churches has cabled the Palestine
Liberation Organization extending condolences
for the murder in lx>ndon of PLO leader Said
Hammami.
J. Richard Butler, the Council's executive for
the Middle East and Europe, said Mammami
w ill be missed not only as a person, but also as a
champion of Palestinian national rights achieved
through diplomatic and political means
"We hope his ideas will grow stronger with his
tragic death," Butler added.
Mrs M Htnry Hiss (left) of Fort Lauderdale will be awarded
the Sobmon Schechter Medal by the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, at the annual luncheon of the seminary's
National Women's Patron Society on Wednesday. Feb. 8at the
Diplomat Country Club in Hallandale. Her husband is a
member of the Board of Overseers of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America and chairman for many years of the St.
Louis Friends of the Seminary.
TEL AVIV The Herut Central Committee
voted 306-208 to nominate Chaim Landau, Prime
Minister Menachem Begins personal choice, for a
seat in the Cabinet, probably as Minister-Without
- Portfolio.
He was challenged by Shmuel Katz, an out-
spoken opponent of Begin s peace plan. The
Prime Minister told his Herut colleagues during
the stormy debate that preceded the balloting
that he regarded a vote for Landau as a vote of
confidence in his leadership and policies.
Begin received the vote of confidence, but by a
60-40 percent margin, which was seen as a set-
back, if not a rebuke, to the leader whose
decisions until now were adopted by unanimous
acclaim.
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Blind Man's Handicap,
Inner Sight Discussed
"B'nai B'rith Fort Lauderdale
Lodge 1438 will meet at 8 p.m.
Wednesday. Jan. 25 at Holiday
Inn North in Port Lauderdale.
Dr. Benjamin J. Forman, a
blind person, will speak on
problems of physical and "inner"
sight. Guests and wives of
members are welcome.
NCJWSponsor
Welcome Project
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Plantation Unit, will
present Yetta Greenfield in a
book review of Your Erroneous
Zones by Dr. Wayne Dyer. The
meeting will be on Monday, Jan.
30 at 9:30 a.m. at Temple Beth
Israel on West Oakland Park
Boulevard.
The group is sponsoring
project Shalom to welcome new
West Broward Jewish residents
to the area by presenting in-
formation kits to newcomers.
Names of new residents may be
given to Luceil Caplen, Fran
Schopp or Melody Adelman.
Eat Like die Dickens.
A Tureen of Soup
Pickwlek Salad
14 *i. Roasted Print* Rib* of Beef
Yorkshire Pudding
Baked Potato
Spinach Souffle or
Creamed Com
Coconut A Cbeeae Bread
S8.9S
also featuring
Ye Olde Confectionary Snoop*
English Tea & Curiooaltiet Catted Coffee
Seafood Bar* Pub
Olivers is an 1850's happening
hat brings (he London of
?'"*'' L Charles Dickens back o life.
/. t'">l From the moment the Artful
Dodger parks your car and
starts you wondering whether
_ he'll sell it while you're eating.
J MUfc^^ l^^ w'u cn,cr ,hc 'mmorUl world of
^w^^"^fcl Boi. You'll be greeted and
seated by Nancy Sikes. Little
Nell or Kale Nickelby. terved by the likes of Rosa
Danle, Martha Cratchit. Lucie Manette With Fagin
likely to be coming over to your table and filching a
atrt or necklace; Ebeneier Scrooge admonishing
><>u not to leave too big a tip. At Olivers, you dine in
the fine tradition of Dickens' world, surrounded by
his marvcl.His characters And unlike Oliver himself.
vou II never feel you have to ask for more.
OLIVER'S
<$| Houttorraian")^
Restaurant, Seafeod Ba,& Pub at Ruaaway Bay ? 7thSt.C^aaw.y,Mta,riBaadi.FU. -., fattt-isil


,v, January 20. 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
tew Mayor's Charismatic Competence
Continued from Page 1
there's that Jewish
K
t nt wrong in New York
| during the administration of
I i he Hig Apple's first
i.-f executive. He
|,,t blame and plenty of brick
but not because he was
ib.
Kd Koch went after the
loralty, fully aware of the
\ headaches that went
with the job, and he won it
against three opponents, Cuomo,
the Liberal Catholic, who had
been beaten in the first primary
and again in the runoff for the
Democratic nomination; Kov
(ioodman. the Republican, and
Barry Farber, the Conservative,
the latter two of whom arc
Jewish.
FOUR YEARS ago when Koch
made his first tentative stab at
the mayoralty, he said that if
nominated and elected, the Jews
of the city "are not going to get
more because I'm Jewish, but

they are not going to get less
either. I'm not going to take a
back seat because I 'm a Jew." He
meant it then and he means it
now that he's become the second
Jew elected mayor of New York.
Son of Polish immigrants,
Koch was born in the Bronx in
1924, was raised in Brooklyn and
now lives in a rent controlled
apartment in Manhattan's
Greenwich Village section. When
>thcr's modest fur business
failed during the Depression, the
family kept going by running a
cloakroom concession in a
Newark catering hall.
Kd rose before dawn to travel
to City College from Brooklyn,
worked nights as a delicatessen
counter man and helped out
weekends at his family's Newark
business. An NYU Law School
graduate, he was a combat in-
fantry rifleman in Europe during
World War II. His first elective
\un at the Palm-A ire Community's cocktail party recently,
behalf of the Society of Fellows of the Anti-Defamation
rue. are party honorees, Lillian and Michael Davis (right),
them are Jay Raddock (left) and Marvin Orleans (second
left). Richard Essen, chairman of the ADL Florida
ional Board, spoke at the party that was chaired by Com-
sioner John Crisconi and co-chairmen Irving Meyers and
Raddock. Mrs. Samuel Levine, ADL National Women's
ksion chairman, presented the award to the Davises.
loneer Women Form
: New S.Fla. Clubs
trace Herskowitz,
anizational consultant for
neer Women in North Brow-
and Palm Beach counties,
sunced the formation of two
clubs, one in Tamarac and
| other in Cresthaven in Weat
i Beach.
klerested persona or mem-
Bat-large may contact Esther
of Tamarac and Hannah
Iwartz of Cresthaven for
her information.
SUMMER IN LONDON
American Jewish Teenagers
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Jewish youth Tours, sightseeing,
theatre LIVE IN JEWISH HOMES
Meet British youth in sooaI. cultural,
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Tel. evenings (305) 983-0437
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January 30. 1978 Departure
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EXCITING TINNIS& COIF TOURS
office was as president of the
Young Israel of Flatbush Center
in 1948.
IN 1983 Koch created his first
political stir by defeating Car-
mine de Sapio, then leader of
Tammany Flail, for the Green-
wich Village Democratic district
leadership To show it was no
fluke he did it again in 1964 and
1965 as one of the two heads of
the Village Independent Demo-
crats. In 1966, Koch was elected
to the City Council, the first
Democrat to win in the 2nd
Councilmanic District in 38
years.
Two years later, Koch was
elected to Congress from what
was then the 17th Congressional
District of New York (the so-
called Silk Stocking district
formerly represented by John V.
Lindsay who gave up the seat to
run for mayor, the first Democrat
to win that seat in 31 years.
When he entered Congress, he
gave up his law practice and has
never accepted fees or honoraria.
In Congress, he lined up with the
anti-war forces and earned a
reputation as one of the hardest
working liberal freshmen. He won
reelection easily in 1970. 1972.
