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:
AA00014312:00108

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
vuewisti Meridian
plume 7 Number 9
OF GREATER PORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, April 28,1978
Price 35 Cents
JA Drive Maintains Pace
Nears $2.1 Million Mark; No Let-Up in Sight
y NATHANL. ROBERTS fe. *. H*. tW afc.._____-i ..._... ~ ~~~fjmw+,
I By!
fort Lauderdale Correspondent
|Despite the fears of some that
Fort uderdale UJA might
id down once it passed the 12
lion mark which it attained
ring the week of April 10 the
\ve was still in high momentum
ring the Passover week and
awing no sign of slackening.
Jacob Brodzki, president of the
rish Federation, and Charles
eke, the UJA general chair-
shared a sense of elation at
campaign's continued suc-
NOTHING is more thrilling
to me than that the campaign
continues to receive the support
of so many at a time of the year
when it is normal that there
should be a letdown," Brodzki
declared. "I hope that this
support continues the way it has
been going. It is a tribute to the
Jews of Fort Lauderdale and
shows better than anything else
the high favor in which we hold
the people of Israel and their
leaders."
Locke, who Is a daily visitor at
campaign' headquarters in the
Jewish Federation building,
noted that "one of my greatest
satisfactions these days is to see
the volume of sifts that
pouring in from all parts of the
area."
The campaign now shows
nearly $2.1 million or some
$300,000 more than was raised
during 1977.
"WE HAD a goal of $2.6
million," Locke commented,
"and I thought it would be Utopia
if we raised just $2 million. Now
here we are, heading toward that
$2.5 million as if it were actually
going to happen. I hope it does.
We're certainly working at it."
Working at it is what the
leadership is doing throughout
North Broward. Dick Romanoff,
co-chairman of the Coral Springs
UJA, has set his sights on a
$30,000 record high by the time
the campaign is formally over.
The campaign to date is neck and
neck with the $22,000 that it
raised last year. Joe Kaplan,
Continued on Page 10
Federation Women's Annual
Lunch Inaugurates 8th Year
oi Dulzin Elected Acting Chairman
pon
Dulzin has been
inimously elected acting
airman of the Jewish Agency
kirutive by the Agency's Board
Governors.
Max M. Fisher, chairman of
Board of Governors, an-
inced that Dulzin"s election to
position of chairman of the
fecutive must be ratified by the
">al convocation of Jewish
lmunal and Zionist leadership
will attend the annual
irish Agency Assembly, June
30, in Jerusalem.
IS exptected that Dulzin,
til now Jewish Agency
la surer and twice-acting
lirman of the Agency
leutive, will be confirmed by
I assembly. Last month he also
elected chairman of the
kid Zionist Organization.
Leon Dulzin
Fisher also announced that
Irwin Field of Los Angeles and
Sylvia Hassenfeld of Providence,
R.I., have been elected members
of the Board of Governors. Field,
at age 43, was recently elected
general chairman of the 1979
UJA Campaign. Mrs.
Hassenfeld, president of the UJA
National Women's Division, is
the first woman ever elected to
serve as a member of the Board of
Governors.
Melvin Dubinskly, chairman of
the United Israel Appeal, ex-
plained that both Field and
Hassenfeld were elected as
representatives of UIA on the
Board of Governors. Their
election was made possible by the
increase in the size of the Board
Continued on Page 5-
Abba 6Ban tells Au6ience hece:
eace Will Come to mi66le east
Special To
The Jewish Floridian
NATHAN L. ROBERTS
Lauderdale Correspondent
ba Rban believes that peace
come to the Middle East.
is what he told a packed
|er Playhouse audience
ly evening (April 23) in
ting on whether or not peace
[a reality or a fantasy."
iwering questions earlier in
y at a press conference in
Fort Lauderdale Hollywood
International Airport, the former
Israel foreign minister said that
"the chances of peace are still
there" despite the fact that all
three parties Egypt, Israel and
the United States "have made
mistakes."
"SOMETHING should be
done by all three parties," he told
the press, asserting that Egypt
presents "the major obstacle."
It was "a mystery" to him,
Eban declared, "why Sadat broke
off the negotiations" so soon
fadassah'sNational VicePresdent
AddressFUl Region Conference
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation will
inaugurate its eighth year of wide
ranging community activity and
service at its annual luncheon
Friday, May 5 at Pier 66.
With more than 200 women
expected to attend, the luncheon
will witness the installation of
new officers for 1978-79 and the
presentation of divisional
awards.
MRS. Bertz Lutz, a former
division president, who will
preside, will make the award
presentations. As in past years,
among those who will be cited are
the three outgoing vice-
presidents; Mimi Bederman,
Phyllis Chudnow and Mite hie
Libras. Each headed a major
program of women's activity.
The three programs, which go on
from year to year, are community
relations and organization,
community education and the
annual women's campaign in
behalf of the UJA.
Mitchie Libras, who served
this past year as the women's
campaign chairman, will be
installed as the new president,
succeeding Rebecca Hodes.
Other officers to be installed
will be Susan Segaul as vice-
president of education; Gladys
Daren as campaign chairman
with the title of vice-president;
and Lillian Tucker, financial
secretary; Min Gruman,
recording secretary; Selma
Streng, corresponding secretary;
Edith Levine, historian; and
Continued on Page 8
i
Mitchie Libros
Rebecca Hodes.
Orlando to Host
Women's Division
The Women's Divisions of
Jewish Federations throughout
Florida will hold their annual
conference May 31 and June 1 at
Hyatt House in Orlando. This
year for the first time, the
Conference will be sponsored by
the UJA Women's Division and
the Women's Division of the
Council of Jewish Federations.
Seminars during the con-
ference will include leadership
development skills, campaign
worker training, worshops in
communication skills and a
comprehensive update on Israel
and the diaspora.
Among the guest speakers will
Mark Talesman of the
Washington, D.C.. CJF
Headquarters. and Stephen
Shiffman, professor of
research and
at Adelphi
motivational
development
University.
WE CARE Blood Bank Supply
Lowest Since Founding
Dorfman of New York
vice president of national
ah, will deliver the
>te address this Sunday
an (Aprfl 30) at the 28th
conference of the Florida
of Hadasaah in the Bahia
(Hotel. The conference will
ough Tuesday.
Dorfman will also be the
speaker at the installation
let Monday night. A
er of the honorary council
[adaasah, which is the
is Zionist Organization of
ca* Mrs. Dorfman is
U organization chairman,
here also as advisor to the
conference. The con-
itinued oa Page 10-
WolfBUUer
Abba Eban
after they had started. He said
that the Egyptian President's
action "was without precedent in
my career in international af-
fairs."
Eban said also that it waa
"grotesque to believe that Israel
alone had to make all the sac-
rifices" in order to achieve a
settlement. "We need a dec-
laration of principles," he
declared.
MOST of aU, he said, "Egypt
must be persuaded to abandon its
"all or none' approach.''
"The anxiety that exists at the
present time," he said, "is
because of the suspension of the
Continued oa Page 16
WECARE raised a distress
signal this week with a report
that it had a mere 17 pints left in
its blood bank.
Rovi Faber. the WECARE
general chairman, said the supply
was the lowest since the blood
bank was founded. "Any sudden
calamity or disaster in any part
of north Broward affecting the
Jewish community would con-
front us with the most serious
emergency in meeting rush calls
for blood plasma," she declared.
"Unless there is a strong
response by donors, we literally
stand in the valley of death with
respect to reserve supplies of
Continued on Page 3
Pictured (left to right) are Myrna Felt, coordinator; Mary
Blumberg, blood bank chairman; and Rovi Faber, general
chairman.


Pae2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frid.
Pi
The first
Thanksgiving.
I
Approximately 3,000 years ago,
four decades after the Exodus from
Egypt took place.an event occurred
reaffirming the principle that human
freedom is a divine gift to be cherished
and remembered from generation to
generation.
The Children of Israel joined to-
gether to give thanks to God for redeem-
ing them from the bonds of Egyptian
slavery.lt was a time to recommit
themselves to the Faith and Laws of
God revealed to them by Moses upon
which their destiny as a free people was
forged,and which were to become the
foundation of the hopes and aspirations
of all mankind.
It was a time to give thanks for
God s protection and guidance during
the years of wandering in the wilder-
ness of Sinai.
It was a time to plan for the day
when Israel would become a nation,by
God's Grace.in the Promised Land.
And.it was a time of joy and spiritual
renewal,this first Thanksgiving Day
that was celebrated in the Sinai desert
three millenia ago.
Succot l the Season of Plenty) is
the Jewish Festival that commemo-
rates that time of joy for the Jewish
people.And today.as it did 3000 years
ago.the coming of Succot poses a
challenge to mankind.For Succot is a
reaasertion of Man's potential for
greatness.
It evokes his God-given right to be
free to choose between good and evil;
between freedom and tyranny; between
love and hate; between compassion and
greed.lt reestablishes Man's right to be
the arbiter of his own destiny accord-
ing to his own free will.The challenge
presented by the coming of Succot is
clear.
If freedom is to flourish on earth,
mankind must become united in its
cause.
Succot brings with it the hope that
one day Man will realize his full poten-
tial in order to live in freedom and
dignity.
It is a season of joy. A period of
thanksgiving.lt is a time for humanity
to harvest its dreams of freedom and
peace
It's what makes us Jews.
A free copy of the booklet"l('
What Makes Us Jews"ia**M*
any Riverside chapei.
MIAMI BEACH: lt Alton Ro*l<
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a
'-?an


The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
uccessful Art Show: To Be Annual Event?
By Nathan L. Roberta
JoA Lauderdale Correspondent
It was a great day all around,
"hat's how Rovi Faber
ned up WECAREs first art
Dw a one-man show, at that
I adding that she hoped "an art
}w of this high merit will be-
ic an annual event." Rovi
jer is general chairman of
SCARE.