1974 and 1976.
KOCH IS NOT ih. kind of
liberal who tilts at wind mills bui
who succeeded in making
alliances with the House leader-
ship to translate his causes, such
as mass transit aid. privacy and
home health care, into law.
He was a vigorous foe of the
Arab boycott of Israel before it
became a popular issue. Years
before the. big rush of Soviet
Jewish immigrants to the United
States, Koch was involved in per-
suading the Attorney General
and the Secretary of State to
agree to allow substantial
numbers of Soviet Jews to enter
the country under the Attorney
General's parole authority.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January
20.19
Hadassah Features Jerusalem At
Annual Education Day Program
"Jerusalem, Eternal Capital of
Israel," will be the subject of the
fifth annual Education Day pro-
gram sponsored by the North
Broward South Palm Beach
Chapter of Hadassah. The
program will take place at
Florida Atlantic University on
Thursday, Jan. 26 from 10 a.m.
to 2:30 p.m.
Mrs. Alfred Saxe, education
vice president and chairman,
announced that various aspects
of Jerusalem will be discussed
and dramatized during the
morning session by the Chap-
ter's seven groups.
The Aviva Group will present
"Medicine and Science,"
"Music" will be presented by the
Gen Gurion Group, "History"
by Chai. "Religion" by the
Kadimah Group, "Economics
and Politics" by the Golda Meir
Group and "Archeology" by the
Scopus Group.
The day will open with a prayer
for Jerusalem to be given by
Mrs. Ralph Cannon, past presi-
dent of the chapter and currently
vice president of the Florida
Region. Mrs. Alan Marcovitz,
chapter program vice president,
will deliver the closing
benediction.
During the afternoon session,
the chapter will make its annual
contribution to Florida Atlantic
University's Judaica library.
President of the university, Dr.
Glenwood Creech, together with
Dr. Henry Skallarup. library
director, and Claudia Schorr it.
assistant director, will accept the
gift.
A color film Image and Art of
Jerusalem will close the day's
tribute to Jerusalem.
The Orry Group of the West
Broward Chapter of Hadassah
will meet at 12:30 p.m. on
Thursday, Jan. 26 at Holiday
Springs Auditorium. All life
members will be honored at the
meeting and an original skit,
L'Chaim, L'Chaim will be pre-
sented by Lil Hahn.
Ben Gurion Group of Delray
will meet Jan. 19 at Temple
Emeth in Delray at 12:30 p.m.
The group will hold a thrift sale
on Sunday, Jan. 22 at the
Fanner's Market on West
Atlantic Avenue (opposite
Barnett Bank) from 9 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. For pick-up call 499-
1769 or 499-1873.
The Shalom Group of Fort
Lauderdale Hadassah met
recently at the Tamarac Jewish
Center. Two films were shown by
Roslyn Slass, program vice
president of the Chapter.
The next regular meeting of
liana Hadassah will be held at
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall on
Thursday. Jan. 19 Nola Lutz.
library director of the Lauderdale
Lakes Library, will give a book
review.
Leo Miiulliii
Marxist Consistency for You
Continued from Page 4
rooted in pride for the admitted
accomplishments of an adopted
homeland.
"One thing industrial America
can't do it can't drink a
Russian under the table," he
announced with pride of his own.
'But that's the only thing
industrial America can't do."
added Uncle Hennoch
realistically.
Still more laughter. Still more
pride.
"I fooled them, though." he
said one last time, confiding in all
of us. whispering furtively.
"There are no Soviet secrets
meaning there were no Soviet
miracles to be wormed out of him
Why do you think I ate the
butter? I couldn't let them know
that."
THAT WAS the last any of us
saw or heard from Uncle Hen-
noch directly. At the end of his
trip here, he bought and sent
back a refrigerator, an electric
stove and one of the first washer-
dryer prototypes for his dacha
outside Moscow.
The story we got was that
Uncle Hennoch was accused of
succumbing to American bour-
geois blandishments and counter-
revolutionary revanclii8m. A
refrigerator, the family con-
cluded, is a dangerous weapon.
All of this comes to mind
because of the first piece of com-
munication to pass between me
and the Embassy of the USSR in
Washington except for oc-
casional unsolicited copies of the
Vergelis-edited Yiddish-language
Sovietisches lleimland some 15
years ago.
THE LAI I sT piece is an im-
mediate release from Vladimir
Brodetsky in the form of an
article by Yevgeni Zykov, of the
Novosti Press Agency, entitled
"Soviet Trade Union Delegation
Member Comments on U.S.
Tour."
The release reports on a trade
union delegation visit to the U.S.
at the invitation of the National
Coordinating Committee for
Trade Union Action and Democ-
racy, which arranged for the visit
to New York, Chicago, Detroit,
Cleveland and Pittsburgh.
I must confess that I have
never heard of the National Co-
ordinating Committee for Trade
Union Action and Democracy. I
must also confess that it doesn't
sound very democratic to me
either. Organizations with names
like that, designed to appear
humanistic, in fact come across
like the massed forces of the
peoples' anti-bourgeois blandish-
ment, counter- counter- revo-
lutionary revanchism movement,
which have all the humanity of an
atom bomb.
BUT TO make it sound en-
tirely kosher, Zykov bases his
report of the findings of the dele-
gation on the observations of one
Maria Sadova. a forewoman
employed at the Likhachov Auto
Works which. Zykov wants you
to know, is "one of the Soviet
Union's biggest auto plants."
Compared to what, he doesn't
say. but that's not the point.
Making the NCCTUAI) sound
kosher is; and, after all. when you
quote a forewoman at Likhachov.
you show a deference for the
maternal, not to mention a
cavalier ideological disdain for
capitalist sexism, even though
Maria Sadova evokes an image in
my mind of all the feminism that
can be captured in a suitable
sparring partner for Muhammad
Ali.
These days, what can be more
kosher than the maternal and the
anti-sexist all rolled into one?
In any case, Sadova observes
that production in the United
States is highly developed, and
technology there is truly pro-
gressive."
FOR INSTANCE, she ex
plains, at a Cadillac auto plant,
"we were deeply impressed bv
the swift and smooth flow of pro-
duction work on the conveyor
lines, by the high degree of auto-
mation, by the cleanliness and
good order in the shops."
I consider this a truly shrewd
Marxist-inspired. Leninist
canonized commentary on cor-
porate cunning in the circles of
the imperialist running dogs
an observation unhindered by
feelings of dissident reactionary
envy.
Fully to appreciate the pre-
tentiousness of the Sadova com-
mentary, it should not be
forgotten that only several years
ago, after a heroic effort and a
loss of some staggering sum in
billions of lire, the Italian auto
giant, Fiat, gave up trying, at the
invitation of the Soviet govern-
ment, to establish a modern
assembly plant operation there.
(Among others, the American
auto giant, Ford, refused the
invitation, divining in advance
the costly outcome.)
"THEY (the Soviets) have no
conception of schedules no
understanding of time or cost per
unit productivity," Fiat wailed in
despair in announcing its
frustrating abandonment of the
project.
The fact is that only 40 years
after my Uncle Hennoch's visit.
Maria Sadova. on a similar visit,
could say no less than he had
and reveal no more on precisely
the s;ime subject That's Marxist
consistency for you. all right.