SSTIMATES by Mrs. Faber,
husband Arthur in whose
kcious offices the show was
and Ann Schneller, chair-
in of the art show committee
i that over 500 persons saw the
[>w in the Drexel Building.
Estimates are also that the
^w grossed over $7,000 that
apportioned between the
rish Federations WECARE
iteer program and artist Avi
)kun, whose works command
figure prices in the galleries,
rked his paintings way down
[facilitate their easy sale in
Br to benefit Federation /
ECARE. He made it known in
ranee that he would scale his
down as a gesture of
reciation to the Jewish Fed-
tion for the help he received
similar organizations in his
Ith.
IE PAINTINGS came in all
with prices ranging from
to over $1,000, most in the
lest ranges. One man pur-
$750 in paintings, and it
waa not unusual to see guests
holding two and three of the oil
and acrylic works as they left the
show. At one time during the
afternoon, sales were so brisk
that purchasers were backed up
in the lobby of the Faber offices
waiting to pay for their selec-
tions. One couple remarked that
they now had more Okun pictures
on their walls than furniture on
the floor.
Okun, whose works are in the
modern vein largley impres-
sionistic and abstract is per-
sonally almost as colorful as his
paintings, and his paintings have
won him the sobriquet "imagin-
ational colorist." Guests who
asked the artist to explain this or
that painting were regaled with
stories that were partly
midrashic, hasidic, drawn from
folklore or out of his own ex-
perience as a boy born on a Baron
de Hirsch settlement in Ar-
gentina, a kid growing up on a
Nebraska farm, a teen-ager
growing to manhood in New
Jersey and Brooklyn, and a
young man who wnt from win-
ning a New York State art com-
petition to a career in the busi-
ness world as a chemicals manu-
facturer and inventor.
At one time or another during
the long afternoon, with Okun
presiding from room to room in
the large office complex, it was a
toss-up whether it was an art
show or a literary soiree. Judging
by the smiles and laughter of the
guests, it was both.
WECARE Blood Bank
Continued from Page 1 _. ......
, the procedure is painless and
This is a life and death fast, and truly a mitzvah."
THIS IS one of the best days
I've had in years," Okun
remarked. His wife, Joan, who
was a principal organizer of the
show, served during the after-
noon as guide, saleswoman, art
lecturer and hostess.
If there were paintings that
caught one's eye and held it,
there were matching scenes
among the guests and committee
people.
We saw one woman, whose
husband is a top contributor to
the Federation's UJA, standing
over a sink washing glasses for
the wine that was served all
platter of cheese to serve to
guests. There were others of
elegant dress and coiffure who
bent low over pictures with
Windex bottles in hand to clean
aluminum frames and mirrored
matting.
IT WAS, as Rovi Faber said,
"a great day all around."
Serving through the afternoon
as hosts and hostesses were these
members of the committee: Ann
and Mike Schneller (Ann was the
committee chairman), Fay
Becker, Rae Berry, Esta Cohen,
Florence Cohen, Maria Dever,
Rovi and Arthur Faber, Bess
Freeman, Lillian Hirsch, Mary
Kaplan, Gilda and Maurice
Meyer, Hannah Norman, Jessica
Olefson, Joan and Avi Okun,
Nathan Roberts, Betty Schagrin,
Shirley Rudolph, Helen Soref,
Linda Stewart, Selma and John
Strong, Gilli Witmondt, Frances
Wolff and Lynne and Harry
Wood.
Serying as hostesses also were
the members of Aleph Council of
B'nai B'rith women and some of
their husbands. The women were:
Mickey Bell, Miriam Goldstein,
Mrs. Eddie Kantor, Isabel
Maver. Mildred Marcuse. Rose
Faber's alarm was
by Mary Blum berg and
llvin S. Colin, chairman and
rary chairman, respectively,
lie WECARE Blood Bank.
noted that the 17 pints now
ind are all that remain out of
jh of 208 pints of blood
:ted in the five blood bank
since the first one in
>er 1976.
le next blood bank drive,
announced, will take place
sday, May 11 starting at 2
and lasting through 7 p.m.
he Dieke Auditorium in
ition.
>ns unable to come to the
orium are being advised by
PARE to give blood at five
locations and to make a
of doing so in the name of
PARE / Jewish Federation
iter Fort Lauderdale. Mrs.
erg stressed that a gift of
in the name of WECARE
the donor a credit in
iRE's reserve that will
ie available on call.
LRE s blood reserves are
in the Broward
inity Blood Center. The
r will provide the blood
an unit that will be at
[ Auditorium on May 11.
five other blood collection
are: Broward Community
Center, Broward General
Center, Imperial Point
ftal, North Broward
in Pompano Beach and
roes Hospital.
may range in age from
66. New donors must
re passed their 60th year.
llumberg explained that
irmuda Club Men,
?men Donate Food
rer food to local needy
was donated by the
> Club Men'a Association
Bermuda Chib Ladies
Crab. Barnard Simms of
Crab acted as liaison
ECARE.
contributed ware
products from the
Group of Hadaseah,
by Winifred Axlar,
Wills Prepared $18.00
BRUCEJ.KIRSCH Attorney
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Shown are Art Show hostesses with painter Avi Okun (from left
to right) Ida Goldman, Gilda Meyer, Shirley Rudolph, Miriam
Goldstein, Avi Okun, Lynn Wood, Nettie Perlowin, Mickey
Bell, Rovi Faber, WECARE general chairman, and Jessica
Olefson.
Avi Okun explains one of his paintings to a prospective pur-
chaser.
MUiander, Sibbie Mills, Rosalind
Moscowitz, Nettie Perlowin,
Mildred TeU and Rae Waldman.
Husbands who served were: Al
Bell. Norman Goldstein, Abner
Kantor, Mortimer Mayer,
Stanley MUiander, Murray
Perlowin and Sam Tell.
OKUN'S paintings were taken
from his home and separate
studio quarters to the show and
transported back on a vehicle
supplied by Buning The Florist.
Frank Morgano, the official WE-
CARE photographer a volun-
teer in his own right spent the
afternoon snapping, not painting,
pictures.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Prick
y Ami
Salute to the Women's Division...
Come Friday, May 5, the women's division of the
Jewish Federation will begin its eighth year of service to
the Fort Lauderdale Jewish community. To be installed at
the division's annual luncheon in Pier 66 will be a new
president, three new vice-presidents, a slate of other of-
ficers and 42 members of a board of directors.
Mitchie Libros, who succeeds Rebecca Hodes in the
presidency, inherits a solid record of achievement and
progress. This past year, for example, the women's UJA
campaign produced a 20 percent increase in raised funds
and many new members. That roster now shows over
2,200 women, membership accruing on the basis of a gift
to the UJA. The least a woman can give to become a
member is a donation of chai, or $18.
Mrs. Libros, who served as the 1977-78 campaign
chairman, notes with pride that gifts in all the categories
rose this past year and that the incoming campaign
chairman has already made plain she hopes to improve the
record.
We salute all of these women for their abiding interest
in and work for the Jewish community and Israel, and for
setting an example of devotion, leadership and as is so
often the case personal and monetary sacrifice. All of us
are stronger for it. May they and we go from
strength to strength in the years ahead.
And the Florida Hadassah
As this issue of The Jewish Floridian comes to you,
400 delegates representing 36,000 members of Hadassah
in Florida are meeting at the Bahia Mar Hotel. On hand to
address the delegates are a national vice-president, a
noted foreign correspondent, and the effective heads of
programs throughout Hadassah's Florida region.
We are delighted that Fort Lauderdale was selected
as the conference site and we greet the delegates as they
deliberate on issues and programs that we know are both
of moment and long-range significance to Israel, America
and the free way of life.
The Florida Hadassah is now 28 years old-and
growing. Hadassah itself is 60 years old. We greet the
parent body and its Florida constituent as dear sisters
whose programs, efforts and achievements have
strengthened the people of Israel and enriched America.
We know of no other group of women more consecrated to
the ideal of humanity, life and freedom. Ladies of
Hadassah: We love you.
Salute to Israel Resnikoff
Israel Resnikoff of Margate has just completed his
fifth term as the area's UJA chairman by taking the
campaign over the top for the fifth year in succession. He
doesn't think that this is unusual or anything to merit
special attention.
When it comes to Israel, he says, there is only one
thing to do: "Work hard and give it your all." Whether
Izzy Resnikoff wants it or not, we salute him.
Here, indeed, is the model of a dedicated UJA cam-
paigner and consecrated Jew. The warmth of the
Resnikoffs' home, the sweetness of Berte Resnikoff and
the humanity of her husband illuminate not only the
Margate community but the lives of all in North Broward
who have had the privilege of knowing this lovely couple.
Here, indeed, are the beautiful people. May their example
serve as a model for each of us.
r
Deplores Vandalism of Temple
l
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale this week
issued a statement deploring the act of vandalism against Temple
Ohel B'nai Raphael in Lauderdale Lakes. Swastikas and the word
Auschwitz were spray-painted on the temple walls last Wednesday
night.
Irving L. Geiaaer, executive director of the Jewish Federation,
said.'' We deplore this act of vandalism which only testifies to the fact
that there are sick people in society and there are anti-Semitea in
society. Jews most be prepared to speak out and do those things that
are necessary to prevent the propagation of this kind of action."
*kiWislJhrHiii'
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rREDK SHOCHET
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21 NISAN-6738
Number 9
Thoughts of Man on Yom Hashoa
Yom Hashoa. to be marked on
the 27th of Nisan (Thursday.
May 41 is commemorated each
year as Holocaust Day to per-
petuate the memory of the six
million of our brethren who
perished at the hands of the
Hitlerites during World War II
The following quotations bear on
the Holocaust tragedy.
Mark of Cain
Many have asked. Where was
God during Auschwitz, the most
notorious of German death
camps?" There is no answer to
this, since it is not the question.
The question is, Where was
man?" Auschwitz has not merely
left a mark of Cain on the Ger-
man people but a blot of shame
on the escutcheon of man. Per-
haps not the Jews, but Chris-
tianity, died at Auschwitz.
Max Dimont
They Know What They Did
Why speak of these things?
Only because 25 years later I
simply cannot tell myself nor my
sons that it cannot happen again
I can only tell them that there
was a time of madness and that
some of the Jews of the ghetto
fought the mad beast and died
like men. And if it does happen
again, even if there are faint dark
signs that it might happen again.
that most terrible of all prayers
will rise, from myself, my sons
and from men in all parts of the
earth: "Forgive them not,
Father, for they knew what they
did."
A. M Rosenthal
Executive Editor
The New York Times
Remember: Do Not Forget
Only a people who remembers
its tragedies is privileged by God
to celebrate its triumphs.
Rabbi Norman E. Singer
Oheb Shalom Congregation
Williamsport, Pa.
Evil Good. And Good Evil
Woe unto them who call evil
good, and good evil, who put
darkness for light and light for
darkness: they put bitter for
sweet and sweet for bitter. Woe
unto them who are wise in their
own eyes, and clever in their own
sight. They justify evil for their
own profit, while they deny
justice to the just (Isaiah 5:20-
23).
Faith
The greatest act of faith is to
affirm God in a world that denies
Him.
Professor Henry Slonimsky
Hebrew Union College
Jewish Institute Religion
Final Road
"Never say you walk the final
road," was the message of a
popular song in the Vilna Ghetto.
"Never say you walk the final
road." If they would not admit
defeat, should we?
Rabbi Dr. Bet ram W. Horn
Keneseth Israel
Elkins Park, Pa.
Redemption
For generations we have been
preparing for redemption
through suffering and anguish;
we are ready, at last. The great
wilderneas in which we have lived
has hardened us; its flaming fires
have purified us; its storms and
tempests have roused us ... We
shall bend the knee no more to
any Pharoah; nor shall we build
another Pithom or Raamssa to
any tyrant or oppresets.
YiUchak Katzntlson
Polish Jewish poet of
the Warsaw Ghetto
Friday. April 28.1978
Volume 7
Jewish!
Work as hard as you can to
raise the level of Jewish con-
sciousness. Will it prevent
another Holocaust? No one
knows. Will it help to build a
better world? I have faith.
Rabbi MelvinJ. Glater
Congregation Ahavas Israel
Grand Rapids, Mich
Masters of
Our Own Undertaking
In the final analysis, it was the
Jews of Europe trapped,
doomed and destroyed who
taught us once and for all that we
must become the masters of our
own undertaking.
GoldaMeir
Commitment
To remember is not only to
believe it is to commit oneself.
Rabbi David Gaffney
Jacksonville Jewish Center
Jacksonville, Flo.
Six Million Murdered Jews
Six million murdered Jews are
also a fact of life, a fact that must
never be erased from the memory
of man and certainly that no Jew
- or German should ever
forget.
GoldaMeir
Like Sheep To
The Slaughter
Let us not be led like sheep to
the slaughter ..."
I wrote it in 1941 on a handbill
to incite people to rebel. I never
repeated the phrase. I never
thought a woman who had her
child taken out of her arms had
gone like a sheep to the
slaughter. I have never thought,
since then, that the sheep had
anything to be ashamed of."
Abba Kovner
Indifference To Evil
After some thirty years, few of
our children's school books even
mention Auschwitz F
painful reminder that a
did so little to allay the.
of Jews as they wenTu
UughUred a generation J
Indifference to evil a
insidious than evil hz*
more universal, more <
Prank R. i**
United Jeuitkj
"To forget constitute! k
against memory
forgets becomes the
accomplice."
"The brave
Eli,\
uprising a i
Warsaw Ghetto was U L
national military struggle of I
Jews since the rebellion ofl
Kochba in the reign of rudnal
Gerald I
Better World
For Our Children
We are a stronger.
thsn ever before witT
knowledgeable and on*
leadership with u
pendent Israel not inn
Holocaust and with i,
people ready to do whatewl
necessary to build a batten
for their children. The Bibles
"if you forsake me for one i_
will forsake you for two dart]
we don't move forward to l
world of tomorrow, we will i
backward to the world
yesterday.
Irving I
Executive Vice (
United Jewish i
:::::::: ::::::::::::v:y:::::::W^^
Theodore Bikel Lashes Out At
Redgrave's Espousal of PLO
"For years the enemies of
I srael have sought to draw a false
distinction between anti-
Semitism and anti-Zionism.
Vanessa Redgrave's attempt to
do so at the Academy Awards
presentation underscored her
identification with those who
seek to liquidate the Jewish state
and in so doing to exterminate
the Jewish people.
"The frightful acts of terrorism
committed by the PLO against
innocent civilians as part of its
armed struggle' to purge the
Zionist presence from Palestine'
have horrified the conscience of
all decent people.
MISS Redgrave's public
espousal of the PLO and her
artistic and financial involvement
in a PLO propoganda fim 1
bar as one who condooa
murder of civilians,
destruction of the Jews* i
and the end of the JewSh|
And all her self-w
statements of opposition Ul
Semitism. all her coodeEST
references to the statureofJ
cannot hide the fact that shall
active participant is
terrorist campaign.
"We repudiate the
and counter-productive I
such groups as Us
Defenae League. Bat
rejection of the JDL ooa
mitigate our revulsion Si
public support which >
Redgrave has given the i
of Israel and the Jewish r
l|]fffl Jews Receive Matzah
s
One thousand kilos, 2.200
pounds, of Matzot was shipped to
Egypt by the Joint Distribution
Committee to enable the small
remaining Jewish community to
observe the Passover holiday in
the traditional manner, it waa
reported by JDC President
Donald M. Robinson.
We are grateful for the
cooperation of the Egyptian
Government in facilitating the
shipments of Matzot." Robinson
said. We hope that the im-
proved atmosphere which mads
possible this humanitarian
gesture wul be followed in the not
too distant future by a state of
peace in the Middle East."
THERE are about 400 Jews in
Egypt. Ralph I. Goldman,
executive vice-president of the
JDC said, about 250 are in
Alexandria and the balance in
Cairo.
"The community did not have
sufficient facilities for baking its
own matzot and asked the JDC
to provide the needed aupphes."
Goldman said. "The 1.000 kilos
will provide more than five
pounds for every Jaw in Egypt,
ror the needy the Jewish
community will provide ad-
ditional assistance."
Total Passover supplies
shipped by JDC thuyerc
367.000 pounds of Mm** ,
pounds of Matxa me*
pounds of Matza ttow*
31.000 bottles of eat
wine. The shipments |
Rumania. Greece. I
Tunisia. Poland. ..
Portugal Yugoslavia-^
in addition to Egypt
Matxa shmura ta
has been baked enur
under strict wp*
religious functionaries.
SpachU prov-ion. *]
for Russisn J,wTir
wfflbehe*dforeoB**J
Russian Jaws witWL
days after having
border
In Rome Mats*
distributed to
transmigrants w****^
to carry them to tew
destinations in ^Tr*
special community sssw
held for the obesrett*'
trsnsmigrsnt chikbes
wUl hold Pf^ji
calibrations It *J*I
300 to W children*"
ia ohsarvancae u> "
munky centers.


ly, April 28, 1978
The Jewish Floridian ofOreattr Fort Lauderdale
PageS
Broward Kosher Supervision To 618 More Death Camps Documented
Verify Kosher for Passover Foods
Jroward Kosher Supervision,
. .known also as Broward Vaad
ashrut, is an organization
cially one year old, serving
jward County to help ad-
er and verify that business
tablishments in Broward
ling kosher foods are verified
I supervised.
rhe Vaad has appointed Rabbi
Lraham I. Jacobson as admin-
Irative supervisor, Rabbi
>m Drazin as executive
ctor, Rabbi Morton Malav-
as chairman and Rabbi
>she Bomzer. All will con-
tute the executive board of the
oward Kosher Supervision.
IBI Moshe Bomzer of
ing Israel in Emerald Hills
helped the Broward Vaad in
ifting a county ordinance for
cussion by the Broward
inty Commission. Rabbi
^mzer invited Stanley A.
lufman, director of the con-
Annual Meeting
Set for May 30
The Jewish Federation's
nnual meeting will take
llace Tuesday, May 30 in
temple Beth Israel, starting
It 8 p.m. Members of the
Community are invited to
\ttevA. '
an Elected
Continued from Page 1
[Governors from 42 to 48
Brs.
announcing Dulzin's
fction, Fisher said: "As Israel
Irs her thirtieth year of in-
idence, we welcome the
tion of our good friend Leon
[zin as Jewish Agency
His election sym-
i our striving for excellence
rip assure the enduring bond
veen the Jewish people and
addition to Messrs. Fisher,
?insky, Field and Mrs.
enfeld. the other Board
ibers representing UIA were
R. Lautenberg, Jerold C.
erger, Robert Russell,Philip
in and Paul Zuckerman.
(presenting the World
Organization-American
>n at the meetings were
rlotte Jacobson, Allan
ck, Faye Schenck, Kalman
inik and Jacques Torczyne-
CANTOI
an port-time cantor, 7
srs experience, would like
lition of boal musoph In
5.A. over Rosh Hothooah
I Yom Kippor. Please reply
L. C, the Jewish Floridian,
Box 012973, Miami, Fla.