Perhaps to disguise this sad
fact. Novosiis /.yko\ reports
that Maria Sadova apparently
used some butter of her own
Peeling it incumbent upon her
duty as a guest of the NCC
II \l) U) Ik- honest to the point
of paining us, she obsen as of the
delegation s visit that "we Wi
surprised to see assembly
workers on the conveyor line per-
forming different operations only
rarely It is strange I hat a
modern plant does not eiKOUl
interchangeability
IN TERMS of the name of the
organization Zykov cites
having invited the Soviets hen
(NCCTUAI)). I have tlraad)
noted that Soviet semantics leave
much to be desired I or instance.
what does democracy mean in the
Soviet Union? For instance, what
kind of trade union action is the
National Committee co-
ordinating? In either CMS, we
may well imagine.
furthermore. when Maria
Sadova criticises our failure to
encourage interchangeable
what does iA mean? Fiat has
already explained what she
means The Soviets nave no
conception ol schedules no
understanding of time or cost per
unit productivity." And SO here
too. we may well imagine
Likhachov s output.
To be fair, we must recall that
Sadova. herself, has also n.
plained what she means: that
interchangeability relieves the
tension of monotonous work "
The human rights bit Likhachov
output, where she is a fore
woman, may be a mystery, but
one thing for sure, or as sure as
any Soviet pronouncement can
be: its not a Charlie Chaplin
Modern Times nightmare.
STILL, my Uncle Hennoch
must have the last word. My
Uncle Hennoch knew his
brethren well, and when one of
them talks about our lack of
interchangeability, suggesting
the callous capitalist disregard
tor the humanity of the in-
dividual worker on an assembly
^>e, he reminds me from his
SZTt lwf rlof Soviets **"'"
gifUofjaaologicalwudora
Pictured at the recent dedication ceremonies for John V. Lk,
State Recreation area, a new beachfront park south of pi,
Everglades inlet, are (from left to right) Ney C. Landrum, Stt
Parks director; Mrs. John U. Lloyd, widow of the loiit
county attorney; Florida Congressman J. Herbert Burl.,,
Hollywood and Broward County Commissioner J. W. StevtOX
Lloyd, Burke and Stevens pioneered in acquiring the first pitA
of property which eventually became the new state park.

Community
Calendar
JAN. 22
Temple Beth Israel -
Young Couples Club meeting 8 p. m.
JAN. 23
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club meeting
Temple Emanu-EI Bingo
Temple Shalom Bingo 7:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Men Pompano Beach 2941 -
General meeting
B'nai B'rith Women Deerfield Beoch 1552 -
General meeting
National Council of Jewish Women -
Plantation General meeting
JAN.24
Temple Beth Israel Adult Education
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Activity -
10 am to 2 p m
Temple Shalom Congregational Meoting 8pm
Royus Group Hadassah General meeting
Shoshanq Group Hadassah General meeting
JAN. 25
Temple Beth Israel Bingo
Coral Ridge ORT General meeting at
Wilton Manor Women's Club
Roval Plantation Chapter ORT open meeting
at Hollywood Federation Noon
Gilah Group Hodassah General meeting Noon
JAN.26
Temple Beth Israel Executive Committee meeting
Temple Emanu-EI Board meeting
Plantation Jewish Congregation Brunch and
one woman show Eecutiwe Board Meeting
Brandeis University on Wheels 9a.m.
North Broward Hadossah Education Day
Sabra Group Hadassah General meeting -8pm
JAN. 27
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Sabbath
JAN.30
Temple Emonu El Bingo
Temple Shalom Bingo 7:30 p.m.
Tamar Group Ft Lauderdale Hadassah -
Board meeting
Jewish Federation Women's Division -
Board meeting
JAN.31
Temple Beth Isroel Adult Education
Temple Emanu El Sisterhood Activity
10a m to2p m
Her/1 Hadassah Regular Board meeting
Palm Aue Israel Bond Dinner
Roval Plantation Chapter ORT luncheon
ond book review by Anne Ackerman
Jewish Federation President's Council -
meeting
FEB. 1
Temple Beth Israel Bingo
B'na. B'rith Women Inverrory
Chapter 1578 Regular meeting
National Council of Jewish Women -
W Broward Board meeting
FEB. 2
Temple Beth Ivael Sisterhood Mar. Jong
B na. B'r.th Women lakes
Chapter 1513 Boord meeting
liana Group Ft lauderdale HodoMah -
Board meeting
W Broward Chapter Hadassah Board meeting
9 30a m
FEB. 3
Temple Beth Ivael Family Sabbath
Temple Shalom Sisterhood suooer
ond Sabbath
North BrowanrChapt., Hodas:
Board meeting
fttwwu**


day, January 20, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page U
Century Village Dinner Workers


Irving Friedman, honorary chairman, and his wife Esther.
Fran Nusbaum
V-4
\Shown (left to righti are Martin Rosen, Winnie Winkelstein,
.Iran Rosen and Ada Serman.
Marcus Nusbaum.
Abe Rosenblatt, Augusta Mendelland Harry Simons.
Max Dickstein, chairman.
Century Village Marks Birthday
Continued from Page 1
Bther (iitelson, as reception
(lairmen. Publicity is handled by
Fishman, and Public Rela-
ys by Emily Nathan. Seating
f-i.inncments will be by Anita
erne and Regina Grossman. The
ucakcrs Bureau is directed by
la Serman and Winnie Winkel-
pin. The program is in the
kmis of Prances Nusbaum.
sthyr and Manny Rosenblum
e in charge of table decorations.
k>tty Rosenblatt will serve as
ader of the Hostess group, and
lary Pavony is in charge of door
rizes.
[The area coordinators are
lever Austein, Ben Grossman,
,cl Mess. Julius Nadel. Dr.
Minus Nusbaum, Bernard
apport and Jack Schwartz.
Dr. William Korev. authority
on world Jewish affairs, will be
the guest speaker. Dinner
reservations are *9 per person,
plus a contribution of El 00 or
more per couple to the United
Jewish Appeal / Israel
Emergency Fund.
IT WAS STATED by chair-
man Berne that our generation
was privileged to see the birth of
Israel and now even its estab-
lished peace. He remindde us that
JCC Presents
Topic of Criminal Justice
ISSUES AND ANSWERS
AT JCC
Donald Schultz, instructor of
Criminal Justice at Broward
Community College, will speak
at the Sunday, Feb. 5 session of
"Issues and Answers" at the
Jewish Community Center.
The program will begin at 10
a.m. with a breakfast special
(bagel with a smear). Reser-
vations are requested. Call the
JCC at 484-7676.
9 The Jewish Community
Center will present a live pro-
fessional children's theater pro-
duction of Rumpelstiltskin on
Wednesday, Jan. 25 at 10 a.m. in
Temple Emanu-El. Tickets are
$1.50.
For an all day program, 86
includes Rumpelstiltskin and
roller skating from 9 a.m. to 3:30
p.m. (bring brown bag lunch).
Beverage will be provided.
Participants will meet at Jewish
Community Center for the full
day program.
For further information and for
tickets call the JCC.
The move Topele will be
shown at the Jewish Community
Center on Tuesday. Jan. 31 from
2:30 to 4:30 p.m.
The movie is based on the
writings of Sholem Aleichem. It
tells the story of a little boy who
yearns for a pocketknife and the
heart-warming romance between
the impoverished swain and the
lovely daughter of the village!
nabob.
Tickets are $1.50 and are avail-
able at the JCC office.
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter and Workmen's Circle will
present the Yiddish Musical
Comedy starring Chayele Ash
and Ari and Abraham Furman
on Sunday, Feb. 19 at 2 p.m. in
Temple Emanu-El.
Tickets are $3 for reserved
seats and $2 general admission,
and area available only at the
JCC office.
jcwiM* cammumn c**Tse o**re *otx i*jt>geoActf,i*?Ni/ApA(/i,433i3N
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TEMPLE BrtANU-EL |
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needs to accomplish its rich aims.
The general campaign chair-
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Charles Locke, who congra-
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Village / Deerfield Beach for their
efforts toward Jewish and
philanthropic causes.
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Page 12
TheJewuk Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. January 20. 1978
UJA Campaign Progress
Continued from Page 1
Country Club parties were to promote attendance at Inverrary s
second annual UJA dinner on Saturday, Feb. 11.
The party in International
Village took place in the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sylvester,
where attendance was on the
basis of a $100 minimum gift.
Sylvester is chairman of the
International Village campaign.
Joe Kaplan is chairman of the.
overall Inverrary drive, with
Bob Taylor as co-chairman and
Vic Gruman as initial gifts
chairman. Florence Strauss is
the women's chairman and Min
(iruman is co-chairman.
The over-all Inverrary com-
mittee the largest in the
three-year history of Inverrary
UJA campaigns has been
meeting regularly each Tuesday
for lunch.
CORAL SPRINGS: A
community-wide breakfast at
the Country Club is set for
Sunday, Jan. 22 with Dr.
Howard \dtlson professor of
medieval history at the City
College <>t New York as the
speaker.
Buddy Himber, UJA chair-
man, says he expects a record
turnout to honor the Aver-
buchs lie said the couple was
one of the most popular in Coral
Springs A telephone committee
will be "on the horn,'' he said,
just before the breakfast."
TAMARAC JEWISH
CENTER: A breakfast will take
place Sunday. Jan. 29. in
Temple Heth Torah Tamarac
Jewish (enter with the Rev.
Carl Herman Voss as the
speaker Kev. Voss is a founder
of the American Christian
Palestine Committee, which has
been a main force in mobilizing
Christian clergymen in support
of Israel.
Benjamin Bernstein is
chairman of the campaign, with
George Morantz. last year's
chairman, as co-chairman. The
attendance is being drawn not
only from members of Temple
Beth Torah but from single
family and condominium homes
in the surrounding area. Ber-
nstein and Morantz said they
expected a record turnout.
JACK SYLVESTER
DR. HOWARD ADELSON
DR. CARL VOSS
BBW to Present Original Playlet
PALM-AIRE: A top turnout is expected Sunday, Feb. 12, at
a dinner in Pier 66 tl.at will honor the memory of Harry Levin.
Known as Palm-Aires First Ambassador to the UJA," Levin
was killed in a Miami automobile accident last year. A highly
popular man with a host of friends, his untimely death brought a
rallying of many of the area's men and women "to do something
that would be a fitting tribute to his memory."
Members of the committee working on both the dinner and
the Palm-Aire campaign are Earl Biller, Nat Gora. Abe Hersh,
Al Levis, Charles Ruben, Harry Sacks and Sam Schwartz. The
dinner speaker will be Yehuda Hellman, executive director of the
Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish
Organizations.
Hellman is frequently at the White House and State Depart-
ment with Rabbi Alexander Schindler. chairman of the
Presidents Conference, to present the views of the American
Jewish community and to exchange views with the President
and the Secretary of State.
POMPANO BEACH: Sidney Liben, chairman of the
Parliament House campaign, has set Feb. 14 as the dale for a
UJA cocktail party. In Century Plaza, Mrs. Esther Cannon and
a committee are working towards a Feb. 23 cocktail party.
Efforts also are going forward at the Pompano-Atlantis under
the chairmanship of Abraham I.evinthal. with efforts being
organized at the Renaissance Apartments. Claridge House.
Waterford Point and other condominium high-rises.
B'nai B'rith Women, Margate
Chapter 1524. will present The
Forvitz Goes to a Party, an
original playlet written and
directed by Lily an Davidson,
program vice president, on
Tuesday, Jan. 24 at the Margate
Jewish Center starting at noon.
BBW is celebrating its 80th
birthday and the third birthday
of Margate BBW Chapter 1524.
The Hope Charter will hold its
next meeting on Thursday, Jan.
27 at the Plantation Jewish
Congregation starting at 1 p.m.
Call Ida Kostoff or Mimi for
information.
Rose Halprin Buried in Jerusalem
NEW YORK (JTA) Fun-
eral services were held here
Tuesday for Rose Halprin. a
world leader of the Zionist
movement and the Jewish
community and twice president
of Hadassah, who died Sunday at
the age of 82 at Mount Sinai
Hospital.
After the funeral, her body was
flown to Israel for a State funeral.
Her body lay in state at
Hadassah Medical Center in Ein
Karem and was then taken to the
courtyard of the Jewish Agency
building in Jerusalem for the
official State funeral.
SHE WAS buried on the
Mount of Olives near the burial
site of Henrietta Szold. the
founder of Hadassah.
In 1946. Mrs. Halprin was
elected to the Executive of the
Jewish Agency for Palestine. In
1947. when the Jewish Agency -
American Section was authorized
to represent the Jewish case for
Palestine before the United
Nations in New York, Mrs.
Halprin participated actively in
national and international nego-
tiations leading to the establish
nient of the State of Israel.
She served on the Executive of
the Jewish Agency for more than
20 years and was designated
acting chairman of its American
Section in 1955. and chairman in
ROSE HALPRIN
1960. a position she held until
1968. Mrs. Halprin was also
chairman of the Education and
Culture Department of the
Jewish Agency for the American
Section.
She served as president of
Hadassah from 1932-34. From
1934 to 1939 she lived with her
family in Jerusalem, during
which perilkI she served as liaison
between Hadassah in the United
Si ales and Palestine. A member
of the Building Committee of the
hospital on Mount Scopus. Mrs
Halprin was present at its
opening in 1988.
SHE served as national
president again from 1947-52 and
in that capacity dealt with the
situation after the War of
Independence in 1948 when
access to Scopus waa cut off. It
was during her presidency that
the decision was made to open
the Hebrew University Hadas-
sah Medical School in temporary
quarters
Mrs. Halprin was honorary
chairman of the World Jewish
Congress American Section, a ,.,
member of the Zionist General
Council of the World Zionist
Organization (Actions Com-
mittee), a member of the Board of
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
and a lifetime member of the
Board of the United Jewish
Appeal. In 1976, she received the
Bublik Award from the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem.
BERNICE S. Tannenbaum.
president of Hadassah. in paying
tribute to Mrs. Halprin. sairj'**
This was a woman obsessed
ideas and able to transmit these
ideas to others. This was a
passionate fighter who believed
in the principles by which she
lived she fought for justice
she fought for Jews she fought
for Palestine she fought for
Israel. There was never a day in
her entire life when she was free
from the haunting needs of
Jews."
Soviet Jewry Committee
Continued from Page !
several years ago for emigration.
He was denied permission on the
ground that he knew state
secrets. His wife Natalya
emigrated with her parents just
days after their marriage, and
has been publicizing his plight in
the West. Under Soviet law,
Sharansky should have been
released or tried by Dec. 16.