101.
rVERWEKHT
JlkMrylmOtHnM
i 8-18 will love being losers
AT CAMP STANIEV
.THE ORIGINAL NON MEDICAL
MM DOWN LUXURY SUMMER
fmt No harsh regimes iusi days
J tun Dramatically successful tor
ler 16 years Average weight loss ?0
Mb lbs Winter tollo* up program
CA APC accredited
MPEHI 220 ACRE FACILITIES: 9 all
lather Tennis Courts Healed Pool
vale Goll Course and lake Slimnas
Is Dance Center Oisco 4 Game
lorn Plus all sports Supervision by
enlists
FOR SUMMER 71 Certified
ms Pro Automatic Ball throwing
Kline and instant video tape replay
Jrette-, dance workshop
ping idoit piognm it ?l Poont w ante
'Or special twcnuit
Pimm "icu,ae igt ana pnont
Stanley
0i. Hurley ville, N Y 117*7
|U) ?M 0321 (2)2) 122 MM J
sumer affairs division, to attend
an executive meeting of the Vaad
at which there was a review of the
ordinances that are presently in
force in the State of New York,
the City of Miami Beach and
other areas.
Rabbis David Berent, Moshe
Bomzer, Avrom Drazin, Robert
Frazin, Joel Goor, Sheldon Harr,
Samuel Jaffe, Carl Klein, Paul
Katz, Phillip Labowitz, Morton
Malavsky, Harold Richter,
Emanuel Schenk, Bernard
Shoter, Morris Skop and Israel
Zimmerman approved the or-
dinance which has been sub-
mitted to the County Com-
mission.
The ordinance would require
that every establishment
labelling itself Kosher comply
strictly with all rules and
regulations regarding dietary
laws, the rabbinic supervision is
for religious purposes, whereas
the county involvement would be
to make sure that the consumer
received exactly what was ad-
vertised and purported.
AT present, Broward Kosher
Supervision is in charge of ap-
proximately one dozen establish-
ments, with a number of others
who are presently making ap-
plication.
LONDON The existence of
618 hitherto unacknowledged
Nazi concentration camps is ex-
pected to be confirmed shortly by
the International Tracing Ser-
vice, operated by the Interna-
tional Committee of the Red
Cross.
The information is understood
to be contained in a 660-page vol-
ume to be published by the Trac-
ing Service, which is baaed in
Arolsen, near Kassel in West
Germany. It will be only the third
such volume published by the
Service, its first since 1961.
THE PUBLICATION should
be of practical help to hundreds
of thousands of Nazi victims who
have been unable to claim com-
pensation from West Germany
because their places of detention
were not named in previous offi-
cial lists.
The new volume, it is learned
here, will increase the number of
known forced labor camps for
Jews inside and outside Nazi
Germany by 172 from 769 to
941. The number of known con-
centration camps in Austria for
deported Hungarian Jews leaps
from 38 (the figure established in
1969) to 223.
An entirely new category of
punishment center will also be in-
cluded in the new publication.
These are described as "educa-
tional establishment? linked to
industrial sites." But even the
latest list does not claim to be
complete, according to an intro-
duction written by Albert de Co-
catrix, director of the Tracing
Service until the end of last year.
Singers Entertain At Nursing Home
Colonial Palms nursing home
residents were entertained April
1 by the Melodic Notes choral
group directed by Pauline Bain.
Eleanor Spellman was pianist
for the singers who included:
Bernard Jaffe, Sylvia Jaffe, Jules
Dickman, Bea Dkkman, Dan
Sachs, Pearl Marcus, Rose
Kaplan, Cele Greenberg, Rose
Levenstein, Fanny Fine, Mary
Glaser, Tess Castigli, Joan
Hirshorn and Bernard Jaffe,
soloist.
Excerpts from Gilbert and
Sullivan, Mikado and H.M.S.
Pinafore were sung by the group
Rose Kaplan played piano for a
singalong.
Board Moves To
Make Name Change
The CJF Board of
Directors has moved to
change the official name of
the agency to: Council of
Jewish Federations, Inc. ae
opposed to the previous
Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds.
DELMAR hotel
CWratM
lOCHSHElD*AKI,NEWYOtK 1275- (fM) 2f 2-5234
EVERYTHING IN FULL SWING IN JUNE AT BUDGET RATES
1. AIR CONDITIONED Dining Room 5. Filtered swimming pool
2. All roomt with coble TV 6. Low weekly rolm
3. Delicious meals 7. Special season rotes for couples
4. Music ft entertainment nightly 8. Budget rates in May ft June
DIETA1T LAWS STUCTIT OtSnYHi
I fit T.f. C]
Iwantlowtar.
ut taste is a must.
I wanted less tar. But not less taste.
I found Winston Lights. I get the low tar numbers
I want, and the taste I like, [fit wasn't for
Winston Lights, I wouldn't smoke.
V
*~ 1
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
Wliisum I ,-liK.Winstou r.iuht IOOV
LIGHTS, 12 as, IB". 01 a* meets, at. aw aavstN. FTC Rsptn MIG. 77. UGHT Wi 0 |.-tiO0 aFJQ


Pi
TtttJmmm
t. Fuf^euaa of Grmtr
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News of the
Oiwnony Set For Brill Takes Up Residence Here
Community Center Naming of infant
Cher 500 Children Register to Enter
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Board of Directors
To Meet May 9
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Mat ." a: 4 pit
Rabbi Albert Troy, New Spiritual
Leader at Sunrise Jewish Center
SholoB Aleichem's World Presented
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JCC Adh Qob Meeting Cancelled i?l?IiStXaas?l^^ <***
SaaMB
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^J I *"* **** Woaooaut Paaiiii L#

Friday, April 28,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
AJComm. to Study 'Holocaust9Impact
How the American television audience reacted
to the NBC series on the Holocaust will be ex-
plored in depth in a study by the American
Jewish Committee.
The four-part television documentary drama,
examining the experiences of two German
families (one Jewish and one Christian) under
Nazi rule froiri 1935 to 1946. was seen on nation-
wide NBC television on four successive nights
this week.
In announcing the study, the American
Jewish Committee pointed out that "there are no
reliable findings on what present-day Americans
think about events in Europe during the Nazi
era "Specifically, we want to find out what
attitudes and feelings are brought to the surface
among both Jews and Christians from watching
these programs."
Some 1,500 members joined Ku Klux Klans in
1976 and 1977, bringing the total membership to
8,000, according to a survey made public by the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith.
The League said the increase, after ten years
of declining enrollment since a 1967 high of
55,000, is "significant but not alarming."
The survey reveals that Klan recruiting ef-
forts are now aimed at high school students and
members of the armed forces, in addition to other
sources.
The moderate growth in membership is at-
tributed largely to the adoption of effective pub-
licity techniques by a new generation of Klan
leaders, particularly David E. Duke, a college-
educated, former Nazi enthusiast.
"The Arab oil weapon has lost much of its
thrust today," says Dr. Uzi Arad of Tel Aviv
University's Center for Strategic Studies. Dr.
Arad was addressing the International Col-
loquium on the Middle East and the United
States sponsored by Tel Aviv University's
Shiloah Center for Middle Eastern and African
Studies.
Dr. Arad explains that due to increased
stockage capacity of oil since the 1973 embargo,
I slight decline in dependence on Arab oil imports
on the part of the OECD relative to 1973, lack of
I Arab control of tanker fleets, the absence of the
[surprise element, the oil sharing mechanism of
the IEA designed to prevent the potential
I damage of selective oil embargo, and the ex-
[tended time lag between declaring an embargo
land its effect being felt, an oil embargo today
I would have little effectiveness.
To be effective, OAPEC would have to cut
[production considerably more than in 1973, but
[that would be costly to the'Arabs and possibly
[dangerous. "The psychological effect of the threat
[of an oil embargo is a much greater weapon than
[the actual oil embargo itself," conclude* Dr.
lArad.
Ronald J. Weisinger, formerly with the
national United Jewish Appeal, has been named
lenitive directoi of the Jewish Federation of
ellas County, with offices in St. Petersburg.
^^^^^B
m\
^#-^h
S. Andhil Fineberg (right) receives the
other hood Award of the National Con-
tnce of Christians and Jews from Dr.
ioid Hyatt, NCCJ president, as part of a
bute to Dr. Fineberg upon his retirement
coordinator of the New York Interracial
iloquy. The NCCJ cited him "for extra-
Unary vision and courageous leadership in
srrehgious affairs.''
"The President of the United States is
spending more time in negotiations than the
President of Egypt. This is exactly what the
Arabs always wanted," Simcha Dinitz, Israeli
Ambassador to the U.S., told 1,000 delegates and
guests to the B'nai B'rith Women International
Convention in Los Angeles.
"The United States has a great role to play as
a mediator, but not as an arbitrator," Ambas-
sador Dinitz said. "There is no doubt that the
United States has a major function in the Middle
East, provided that the U.S. uses all its influence
to get the parties together."
California Gov. Jerry Brown, who also spoke
to the group, addressed himself to the same topic.
"I am very supportive of the efforts of Israel
not to give away anything before it gets to nego-
tiations," he said, "but to go to the peace table
with an open agenda."
Amram M. Ducovny of Cambridge, Mass. has
been appointed vice president for public affairs at
Hrandeis University, effective April 1, 1978.
Mr. Ducovny, who joined the university on
March 1, 1977 as director of public affairs, will be
responsible for developing programs that project
Hrandeis as a quality liberal arts research
university and strengthen the university as a
community of shared interests and goals.
For 20 years previous to joining Brandeis, Mr.
Ducovny served with the American Jewish Com-
mittee in New York as director of publicity for its
nationwide Appeal for Human Relations.
Federation representatives from Chicago,
Boston, Cleveland, Baltimore and New York met
recently with James Mclntyre, Director of the
Federal Office of Management and Budget, to
encourage the Carter Administration to make
greater use of voluntary agencies in shaping its
urban policy and programs.
Sponsored by the Council of Jewish
Federations, the meeting at the Waldorf Astoria
Hotel in New York heard community spokesmen
call for more coordination between the Govern-
ment's social agencies which deal with jobs and
employment, neighborhood stabilization, the
aged. Title XX and the family.