Instead, the detention has been
extended an additional til
months, with no explanation by
the Soviet government.
MRS. MOSES gave the
following explanation of what
Jewish refuseniks undergo, and
outlined the "legal right-
foreign visitors to the USSR
seeking to contact Jewish ac-
tivist-
Soviet Jewish refusenik
families live in isolation and fear
when the Soviet government cuts
off telephone service, intercepts
mail, and frightens away friends
by monitoring meetings." she
said.
"Tourists to the USSR have a
legal right to meet with Soviet
citizens. Tourists have a moral
obligation to meet the Soviet
Jewish refusenik activists. Such
visits bring comfort, relieve the
sense of isolation, and bring
reassurance that they have not
been forgotten in the West.
"THE SOUTH Florida Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry provides
an orientation as to the proper
and legal way to meet with Soviet
Jewa Make your friends,
organizations and congregations
aware of this service
Croups or individuals wishing
further information regarding
Soviet Jewry are asked to contact
Mrs. Moses.
Someone
hospitalized?
Bring
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Recupeation ai home is often
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f 20. 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LautUrdaU
Page 13
iident Back from Tour
leats Opposition to Palestine State
POLAKOFF
|TON (JTA) -
irter says that
Iident Anwar Sadat
Prime Miniater
Jegin have "no
regarding "with-
Leli forces" from the
rith "minor adjust -
Israeli border and
If the Palestinian
hout a Palestinian
ito existence.
Baid in an interview
jrters who accom-
i his nine-day trip to
ist and Europe that
Jirly good agreement
jin and Sadat on
?rning the definition
that "as far as I
[are no differences
[us from Sadat."
I'sident expressed
response to the
liH-stions en route
ine from Brussels to
where he arrived
|t and called Sadat
bravest men on
of having made
ress" in the Middle
he had met Sadat.
Ling Hussein. King
laudi Arabia and the
i, and spoke by tele-
[Hegin, the President
emphasized the same
pies that we proposed
St months ago to Arab
pleaders." A transcript
er interview was made
to reporters at the
are able and. ob-
|iilling to speak for
but this is something
;n very clear on."
riples to which Carter
[re complete peace
Israel and its Arab
Israel's withdrawal to
Iborders with minor
land settlement of the
Arab issue.
other question, "the
of the Palestinian
think can be resolved
linterim solution for a
ution," the President
don't want to be
about it, but
les including Israel,
West Bank, the Gaza
[lestinians, perhaps the
Rations, for periods of
nfically outlined ahead
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of time, and then the right of the
Palestinians to decide their own
future between whether they
should continue that kind of
administration or affiliate with
Jordan those are the kinds of
principles that we have described
very clearly and in writing,
beginning eight months ago.
"So the details are going to be
a problem but on those ex-
pressions of principle, 1 don't
know of any differences
separating Begin and Sadat,"
Carter said.
"DO YOU call that self-
determination?" a reporter asked
with reference to the Palestinian
Arabs.
I have never thought and do
not think that it is advisable for
us for the Middle Kastern
countries or for the world to have
an independent Palestinian
nation located between I srael and
Jordan." the President replied.
I think that would be a target
of subversion. I think there
would be a concentrated in-
fluence, perhaps exerted there by
some of the more radical other
leaders of the world, and I think
that Palestinian entity or home-
land ought to be tied in at the
least in a very strong federation
or confederation with Jordan.
But now I want to say that is our
preference. If Israel and Jordan
and the Palestinians and Kgypt
should work out something
different, we would not object."
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale_
Friday, January 2()
Plantation Reconstructionists to Host
Midwinter Meeting of Congregations
The Reconstructionist
Synagogue in Plantation will
host the midwinter meeting of
the Reconstructionist Federation
of Congregations and Havurah.
Representatives from Recon-
structionist congregations and
havurah all over the country will
converge on the weekend of Jan.
20-22 to discuss a wide range of
topics.
The meetings will include con-
sideration of the program for the
annual meeting in May, pub-
lications and Jewish education.
Religious services including
Shabbat morning and evening
services and a Havdalah service
are planned at the Reconstruc-
tionist Synagogue.
THE Reconstructionist
movement, one of the four
religious groupings of American
Jewry, was founded in New York
in 1922 by Rabbi Mordecai M.
Kaplan.
The Reconstructionist Syn-
agogue in Plantation was
founded as a religious fellowship
in 1974. Since then, it has grown
to be a year-round synagogue
with a Hebrew School and a full
range of religious and com-
munity activities along Recon-
structionist lines. The Syna-
gogue is located at the Mark IV
Building in Plantation.
The Jewish view of euthanasia
was the theme of a talk and dis-
cussion at the Plantation Syna-
gogue recently. "The Right to
Live, the Right to Die: Euthan-
asia in Jewish History, Society
and Religion" colloquium heard
from Dr. Asher Bar-Zev, rabbi of
Temple Beth El of West Palm
Beach. Dr. Ira Eisenstein, presi-
dent of the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical College in Phila-
delphia, presided.
The colloquium was one of a
year-long, nationwide series
dealing with contemporary
subjects of interest to Jews. The
series is sponsored by the Jewish
Reconstructionist Foundation in
honor of the tenth anniversary of
the Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College.
j Characters
Dramatized
by Woman
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ROSALIND GRAFF
Beth Israel Celebrates Tu
B'Shevat with Workshops
In celebration of Tu B'Shevat
(Jewish Arbor Day), the Abra-
ham Haber Torah School of Tem-
ple Beth Israel will hold a "Day
in Celebration of Nature's Grow-
ing Things" on Sunday. Nature
workshops will be held and will
include caring for indoor and out-
side plants, and preparing fruit
and vegetable dishes.
Every child who plants a tree
in Israel through the Jewish
National Fund will receive a
plant as a gift. For further in-
formation, contact Miriam Sch-
merler. Temple educational
director.
On Friday. Jan. 20 at 8 p.m..
Gale Kerness will conduct Sab-
bath evening services on the oc-
casion of her becoming a Bat
Mitzvah. Gale is the daughter of
Neil and Bobbi Kerness of Plan-
tation.
On Saturday morning, Jan. 21,
Brian Baris, son of Marvin and
Louise Baris of Sunrise, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah.
On Monday evening, Jan. 23,
the Men's Club of Temple Beth
Israel will hold its monthly meet-
ing. For more information, call
the Temple office.
On Friday, Jan. 27, the Sister-
hood will conduct Sabbath ser-
vices. A sermon will be delivered
by Arlene Schnitzer, president.
The Sisterhood will host the
Oneg Shabbat.
The Sisterhood Sabbath coin-
cides with the nationwide cele-
bration this month of the 60th
anniversary of the Women's
League for Conservative
Judaism.
Soviet Pal Doesn't Have His Opportunities
By EVAN M. KINGSLEY
I, a 15-year-old boy living in
North Miami Beach, get good
grades in school, and am involved
in many activities. I live a full
life, with very little fear for my
safety and future. Soon. I'll begin
to apply to colleges and guide
myself as to what I want to do for
the rest of my life.
By contrast, my friend and pen
pal. Mis ha Taratuta, has very
few of the same opportunities
that I have because he lives in the
USSR.
I THINK it only proper to
discuss our contrasts on the
occasion of the 60th anniversary
of the Bolshevik Revolution last
Nov. 7. Appropriately, the turn
to Communism first occurred in
Leningrad at the Czarist Winter
Palace, the same city where my
friend "Mike" lives.
We're both Jewish tenth
graders who come out of back-
grounds that are essentially
similar: good strong families,
high motivation from parents,
and the funds to support im-
portant endeavors in our lives.
Our interests are also similar,
including rock music, sports,
automobiles, stamps and
drawing.
Our high point averages in
school are valuable, but his
religion presents a stumbling
block. His family are refuse-
niks." They long to leave the
Soviet Union for Israel, to seek
both religious and cultural
freedom.
their plight known as thousands
of other Russian Jews have.
Because of this, Mr. Taratuta has
lost his job, and the family has
been oppressed. Their exit visas
have not yet been granted, and
they are beginning to feel the
pressure mounting. It is vital
that they get permission to leave
in the next three years, or else it
will be a minimum of eight or
more until the visa is granted.
Whereas I'll attend the college
of my choice in three years, Mike
will have to enter the military
service in three years, for three
years. He writes to me of his hope
to leave Russia before having to
take the upcoming exams on
Communistic philosophy and
policy, a subject he has no desire
in studying.
ORTRaises Funds
To Train Young
The membership tea of the
Palm Aire 21 Chapter of
Women's American ORT was
held recently in the home of
Jeanette Spar in Pompano
Beach
The chapter, in cooperation
with the Inverrary and Wood-
lands chapters, presented a
fashion show and luncheon
recently at Showtime. The
fashion show was presented by
Jordan Marsh.
Proceeds went to support the
# Bramson ORT Training Center
'in New York, which helps to
prepare American Jewish youth
for employment. The school
specializes in electronics and A
VWA***toto*rm*6n.
It is a fact thai one- Mike
leaves the army, his family wi'l
be detained at least five mure
years because then my friend will
have been exposed to "military
secrets." If he did no more than
repair boot soles, he would have
been exposed to these secrets."
It will be equally as hard to
enter a school of higher learning
because of his Jewishness.
THE Bolshevik Revolution
which was supposed to bring
political and religious freedom to
the masses, instead brought
enslavement to many and per-
secution to the Jews.
This is a particularly op-
portune time for freedom loving
Americans to write letters to the
Soviet Embassy and to Leonid
Brezhnev asking that the Jews
and other oppressed minorities in
the Soviet Union be given per-
mission to emigrate to places of
their choice.
Brandeis Women
Hold Day Seminar
The Inverrary Chapter of the
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will hold a
daylong seminar on "Israel and
w*.^?***8 for Feace in the
Middle East" on Jan. 25. begin
ning at 10 a.m. at PUza Caterers
in Fort Lauderdale
Guest speakers will be Prof
Gordon Fellman, Israel So-
?ltyw, Pto! Avdor ^
Arab-Israeli Relations and Atti-
'tUu!u*Sd Pr^' Steven <""
Middle East Conflict in iu Glo-
Day School Library Seeks
To Add New, Used Books
The Plantation Jewish Con-
gregation Sisterhood will present
Rosalind Graff in Seidman and
Sons on Feb. 2 at 10 a.m. in
Deicke Auditorium.
Mrs. Graff, formerly of Chi-
cago, will give a one-woman
dramatization of the play. She
will portray each character's
personality in voice and action
A brunch will be served prior to
the show. For reservations, call
Lynn Bergeror Donna Schaeffer.
The Sisterhood will sponsor a
couples bowling party Saturday,
Jan. 21 at 8:30 p.m. at Don
Carter Lanes in Tamarac. For
reservations and information,
call Dana Salsburg or Bev Gross.
Sunrise Center To
Note Anniversaries
The Oneg Shabat for Friday,
Jan. 20 will be co-sponsored by
Mickey and Faye Halpern. who
will be celebrating their 43rd
anniversary, and Lou and Ann
Schuckman. in honor of their
49th anniversary.
Cantor Jack Merchant will be
assisted by Irving Steinhaus,
who will conduct services.
The Library of the Hebrew
Day School of Fort lauderdale
recently began an expansion
program, according to Rabbi
Kfraim Warshaw. director of the
school. Now in its third year the
school encompasses kinder-
garten through sixth grades.
Currently, youngsters have the
use of such resource volumes as
Britannica Junior, Encyclo-
paedia Judaica (both adult and
children's editions). World Book,
and Funk and Wagnalls
Encyclopedia. In addition,
reading books are available at
every grade level and in a variety
of subjects. However, additional
volumes are still needed to
augment the present collection,
according to Rabbi Warshaw.
Limited funds preclude large
scale book acquisitions at the
present time, he noted.
MEMBERS of the Jewish
community are invited to help,
Rabbi Warshaw said. He noted
that many homes have books
which are no longer used or are
used with such infrequency that
it is difficult to justify keeping
them when other people are sure
to put the volumes to better and
regular use. Reference or
resource books and encyclo-
pedias and any of the Time-Life
series are especially valued.
Hebrew Day School children
would benefit greatly from the
colorful volumes on nature,
science, regions of the world,
animals, and ancient civiliza-
tions which Time-Life has
published in recent years."
Rabbi Warshaw said. Persons
who find these or other volumes
accumulating dust on their
shelves are asked to contact the
Hebrew Day School.
In a like manner." Rabbi
\\ ;irshiivs added, Ixmks which
youngsters have outgrown
would be most appreciated.
Surely, if they are in good
condition, they could be utilized
by the next generation of young-
sters who hunger for knowk-dge
and for colorful books chock-full
RABBI EFRAIM WARSHAW
of information and exciting
stories.
INDIVIDUALS who woula>
like to participate are asked to
contact Rabbi Warshaw. Anyone
wishing to make cash con-
tributions to the Gussie ind
Louis Shapiro Library Fund mar
call the school. Dedication book
plates are affixed to the books ii
honor of or in memory of the
individuals indicated, and ap-
preciation notices are sent to the j
families.
The Hebrew Day School servei j
the entire Jewish community of]
Greater Fort Lauderdale,
chartered by the State oil
Florida. Reform. Conservative,!
Reconstructionist and Orthodox
approaches are accommodated
by the curriculum and pail-.
osophy. The school is i]
beneficiary of the Jewish
Federation.
The school is open to all
families of the .Jewish com-
munity, including Sunrise. Plan-
tation. Lauderhill. Coral
Springs. Margate. Tamarac, and [
surrounding areas
For additional information I
concerning fees, schedules, and]
all enrollment procedures.
contact Rabbi Kfraim Warshaw]
in Sunrise.
Temple Activities Underwam
The first congregation meeting
of the year will be held m the
Tempi*, Tuesday. Jan 24 at 8
p.m
Chairmen will report on the
activities of their committees
and the proposed plan for refur-
bishing the social hall will In-
presented to the general
membership A highlight of the
evening will be a performance by
The Chosen Children of
Broward.
Mrs. Marion Steinberg. Ways
and Means vice president of the
Temple, announced that the
newly formed Temple Sholom
Theatrical Group will present the
musical Milk and Honey aa its
first production. The cast has
been selected and rehearsals will
begin at the end of January. The
play will be presented in April.
On Jan. 20 at 8 p.m. the
Temple will hold a B'nai Brith
Sabbath. Mr. and Mra. Club will
present a Torah breast plate at
the Oneg Shabbat service. On
Jan 24 at 8 p.m. there will be a
general congregation meeting at
which The Chosen Children of
Broward will perform.