Alfred P. Miller, executive director of the New
York Federation Employment and Guidance
Service, suggested job training should be
targeted toward traditionally unfilled beginning
level jobs rather than being geared to the creation
of new and unnecessary ones.
A special medal will be struck and presented
to the New York Founders of the Harry S.
Truman Research Institute at the Hebrew Uni-
versity of Jerusalem at a dinner on May 2 at New
York City's Plaza Hotel. Gov. Hugh L. Carey will
be guest speaker at the dinner and receive a
Truman medallion for "outstanding public
service."
Avraham Herman, president of the Hebrew
University, announced the tribute at the annual
meeting of the International Board of Governors.
The Truman Founders were responsible for
the creation of the Harry S. Truman Research
Institute, the first building finished on the
Hebrew University's Mount Scopus Campus
aJter the Six-Day War in 1967.
A full-page advertisement in the pages of the
Apr. 12 Variety, the weekly journal of the enter-
tainment industry, has launched a national
"Artists' Committee for Zionism." The chairman
of the committee, which is still in information, is
the entertainer, columnist and author, Joey
Adams.
According to the president of the Zionist
Organization of America, Rabbi Joseph P.
Sternstein, Adams was approached by the ZOA
with the request that he help organize some kind
of artist response to the Academy Award remarks
of Vanessa Redgrave.
"In addition to Paddy Chayefsky's criticism
of the use of the Academy Awards as a forum for
politics," said Rabbi Sternstein, "we feel it neces-
sary to respond to the content of her remarks and
to her position on the PLO.
"Mia* Redgrave," Rabbi Sternstein added,
"is an ardent supporter of the PLO-terroriat
murderers of men, women and children."
New and innovative metalworking products
will be on display for the first time this June at
Israel'* high technology week UraTech '78
to be held June 4 through 8 in Jerusalem.
Chauvinism
Batters Wives
-Not Alcohol
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) A leading Israelicriminologist
reported that !>etween 30,000-50,000 Israeli wives suffer
beatings by their husbands each year, almost two percent of the
population.
According to Dr. Menahem Amir, director of the Hebrew
University's Institute of Criminology, the high incidence of
ISRAEL SCENE
battered wives in Israel is not the result of drunken spouses, as
in most other countries, but a direct function of the male
chauvinist society that exists in Israel.
ADDRESSING the annual conference on criminology
here, Amir said the same phenomenon is demonstrated in cases
of rape. He said that research showed that Israeli rapists tend
to blame their victims.
"Israeli men just aren't used to the idea that women might
not need them sexually and feel very threatened by some of the
militant feminist voices in Israel," he said.
Amir wrote his doctoral thesis on rape in Israel and helped
found the world's first rape crisis center in Berkeley, Calif, in
1970.
No Judgements, Please
There is no doubt that things look bleak in the Middle
East although perhaps not quite as bleak as UN Sec-
retary General Kurt Waldheim's assertion that the Israel-
Egypt talks have failed.
After all, Waldheim has a stake in the possibility that
they should. The talks would then return to his bailiwick
the United Nations dominated by the one-sided, Com-
munist-Third World Bloc where Israel wouldn't have a
chance.
It is for this reason that the talks must not fail, and it
is good news that Secretary Atherton has resumed his
shuttling effort.
The trouble is President Carter. The President simply
won't learn the distinction between being a judge and
being a referee. What is needed in the talks is a referee, a
man who will encourage both sides to seek reasonable
solutions and both sides to make reasonable con-
cessions toward that end.
The President prefers to take the role of judge a
judgmental judge at that, not a disinterested one. It is for
this very reason that Israel has found it so difficult to
continue the talks begun last November. With Carter
relentlessly demanding concessions from the Israelis
before the talks even get going, how can there be hope for
success?
It is here that he should be even-handed, and if he can
be, perhaps the Atherton shuttle can get things moving
again.
Production Deemed 'Zionist9
East Europe Said 'Nyet'
NEW YORK (JTA) The producers of the
NBC-TV film Holocaust were refused permission to
shoot any of the film in East Europe where many of
the Nazi death camps were located, Robert Berger,
the film's producer, revealed here.
He said he was turned down by Hungary, Cze-
choslovakia, Yugoslavia, East Germany and Poland.
The reasons given, according to Berger, were that
parts of the scripts were seen as too "Zionistic,"
showed people rising up against the authorities or
depicted people who were not Nazis as anti-Semitic.


Page 8
The Jewish Fbridian nf Greater Fort Louderdale _
****>. April 28, m|
Detroit Police Evict
Nazis from Book Store
Toohnmn Board Of Peres Confident Peace Talks
DETROIT (JTA) Police
and court officers forcibly evicted
the local Nazis from a bookstore
they operated in the city's south-
west area. Several hundred by-
standers in the largely working
several bags of what appeared to
be cement mix and thousands of
sheets of anti-Black and anti-
Jewish literature.
Paul Boa tin, local president of
Italian Americans for Good
AMERICAN SCENE
class area chanted "get the Nazis
out" as the police broke the store
door open and began removing
its contents.
The eviction came after the
building's owner, Eddy S.
Bullock Jr., obtained a court
order on the grounds that he had
leased the store to William
Russell, a leader of the Detroit
National Socialist Movement, for
use as a printing shop but no
printing had taken place.
EVER SINCE the store
opened late last year as a Nazi
bookstore it has been the subject
of demonstrations by Jewish,
labor, veterans and other groups.
Police found in the store
several rifles and baseball bats,
Oovernment and chairman of the
Labor, Community, Interfaith
Council Against the Nazis, a
coalition group which had urged
the closing of the bookstore,
declared: "We serve notice on the
Nazi atorm troopers that
wherever they go in the metro-
politan area we will be there to
oppose them."
GARY WILLIAMS, a 26-year-
old factory worker, complained
about the Nazis trying to get
young children to distribute their
anti-Black and anti-Semitic liter-
ature by paying them small
amounts of money.
"Anybody that, pushes this on
children is no good," he was
reported as saying.
Western Odyssey Camp
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loves the outdoors for hiking,
mountain climbing as well as
visiting museums and learning
geology, geography and botany
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Odyssey Camp is the place to
spend the summer.
An alternative to regular
summer camps. Western
Odyssey Camp provides campers
with visits to snow-capped
mountains, deserts, forests,
rivers and waterfalls.
The trip involves tent camping
as well as some nights in cabins
or motels. Some meals will be
eaten out, although most will be
prepared at camp.
rlta QAMe 'Down's
restaurant
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A Happy Passover To All
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Merchandise for Fund Raising
Organization Fund Raiser:
After you've seen the others, come to Sunrise,
where the prices will shine. A little drive will
SAVE a lot of DOLLARS. Our prices are whole-
sale, not retail.
Watches
Handbags (Canvasor Vinyl)
(Name Brands)
14 K Gold
Lucite Items
Toys
Custom Jewelry
Playing Cards .
Rummikub
Bridge Table Covers
Jewelry
Novelties
Wallets
Coblers
Israeli Gifts
Rings
Coffee Mugs
Sam Kosman. president of the
Greater Miami chapter of the
American Technion Society-Is-
rael Institute of Technology,
announced the election of South
Florida leaders to the Board of
Directors of the chspter.
They are as follows:
Nathan E. Greenberg of
Hallandale. Stephen Greene of
Miami, Charles Landau of
Hallandale. Dr. Maurice H.
Laszlo of North Miami Beach.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman of Temple
Emanu-El in Miami Beach. Dr.
Benjamin Oren of Miami, E.
Albert Pallot of Miami Beach and
Goodwin Salkoff of Coral Gables.
Sarah Fellman Honors
Husband's Birthday
The Oneg Shabbat at Sunrise
Jewish Center April 14 was
sponsored by Sarah Fellman, in
honor of her husband, Dr. Leon
Fellman's birthday.
Sisterhood Members
Celebrate Israel's 30th
A luncheon and card party will
be sponsored by the Sisterhood of
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael,
Wednesday, May 17 at the
temple.
In addition, Sisterhood
members will participate in
celebrating Israel Independence
Day Sunday, May 7 from 10 a.m.
to 3 p.m. at Holiday Park in Fort
Lauderdale.
Janet Kunkleberger will
display her plants and containers
which she creates.
Womens
Annual
Lunch
Continued on Page 1
Phyllis Chudnow, chairman of
the nominating committee.
ALSO to be installed will be 42
members of the board of direc-
tors.
The incoming board members
are: Cora Abbott, Lillian Alpert.
Terri Baer. Mimi Bederman. Pola
Brodzki, Gail Capp. Florence
Cohen, Irene Danker, Frieda
Eiseman. Roz Entin, Helen
Friedman. Cynthia Gaynor,
Sandi Goldenberg, Celia Gold-
farb, Sheila Grenitz;
Also, Maxine Hess, Lillian
Hirsch, Gloria Katz. Billie
Hoffman, Cheryl Levine,
Hildreth Levin, Dee Loewen
stein, Blanche Obletz. Joan
Okun.Ruth Pine, Miriam Ring.
Shirley Rudolph, Elsie Samet,
Berenice Schankerman, Ellen
Schneider:
ALSO, Margie Schwartz, Jean
Shapiro, Hazel Sharenow. Reba
Shotz, Seena Sloan, Helene Soref,
Shirley Stern, Linda Stewart
Florence Straus. Ethel Waldman
Frances Wolff.
Women who have served as
president of the division since its
founding in 1970 are Fran Sin-
dell, who waa the first division
head. Shirley Miller. Mrs. Lute,
Evelyn Gross, Anita Perlman
and Mrs. Hodes.
Jan Ssiit ia director of the
women's division.
CHICAGO (JTA) -
Shimon Peres, leader of the
Labor Party in Israel, at a
press conference here, pre-
dicted that the Middle East
peace talks would resume
shortly, once Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance meets
with Israel's Foreign Min-
ister Moshe Dayan,
While Peres noted that
his party differs from the
Begin government on the
peace process in some
ways, he stated that "Be-
gin should be given a fair
chance to try his hand."