The Sisterhood will sponsor a
Sabbath dinner preceding
services on Friday. Feb. 3 at 6
p m. in the temple social hall
The occasion will honor the
temple's Rabbi and Mra. Morris
Skop and Cantor and Mra
Jacob Renzer Both the rabbi
and the cantor will- participate in
the ceremonies.
Following the dinner, gueau
will attend Friday night servicea.1
Esther Cannon. Sisterhood]
[(resident, will apeak on Th
Impact of Women on Jewish
Life." Other memln-rs of the
Sisterhood will participate inthij
services.
Dinner chairmen are rr
Kiseman and Rochelle Stew1'
For further information and
reservations, call Anne Meiro".
dinner treasurer.
UJA Sabbath Held]
The second annual Units!
Jewish Appeal National Shabbat
took place recently The
theme was the "spiritual
ethical connection d*1***"
Synagogue and the UJA Fed-
erations.
Rabbi Joseph H. Lookswin,
chairman of the UJA RabbuucU
Advisory Council, ssid thatw
recent years, some of our peep*
have looked in non-traditioaa
directions for snswers to mow
dilemmss. The roles of the syna-
gogue and UJA Federauoj
within our American J**1"
community are complement*?
for both are sources
of
lor uoin -- .
strenghtening our peP*
enabling us to enrich our j.
lives while helping U> *~i
those of others."
Last year, congregation**
more than 100 community
Fort Lauderdale indudeA J
served the Shabbat UJA
Federation leaders spoke oa
continuing conceras ol *
' raising campaign*


. January 20. 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
iole Gardens 1 to Honor Berger Fascell Visits With Assad To Urge Syria Peace Move
ii Berger, chairman of the
Gardens Phase I Israel
drive for the past two years
chairman of the UJA
sign in 1974 and 1975, will
tic recipient of the Israel
arity Award at the annual
in Israel under the aus-
[of the Oriole Gardens Phase
\,,<\ Bonds committee on
a\, Feb. 5, at 8 p.m. in the
Kecreation Hall.
,ding the committee are
el Galtrof. chairman, and
Miller, co-chairman.
i Schaffer, American Jewish
List, will be the guest enter-
DAVID BERGER
Imund En tin Named Chairman Of
[oodlands Community Bond Drive
kmund Fntin, South Florida
and community leader and
liairman of the Woodlands
campaign, has accepted the
Wnanship of the Woodlands
bnunity State of Israel Bonds
announced Ira Guilden,
man of the Board of the
I Israel Bond Organize
.mnouncing Entin's
biianship. which will be
(lighted by the annual Wood-
Country Club Community-
fl Bonds Dinner on Sunday,
rh 19. Guilden lauded
|n record of success on be-
I of many Jewish communal
Is on a national level and in
lli Florida.
:andlelighting
TIME

5:3.1
112 KliKVAT673fl
Religious
irectory
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
lland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
itz CantorMauriceNeu ().
MUEL TEMPLE. 342$ W. Oak
i Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joat
Cantor Jerome Klement.
lEW CONGREGATION OF LAU
(HILL, 2041 NW 41th Ave.. Lao
Conservative. Albert Neber.
(idem
INSTRUCTIONIST Synagogue,
1NW 4th St Steve Tlschler.presi
|RAC JEWISH CENTER. *10*
|S7th St Conservative. Rabbi Is
timmerman (44A).
ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
[Stirling Rd Orthodox Rabbi
'Bomier ($2).
PLANTATION
[ATION JEWISH CONGREGA
1 <00 S. Nob Hill Rd Liberal Re
| Rabbi Sheldon J. Herr (64)
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
native Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
'Jacob Renier (49)
MARGATE
'LLEL CONGREGATION.'440
l'| Blvd Conservative Rabbi
7 Berqlas
|TE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
n Conservative. Cantor Max
CORAL SPRINGS
|E Beth ORR, 2151 Riverside
| R"orm Rabbi Leonard Zoii
|DEERFIELD BEACH
COMMUNITY CENTER -
^*EL SYNAGOGUE. Century
East Conservative. Rabbi
rent (42)
^DEROALE LAKES
M RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
' Oakland Park Boulevard
Orthodox Congregation
M"D Herman.
SUNRISE
JEWISH CENTER, INC 4?
K,iand Park Blvd. Con-
cnam, Canter
WASHINGTON South
Florida Congressman Dante
Fascell has urged President
Assad of Syria to join in the
initiative of Prime Minister
Begin of Israel and President
initiatives of continuing the steps
toward an overall settlement in
the Middle East.
If Syria's position continues
to remain unchanged." Fascell
noted, it will be seen bv the
FOREIGN AFFAIRS
Sadat of F.gypt in bringing peace
to the Middle Hast.
In a meeting with President
Assad in Damascus, which
Fascell said was substantive,
thorough, intensive and candid,"
the South Florida representative
last week asked the Syrian Presi-
dent to clarify his country's
position which remains in op-
IKisiiion in the present peace
ellurls
"THKRK is ample opportunity
lor securing the legitimate aims
and interests of the Syrian
government and people." Kaecell
stated during the long meeting
with \ssad.
Instead ol being reluctant.
Syria should undertake the txil world as a deliberate obstacle to
peace
SYRIA HAS important in-
terests of its own in addition to
the Palestinian issue, and Fascell
asserted that Assad, with his
strong position of leadership and
support of the Syrian people,
could be very helpful and useful
in a resolution of the Middle Fast
turmoil.
Fascell is a high-ranking
member of the House Inter-
national Relations Committee,
which is on a study mission to
even countries in the Middle
Fast area. They are meeting with
heads of state. people's
assemblies, foreign and defense
ministers and other government
officials, and nongovernment
groups and individuals to under-
score and encourage the peace
initiatives now taking place
EDMUND ENTIN
"THE EXPERTISE which
Kdmund Kntin has developed as
president of the Board of
Trustees of Beth Israel Hospital
in Passaic. N.J.. as chairman of
the Initial Gifts campaign and co-
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal campaign in Passaic, as
well as other important civic and
community services, will help to
make this year's Woodlands'
effort the kind of success that is
made so necessary by Israel's
critical needs," Guilden said.
A member of the Board of the
Jewish Federation of Fort
Lauderdale, Kntin serves as co-
chairman of the Woodlands UJA
campaign.
President of the Benton Man-
agement Company, Fort Lauder-
dale, Kntin is former president
and chief executive officer of
Power Industrial Producta, a
multi-division industrial supply
company, headquartered in
Rutherford, N.J.
IN ADDITION to serving as
president of Beth Israel Hospital
and co-chairman of the UJA
campaign in Passaic, Kntin was
president of the Passaic Park
Jewish Community Center
(Ahavas-Israel Synagogue); vice-
president of Preakneas Hills
Country Club in Wayne, N.J.,
and on the Board of Governors of
Passaic Clifton YM-YWHA.
Morris Glicksman. president of Temple Beth Torah Tamarac
Jewish ('filter, and George Morantz, chairman of the congre-
gation's Israel Hands committee, accept the State of Israel
Solidarity Award presented to the temple at a recent Night in
Israel. The award icas conferred by the Israel Bond
Organization in recognition of the congregation's support of
Israel's economy through its Israel Bond effort.