HE SAID he was not happy at
the reception Prime Minister
Menschem Begin had received in
Washington, commenting
facetiously that "they even
forbade the cherry blossoms to
bloom." Peres was in Chicago to
address s dinner on behalf of
State of Israel Bonds.
On the peace negotiations,
Peres stressed the need to bring
Jordan into the negotiations and
expressed the view that Jordan
was waiting for the conclusion of
the negotiations with Sadat An
interim West Bank agreement, he
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said, would hold out more Wa
for the future. ^'
"Both Jordan and Israel hew
the same interests at heart, ta
same worries and the
perience in
cooperation."
FOR JORDAN and Indti
come to terms, he suggested, iw
principles of agreement '*,
needed: negation of a aspen*
, Palestinian State, outlawing i
I the PLO, continuation of t
military presence for Israel on tat
West Bank and agreement obi
transitional approach for tbs
West Bank, and holding i p&
iscite in five years. He felt that
Jordan and Israel already tee
eye to eye on the first three,I
that only the last issue neediti I
be resolved.
"Peace is inevitable," a)I
declared. In the wake of ha on
recent meeting with Preside*
Anwar Sadat of Egypt |
Austria, he expressed the e
viction that "peace is not onlyi
desire for Israel, but a 'mutt'lorl
Egypt."
Questioned as to whether tail
UN peacekeeping force ii
Lebanon could keep the PLO
from moving back to its previoal
bases, Peres said he hoped eo bet |
was not sure.
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y, April 28, 1978
Tht Jewish Floridian ofOrtaUr Port LauatrdaU
Page 9
Elian Replaces Gen. Gar
As NTew Ch i etf-of-St afff
[ By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
ien. Mordechai Gur
Stepped down Sunday as
thief of staff of Israel's
irmed forces and turned
j>ver the post to his succes-
sor, Gen. Rafael Eitan.
The formal transfer was
tarried out in two brief co-
lonies in Jerusalem, one
General Headquarters
id the other at Prime
[mister Menachem Be-
l's office, attended by
)efense Minister Ezer
feizman.
BEGIN HAILED both com-
landers, noting that Gur'a four-
bar term as chief of staff began
the task of rebuilding the
ny after the Yom Kippur War.
expressed the hope that Ei-
's term will witness no more
. But he warned, "Our ene-
should know that the hand
it is raised to destroy Israel
11 be destroyed."
I Gur, in his last public appear-
as chief of staff, discussed
Lebanese operation and Is-
Lei's initial withdrawals from
kuth Lebanon completed over
it- weekend. He told the audi-
&ce at ZO A House it was wrong
i claim that terrorism can be de-
ited by military means alone
said he had no illusion that
el would reach a written
sment with Syria as a result
| its operation in Lebanon.
But, he said, there should be an
iderstanding with the Syrians
ad Lebanese that there will be
more hostile activity in south
ebanon.
| GUR SAID there was no foun-
Blyma Group of
Hadassah Forms
Blyma Group of Hadassah of
largate recently formed. New
Jfficers for the 1978-1979 season
re: Eva Leibowitz, president;
irah Jass, vice president of edu-
tion; Shirley Marksheid, vice
sident membership; Mildred
rk, fund-raising vice president;
ldred Stern, vice president
'gram;
Ida Davidson, treasurer; Lee
ifshutz, financial secretary;
by Winett, recording sec-
Itary; and Evelyn Siege),
rresponding secretary.
Installation and brunch will be
ield at the Oriole Golf and Tennis
LBL
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Gen. Rafael Eitan
tained the war option. He said
some of his predictions on the eve
of Egyptian President Anwar Sa-
dat's visit to Jerusalem last No-
vember have been borne out. He
said he had predicted that Sa-
dat's visit would put Israel on the
defensive in the contest for world
opinion and that has happened.
THE TRANSFER of com-
mand was accompanied by a col-
orful military ceremonial honor-
ing the outgoing chief of staff.
Gur and his successor inspected
an honor guard and exchanged
handshakes and well wishes. Ei-
ISRAEL SCENE
dation to reports that terrorists
recrossed the Litani River after
Israeli forces withdrew. He said
Israel had achieved its objective
of destroying the terrorist infra-
structure south of the Litani
He also claimed there was no
truth to reports that 1,000 Leba-
nese civilians were killed during
the fighting in south Lebanon.
He said Israel's estimate, based
on the debriefing of combat units,
set the number of civilian casual-
ties between 150-200. Gur dis-
closed that a terrorist leader, Abu
Jihad, escaped from Abassiyeh
village only 10 minutes before Is-
raeli forces captured it.
Speaking of the general situa-
tion, Gur said Egypt still re-
tan was promoted to the rank of
lieutenant general. He is, at the
age of 49, Israel's 11th chief of
staff, a Sabra born at Tel Ada-
shim in the Jezrell Valley.
Eitan served in Palmach, the
striking force of Hagana in the
pre-State period, beginning at the
age of 17. He made the army his
career and gained fame as a field
commander.
He was wounded in action
three times, the last when leading
a tank column toward the Suez
Canal during the Six-Day War.
Eitan is married and the father of
four children.
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Swiss Govern men t Donates Milk,
Cheese for JDC Feeding Programs
[ The Swiss Government con-
tributed 150,000 pounds of
powdered milk and cheese to the 1
Joint Distribution Committee
during 1977, announced Donald
1 M. Robinson, JDC president.
"This is the 18th year in a row
that the Swiss Government has
contributed dairy products to
augment the feeding programs of
the JDC," Robinson said. "The
Swiss Government also paid the
costs of packing and shipping of
the dairy products, bringing the
total dollar value of the con-
tribution this year to $280,000."
MORE than 143,000 pounds of
powdered milk and cream were I
sent to Israel, Robinson reported
and the balance, consisting of
4,500 pounds of powdered milk
and 2,200 pounds of processed
cheese, was shipped to
Yugoslavia.
The milk and cheese will be
used in feeding programs in old
age homes and other institutions
supported by JDC funds. JDC
receives funds for its regular
health, welfare, educational and
other programs in some 25
countries overseas mainly from
the campaigns of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds
through the United Jewish
Appeal, including the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
A Very Happy & Joyous Passover
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introduction to backpacking. June II July 22
BACKPACKING: TanWid.. Colorado and The Great Sontnwcat
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BACKPACKING: Grand Tatoaa and YeftWstonc.Wyommc
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Excellent References Available


Page 10
TheJewis
ish Floridian of GreaterFortLaude^de
Friday, April 28
w
Organizations News $ 2.1 Million; No Let-Up in Sight
B'NAI BRITH
WOMEN
The Aleph Council of B'nai
B'rith Women of Broward
County has elected Mildred Tell
to serve as president for the year.
The Council is a coordinating
body for ten chapters of B'nai
B*rith Women in the area.
Mildred Tell steps down as presi-
dent of Margate chapter and is
being succeeded by Alice Pomer-
antz of Margate.
HADASSAH
Tamar-Hadassah will hold its
installation meeting Monday.
May 15 at 12:30 p.m. at the
Tamarac Jewish Center. Note
date and place have changed.
President of the new Florida
Mid-Coast Region of Hadassah.
Edith Cannon, will be the in-
stalling officer. The program will
include a musical presentation by
the Sunrise Lakes Phase II Chor-
al Group.
The annual donor luncheon of
the West Broward chapter of
Hadassah will be held at Pier 66
in Fort Lauderdale, Wednesday.
May 17.
Roz Soltz, a past president of
the Florida Region, will by the
guest speaker. The program will
include a choral group under the
direction of Gert Bodner, assisted
by Sunny Landsman.
There will be a short in-
stallation ceremony, at which
time Pearl Goldenberg. West
Broward chapter president, will
install the incoming officers of
the four new chapters, to be
known in the future as West
Broward, Margate, Bermuda
Chib-Herzl, and Oriole. Mt.
Scopus.
Proceedings will be co-
ordinated by Belle Ehrlich, chap-
ter donor luncheon chairman.
JEWISH FAMILY
SERVICE
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County will hold its
16th annual meeting Thursday,
May 18 at 8 p.m. in the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
The annual meeting commit-
tee, under the chairmanship of
Natalin Heiden, noted that the
annual report to the community
will be delivered by President
Mark Fried. Officers and mem-
bers of the Board of Directors will
be elected. The meeting is open to
the general public.
The Jewish Family Service is a
beneficiary of United Way of
Broward County, Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, and Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
Lillian Wadler and Adeline
Singerman, representing the
residents of Oriole Gardens.
Phase II in Margate, presented a
check to Jewish Family Service
for Passover baskets for the
needy in the Fort Lauderdale
area.
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
Jewish National Fund will hold
its fourth annual dinner in Holly-
wood, at Temple Beth Shalom, in
the Grand Ballroom. Sunday.
April 30. Cocktails begin at 6
p.m. followed by dinner at 7. The
dinner is dedicated to the
celebration of the 30th anni-
versary of the State of Israel.
An American Bi-Centennial
forest was planted and dedicated
July 4, 1976. with a delegation
from Broward County, headed by
Dr. Morton Malavsky, chairman
of Broward County's Jewish
National Fund, together with Zev
W. Kogan, President E. Katzirof
the State of Israel, and a group of
people from Hollywood and its
environs, including Jack Shapiro.
A forest also was started last
year in memory of Rachel
Shapiro, which will be dedicated
this summer. Jack Shapiro has
agreed to serve as honorary
chairman for all Hollywood func-
tions on behalf of Jewish
National Fund.
Dr. and Mrs. Saul Singer
headed the physicians' division.
He is serving as standing chair-
man for the professionals of
South Broward.
ORT
The Broward Region of
Women's American ORT marked
the dedication of the new Bram-
son ORT Training Center in New
York City at its region meeting,
April 13.
Mrs. Herbert Wormaer, region
president, said that the ceremony
in New York drew leaders and
educators. She said, "The Brain-
son ORT Training Center was
dedicated to Nathan Gould,
national executive director and
executive vice president of
Women's American ORT, the
man who first perceived the
critical demand for an ORT
presence and ORT services in the
American community.''
Continued from Page 1
chairman of the campaign in
Inverrary. announced earlier this
week that the drive had topped
its $150,000 goal and was
heading toward $155,000 and
possibly more. Last year, the
Inverrary total came to $82,500.
Taking part in the Inverrary
success was International
Village, which is near a record
Las Vegas Film,
Commentary Set
The Margate Jewish Center
Men's Club will hold its monthly
breakfast and business meeting
Sunday, May 7. Following the
meeting, a fiim and commentary
on Las Vegas will be presented.
$25,000 as against some *1W
raised in 1977. Jack Sylveeter
chairman of the International
Villas to round up every available
dollar.'' he reports. He and mem-
bers of his 1978 campain com-
mittee were guests of the red
eration two weeks ago at a party
celebrating the International
Village goal-topping.
FFFORTS are still under way
in Margate, the Gait Ocean Mile,
Plantation. Tamarac. the North-
east. Lauderhill. Uuderdale
Lakes and other areas. Showing
of the Holocaust drama on NBC-
TV and a number of specialized
mailings one of them entitled
A Message From Arafat"
plus daily telethon drives to
elected parts of the county
are all helping to swell the total.
A breakfast meeting at Him
ian Gardens, Phase 3. on AprlH
brought almost $3,000 in Jj
from some 145 guests. \\
breakfast was sponsored by ta
Men's and Women's Club, d |
Phase 3. Goldie Stonehill, tfcl
campaign chairman, pres^
Guests included Harold Kaku I
president of Phase 3; RJ
Meyerfeld and Lillian Rosenbn I
presidents, respectively, of tkl
men's and women's clubs.
The special guests in atui
dance were Lauderdale Ufol
Mayor Howard Craft, $M
Councilmen Mac Klein t*|
Cohan. Brian Sherr, chairminol|
the Jewish Federation's attor-L
ney's division, was the gutal
speaker. The committee all
working on securing additiooall
commitments.
Hadassah's
Vice President
Continued from Page 1
ference will re-organize the
Florida Hadassah into four
regions: Miami. Miami Beach,
Mid-Coast and Central Florida.
THE Monday night program
will witness the installation of
new office rs of all four regions to
be elected at the Monday mor-
ning business session. Helen
Weisberg, past president of the
Florida Region and member of
the national service committee,
will officiate.
Guest speaker at the Sunday
night Zionist Affairs plenary
session will be Wolf Blitzer.
Washington correspondent of the
Jerusalem Post, and former
editor of the .War East Report.
Blitzer has been covering the
Washington foreign policy scene
since the 1973 Yom Kippur War.
More recently he has reported on
Israel-Egyptian developments
plus the Carter-Begin dialogues.
The regional conference,
representing some 36,000
members, will draw about 400
delegates. Terry Rapaport of
North Palm Beach is conference
chairman, and Rosalie Slass is
local conference chairman of the
host Fort Lauderdale chapter.
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Wishes A Joyous Passover
To All Our Friends A Customers
Fisher Import
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433 S. Dixie Hwy.
Pompano Beach 33060
781-1161
Extends To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy Passover
Best Wishes To Our Jewish Friends and Customers,
A Peaceful and Happy Passover
Warren
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We Rent Work Clothes'
1200 South Dixie Hwy.
Pompano Beach 33060
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Wishing You A
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Continental
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253 E. Commerical Blvi
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33334
_______491-3599
LeMorvan French Restaurant
A Typical French Atmosphere
Serving Lunch and Dinner... Open Daily 6 Doy|
600 North Federal Hwy.
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Best With** To Our Jewish Friends
and Customers For A Peaceful and Happy PaW


Friday. April 28, 1978
The Jewish Flpridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Chanukah party in London at war's end in 1945 for children who survived Nazi con-
centration camps.
Children's Chanukah Party Serves As
Heartbreaking Reminder of Holocaust
By Lillian Meltzcr Schoen
The recent showing the
Holocaust on NBC-TV reminded
me of my time of service with
the Canadian Army during
World War II, when I served as
secretary to the Canadian Jewish
Chaplain in London. H / Major
Samuel Lass.
Rabbi Cass, his wife and son
Merc killed a few years ago in a
highway accident, when a car
drove the wrong way and
smashed into them, in Quebec.
RABBI Cass was a fine
humanitarian, and I would like to
pay tribute to the work he did
with the first group of children
that were brought to England out
the European concentration
[camps in November 1945.
They were brought to a private
ate in Durley, near
- uthhampton. A Sgt. Gertrude
i i!inun. the rabbi and myself
drove down from London to visit
the children. We were to arrange
a Chanukah party for them. We
were immediately surrounded by
the children, who had already
been properly clothed. They told
us what they had been through,
and showed us the numbers that
had been branded on their arms.
The rabbi arranged to have the
various service people stationed
in and about London give us
what they could of their packages
from home and what we could get
in the canteens. We were able to
give these children their first
Chanukah Party in freedom.
They, in turn, entertained us with
skits and songs they had learned
in camp (if you could call this
being entertained). It was
heartbreaking. We also tried to
assist in locating relatives in
Canada and the U.S.A. This work
was done by the Canadian and, I
presume, the American Jewish
Congresses.
RABBI Cass also took many
packages with him when he went
to the continent to distribute
among the people that were being
liberated.
I corresponded with some of
the children, but lost track, as
i.hev were sent to different parts
of England, Scotland and Ireland
to get schooling and learn trades,
till they could be reunited with
surviving family members, if
any.
Many children were sent to
England before the war, for the
duration. When I visited the
home of Neville Lasky for a
weekend, the girl they had taken
in was in France to try to locate
her mother. This young girl was
later the author of Little Boy
Lost, which became a movie
starring Bing Crosby.
1 visited a children's camp in
Ireland and there was a little girl
that cried continuously. She
reminded me of the young girl
Weiss in the first part of the
Holocaust.
A Passover Eve Story
By L.L. FEIGENBAUM
Lauderdale Lakes
Twas the night before Pesach, when all through the house
There was so much excitement that no one could douse.
The Seder was prepared at grandma's with care
In hopes that Elijah soon would be there.
The children were rehearsing the questions to be said
While the grown-ups reading the Hagaddah were shaking their
heads.
And then, mamma in her apron, and I. with a huge pot.
Were busy laying out the matzah-balls, so soft and hot.
The table was lavishly laden with haroset, matzohs, and wine-
A bit of bitter herbs, a bone, an egg, the salt water tasted fine.
Sure enough, little Stevie sprang up to question why
So many Jews left Egypt only to suffer and die!
The reply was lengthy-a tale of miracles and might-
Hut little Stevie remained awed as he listened that night.
His eyes-how they sparkled, his breath-how fast-
As he ate. drank and sang during the Seder repast.
Soon there by the door it seemed to open wide-
Little Stevie ran forward to greet Elijah and usher him inside.
The wine cups were filled and filled again and again.
It made little Stevie feel taller a part of those courageous men.
When all spirits rose high and faces turned red
As the reading continued endless, steeply Stevie was led to bed.
But what did the Hagaddah story evolve as its theme?
He wondered and pondered and fell into a deep dream!
At first, near the horizon, a strange beacon did appear;
And then, lo and behold, a thunderous voice rang out-loud and
clear!
Little Stevie was aghast as he heard it exclaim:
"Lead my people to freedom! Let that be thy fame!"
For ages, to Jerusalem, all His people struggled to go.
To-day, Stephen, finally succeeded, with faith and courage
bravissimo.
At last, big Stevie awoke ready to journey home.
So-we wished him a Happy Pesach-but still prayed for Shalom!

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Friday, April alW|
Page 12
Begin Still Looks to U.S. for Mediation
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel still wants United States
mediation despite its dispute
with the Carter Administration,
Prime Minister Begin said here.
He told reporters at an. im-
promptu press conference outside
his office that he was "looking
forward" to Assistant Secretary
of State Alfred Atherton
resuming his shuttle mission
soon between Jerusalem and
Cairo.
IN A markedly more con-
ciliatory tone than that which he
characterized the Carter Ad-
ministration in his official Cabi-
net statement, Begin said that
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance's -
act of "taking sides" in favor of
Egypt at his State Department
conference had not changed
Israel's attitude about the
Atherton mission. "We welcome
his mission,'' he said. "We will do
our beat to help him in the fulfill-
ment of it."
But while his tone was con-
ciliatory, Begin did not back
down from the content of the
sharp Cabinet communique last
week. Every word of that com-
munique was the truth, the Prime
Minister insisted.
Vance had deeply hurt"
Israel and it had been "natural
for Israel to respond in the way 11
had He was sure, however, that
U.S.-IsraeU friendship was firm
enough for this defence.J
opinion not to harm it. B*gu>
stressed.
THE U.S. has now undertaken
the specific task of seeking.
through Atherton. agreement on
a declaration of principles, and
aatow2^.^w5= we're conducting tn. verity mt renting tn. intern.,
guest" in Jerusalem. ment in Rhodes*
yf
'?aV/?U-v-
Broward Paint
& Wallpaper Co.
316N.E.4thSt.,FortLauderdale 467-0577
Best Wishes For A Happy Passover
Mr. Ed West
4000 NE 27th Terrace
Lighthouse Point 33064
Best Wishes
for Peace
Ever-Nu Tank Corp.
ALUMINUM FUEL, WATER
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1780 SW 7th Avenue
Pompano Beach 33060
782-5955
Best Wishes for
A Peaceful and Happy Passover
BENNETT
AUTO
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3869 N. Dixie Hwy.