* ma
Samuel Sanderman, president
of the Holiday Springs Con-
dominium Association and the
Recreation Corporation, will
receive the Israel Solidarity
Award at a Night in Israel,
Wednesday, Jan. 25 at 7:30
p.m. in the Social Hall. Jules
l.ustig is chairman and David
Borodkin and Aaron Leitman
are co-chairmen of the event to
be held under the auspices of
the Holiday Springs Israel
Bonds Committee. Emit
Cohen will be featured as
guest entertainer.
Louis Fogelnest (center), honored at the recent Cypress Tree
Night in Israel, accepts the Israel Solidarity Award presented
on behalf of the Israel Bond Organization by Harry Rosen
(left), co-chairman, and Irving Hochman (right), chairman of
the Cypress Tree Israel Bond committee.
Jerome Davidson, chairman of
the 1977 Israel Bond Drive,
will receive the Israel Solid-
arity Award at the Hawaiian
Gardens VI Israel Bonds
committee Night in Israel on
Feb. 4 at 8 p.m. in the Recre-
ation Hall, announced Percy
Greenblatt, chairman of the
committee.
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
amcTOK ^
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.............

_


16
The Jruxsk Fbhdia* of Greater Fort Lauderdale
p^yJ,i

Stress Evaluator Sensed Tensions In Sadat Vows
By THOMAS PARKER
Human minds were not
the only instruments
evaluating President
Sadat's momentous speech
to the Knesset on Sunday.
Nov. 20. 1977. For the first
time, the Israeli press used
an American machine, the
Psychological Stress Eval-
uator. to uncover the
degree of mental tension
and strain in the Presi-
dent's voice.
This same machine
the PSE has been in
extensive use for several
years in the United States
by insurance companies,
private detective firms and
university research teams.
It measure electronically
human voice waves with a
precision and frequency
much higher than the capa-
city of the human ear.
IN FACT the PSE was tued
during last year's Presidential
debates between Ford and
Carter When the former made
some very generous promises
about future programs, the
Israel Expo
Continued from Page 1
will be giftware. jewelry.
clothing, lestherware.
food and a long list of other
items. Another Expo feature will
be a live fashion show of clothing
and bathing suits
VS ember z explained further
that focal Jewish organizations
will be in\ :ed to set up booths to
promote their group philoso-
phies, programs and goals in a
good-will effort to win friends and
new members. Local groups that
wish to reserve space should call
Ruth Freeman at the Jewish
Community Center
IN ADDITION to Weinberg
as chairman, the Expo committee
is made up of Ms. Freeman. Ger-
trude Bodner and Teddy Krim-
sky of Hadassah. Sunny Lands-
man of The Workmen's Circle.
Dora Cohen of Alepfa B'nai B'rith
and EmanueJ Ely. B'nai B'rith
Silverman. as chairman of spe-
cial event' noted that other fea-
tures all as colorful and
attractive as Expo'' are being
arranged for the May 7 cele-
bration
Begin Warns
Continued from Page 1
severe personal blow to the Prime
Minister.
Referring to Sadat's recent
statements that Egypt would not
tolerate the presence of Israeli
settlements or settlers in any
part of Sinai once a peace accord
is signed. Begin warned that
tough words will not contribute
to the peace process or to a peace
treaty. "We have agreed that
each side will honor the principles
of the other." he declared.
"Israel made it clear that the
settlements (in Sinai) are there to
stay. If this principle is not
accepted. Israel will demand ter-
ritorial changes which are per-
mitted in an agreement after a
defensive war. If one side does
not accept the principles of the
other, the other may withdraw
from its previous suggestions."
WITH ~spect to the West
Bank. Be^-n said: "Israel does
not and v I not recognize any
rights of Jordan over the West
Bank. In 1948 the grandfather of
(King) Hussein invaded the West
Bank from the eastern bank of
the Jordan. It is a great rule that
evid deads do not grant rights.
Jordan will never get rights to
come back to the Samaria and
Judaea distil
rw*"- indicated a great deal of
tension. Urns reflecting Ford's
probable sasmeerity On the other
hand, most of Carter's pi nmmiss
that he thought they were etaarfy
feasible
How sincere was President
Sadat? The results are mixed, bat
the stiies evalnator doss show
that be was being hornet when
his desire to have no
For examrOf, there
no stress in his voice when he
declared that Jewish widows and
orphans were as tragic a* Arab
When he mentioned "a perma-
nent and just peace' and that
"not even one more drop of blood
should be shed." his voice was
perfectly normal. The President's
sincerity was also apparent when
he talked about the psychological
barrier of "doubts, suspicions
and alienation which comprise 70
percent of the conflict-" There
was no tension in his voice at this
point either.
EVEN President Sadat may
truly want peace, the stress
evaluator reveals that there is
resistance and tension in his
voice when he talks about co-
operation with Israel. This
ambivalence is ir-drcared in the
sentence already partially cited
"I have come to you to establish
together a permanent and just
peace m order that not even one
more drop of blood should be
The phrase. establish
together." caused a great jump in
tension on the graph, and this
resistance was confirmed
annkne he used the same or
simmer words throughout his
speech. One of the Middle East
tlFr>u^ analyzing the PSE's
results, thought it was possible
that the President had come to
the intellectual conclusion that
I srael had to be accepted but that
emotionally he still finds it
difficult to countenance.
This interpretation was
strengthened when the sentence.
Peace is not a signature under
written lines but new lines of a
history." is analyzed, as here the
PSE shows little stress
PRESIDENT Sadat's ambiva-
lent attitude is also revealed in
the sentence: "There are those
who say my decision to come here
an insincere one and that this
step is a political tactic on the
road towards another war.''
There is no tension in the first
part of the phrase when he talks
about his sincerity, but the graph
jumps when he mentions tactics
and war. This is not that sur-
prising since the President has
never completely excluded the
m.l.tary option if diplomacy ends
in failure x
Turning to the ftkilU I
Arab problem, the Egyptian
President seems less than sin-
cere When he said, no one
denies they are the mam prob-
lem and "in all frankness,
without the Palestinians there is
no peace." the graph raveala
marked stress on the words
frankness/" "denies" and
"problem
As many people have sus-
pected, the Egyptians may be
less interested in their Arab
brothers than they pretend to be.
IN HIS speech. President
Ssdat slso emphasized that he
had not come to sign a separate
peace agreement, but the stress
evaluator showed considerable
tension when this point was
raised The fact that the
Egyptian leader has just called
for the conference in Cairo where
he will be willing to talk with only
the Israelis if no one else comes
seems to vindicate the PSE's
evaluation
On the other hand. President
Sadat seems to mean what he
says when he declared, "our land
is not for bargaining." There was
no tension in his voice, and he
clearly wants it all b
President's sincerity f
apparent whenever he |
his decision had been i
much consideration aa*
had not been an easy on*
There was some_
voice on the word,
but this is probably
was a tense and diffi
not to say courageota.
President Sadat's i
towards Israel Is not i
After all. he mentioned I
saaiem, many times in I
without any trace of |
he never used the word)
IN ARABIC. saaUm
cessation of hostility,
means a full legal
The first word stn
sauce of negative
second the existence
ones.
Perhaps the main
however, is that the
sincerely wants to
further wars. The .
Egyptians who greeted
his return don't need
evaluator to measure tl
for peace, and neither
citizens whose yearning
is so transparent
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