Ft. Lauderdale 33308
565-4636
Best Wishes
For Passover
GREEN
CAY CORP.
P.O. Drawer B
Pompano Beach 33061
943-1692
Best wishes for
a peaceful and
happy Passover
Broward Band
Instruments
1316 NE 4th Avenue 565-3797
Wishes a Happy & Joyous Passover
to All Our Friends and Customers
A Happy Passover To All
Callahan
PLUMBING & HEATING CONTRACTORS
4444 N.E. 8th Ave. 772-2911 772-2911
Mahnke's Prosthetic-
Orthotics, Inc.
1915 N.E. 45th Street Suite 108-110
Holiday Greetings To Out Customers and Friends
Cleo de Mott
& Associates
REAL ESTATE
4040 Gait Ocean Drive
565-4831
Best Wishes For A Peaceful
And Happy Passover...
Alden House
Nursing Home
1800 East Oakland Park Blvd.
441 Auto Body
3197 S. State Rd. 7 792-0000
Wishes A Happy Passover
To All Our Friends A Customers
Best Wishes for A Happy Passover
Tamarac Jewish Center, Inc.
Temple Beth To rah
RABBI ISRAEL ZIMMERMAN
|9101 N.W. 57th STREET. TAMARAC. FLORIDA 333?
PHONE 721 7660
Best Wishes
for A Happy Passover.
CORAL RIDGE INTERIORS
5401 N. Federal Highway
James A. Robinson, President
491-5331
Broward-Palm Beach
Tractor Co. Inc.
2511 Hammondville Road
Pompano Beach 33061
972-3535
Best Wishes For A
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Wal-Ken Roofing
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LICENSED INSURED
1205 Southwest 2nd Street
Pompano Beach 33060
782-3230
241 Northweat 18th Ave.
Defray Beach 33344
272-3702
BEST WISHES FOR A
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R.L. Holmes
Shipper
P.O. Box 2212
Pompano Beach
33061
943-8150
Best Wishes For A
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110 Southwest 16th Ave.
Pompano Beach 33060
972-1827
Best Wishes To My Jewish Friends I
A Peaceful And Happy Passover
Outdoor Furniture
Factory
7828 N.W. 44th Street, Saariae *
A Happy Pa**>v*r


Friday. April 28,1978
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
Robyn Susan Spear
Robyn Spear: Retarded
Women-Child Overcomes
God's Little Mistake
By NORMA A. OROVITZ
When Mickey Spear speak* of
his 29-year-old mentally retarded
daughter, Robyn, he saya his
"sweetheart" is one of "God's lit-
tle mistakes."
When Harold (Rusty) Town-
send. Sunland Training Center's
behavioral specialist, speaks of
Robyn, he refers to a gratis "lit-
tle butterfly" whose sweetness
overwhelms.
And when Robyn Spear speaks
of her specialnasB, she insists she
is not retarded. "I'm excep-
tional"
If both father and therapist are
right, so is Robyn.
LAST FRIDAY night, at Con-
gregation B'nai Raphael, this
woman-child proved that she is,
truly, exceptional.
Robyn sat on the bima, punc-
tuating the service with sighs
and smiles, craning to make eye
contact with her parents, with a
cottage-mate from Sunland. And
a half hour into the Shabbos eve
service, Cantor Jack Leraer
called upon Robyn to officially
become a Bat Mitzvah. *
Robyn is the first female Sun-
land client to participate in the
religious rites of passage and the
first client (male or female) to do
so off the Center's grounds.
IT IS Mar. 21, an overcast day
and still a bit cool. The drive up
to meet Robyn Spear takes me to
I the northwest corner of Dade
County where Sunland, like the
retarded people it houses, is
tucked away behind a metal
chain-link fence and a guarded
I gate.
I am a few minutes early for
I the 1:30 p.m. appointment, so di-
rector of volunteer services Dar-
lene Farrell takes time to discuss
I Sunland, its clients and Robyn.
Of the 527 residents, there are
[perhaps 30 to 60 persons partici-
I pating in the Jewish Tikvah pro-
Igram sponsored by the Southeast
I Region of United Synagogue of
[America. Estelle Slomowitz, who
[is the region's director of special
projects, has had Robyn in these
special holiday classes since 1972.
|Due to a lack of funds, there is a
astronomic and festival ap-
proach to Judaism instead of on-
oing study.
ROBYN'S participation in re-
gious activities is part of Sun-
and's directed effort at "normal-
bar life. Farrell says that
ants are trained "for individual
els" rather than simply being
warehoused.
Robyn has never bean ware-
in a snake-pit or shuffled
like some superfluous bit of pro-
toplasm. At Sunland for 10 years
now, she has only previously
lived at home and at one private
institution.
The time for our meeting is
now overdue. Mickey Spear,
upon arrival, is called away to
discuss s problem with Rusty
Town send. I am beginning to
have a mind's eye picture of Ro-
byn through Farrell'< descrip-
tion, but I am not to i...< i her on
this day.
SUBJECT TO periodic tan-
trums and disruptive behavior,
Robyn has been misbehaving.
She is upset that she cannot
withdraw her savings from Sun-
land's on-Center bank. (Clients
are paid for their work in therapy -
oriented activities.) Just that
morning, she has struck out in
anger and frustration. Although
she is too weak to actually hurt
anyone, her behavior was of an
unacceptable violent nature. She
had to be subdued, gently re-
strained.
Townsend explains in intense,
choked terms that to go ahead
with the interview would provide
Robyn with "positive reinforce-
ment" for her anti-social behav-
ior. In spite of the fact that Sun-
land, now searching for its eighth
director, could use any good pub-
licity it could get, in spite of the
desire to encourage Robyn's reli-
gious activities, Townsend was
wrestling with what in the
long run would be best for his
client.
I am embarrassed that he even
feels the need to explain his re-
fusal to me.
THAT NIGHT, I speak to
Mickey Spear about our aborted
attempt to publicize Robyn's
achievement. I receive his per-
mission to use all the information
I gather even the unpleasant
and unflattering. He hopes to de-
monstrate that, although their
situation is not ideal, other par-
ents may gain an appreciation of
what possibilities exist for the re-
tarded.
The Spears did not know that
their child was different in her in-
fancy. The first-born of three
daughters, Robyn's learning
problems became apparent at age
6.
"Towards the end of kinder-
garten," Mickey Spear recalls,
"the teacher said Robyn was not
able to learn." The most frustrat-
ing problem, initially, was that
"10 different doctors gave 10 dif-
ferent answers" to their ques-
tions. The Spears would go to
sleep hoping that "the foDowinjr
morning Robyn would be nor-
mal"
IT WAS not to be. The confir-
mation came finally at New
York's Maimonides Hospital
when Robyn was a teen-ager. Al-
though Betty Lee Spear was in
her early 20s when Robyn was
born, it was determined that
there had been brain damage at
birth.
So, the Spears have learned to
be grateful that Robyn can read
music and tentatively play the
piano, type if just a little, even
though she cannot concentrate
long enough to be tested.
"We squeeze the most out of
the good things," says her father.
There are frequent flare-ups, like
the one that day over a bank
book. "We forgive her and wait
for the next flare-up."
OUR NEXT appointment is
arranged for the following Tues-
day. The day is wet, nasty and
unseasonably cold. I have mis-
givings that this trip, too, may
come to naught.
Mickey Spear and I drive to
Rose Cottage on Sunland's cam-
pus, where Robyn lives. The
stucco bungalow contains two
dormers, dark but neat, a large
airy living room, a college-type
community bathroom, an unused
kitchen and a control room for at-
tendants and house parents.
Robyn comes to greet us im-
mediately, suitcase in hand. I am
startled by her appearance. I ex-
pect a young woman near my
own age and build. I am intro-
duced, instead, to a slight, little
girl-woman dressed in an orange
and white polyester dress covered
with a tattered, hand-knitted
poncho.
She is wearing little girl ank-
lets and loafers. Her light brown
hair coils softly and flatly against
her scalp. She speaks with a shir,
a alight speech impediment. She
wants to go home. Her father ex-
plains that she will go home the
week prior to her Bat Mitzvah.
PRIOR TO our formal inter- ;
view, we seek out Rusty Town-
send to answer some specific
questions. Townsend prepares a
release for Robyn to sign. He ex-
plains to her that she is agreeing
to a newspaper interview by talk- '
ing to me. If there is anything I
sakl that she does not want in I
print, she is to say so. Townsend
has us all sign the agreement "to
protect Robyn's interest."
Townsend prefers not to "talk
in mental ages" or I.Q. numbers.
"For someone who doesn't un-
derstand mental retardation, fig-
ures are deceivkur." he explains.
Robyn is developmentally dis-
abled within "the mild range of
retardation." Academically, she
functions "on a grade school
level."
Again, Townsend prefers not
to be too specific. Her social be-
havior, her adaptive behavior
have "progressed immensely,"
but there are still self-help and
self-care skills which Robyn must
master. Townsend refers to the
poncho for which Robyn has a
"fixation." Explanation of Ro-
byn's piecework in Sunshine Cor-
ner (she makes greeting cards
which are sold to the public) and
her savings causes another up-
setting discussion of her savings
account. She wants her money.
AFTER SIGNING multiple
releases, Robyn, Mickey and I
drive to Congregation B'nai Ra-
phael for a Bat Mitzvah lesson
with Cantor Jack Lerner.
Cantor Lerner, since the tem-
ple released Rabbi Victor Zwel-
ling from the pulpit, has been
both chazzan and rabbi to the
congregation. He also privately
tutors learning-disabled young-
sters for Bar and Bat Mitzvah.
Robyn has been his first mentally
retarded student. He discounts
any unusual credit.
"I am just doing what anyone
else would do. And Robyn is do-
ing a portion of what any other
girl would do on a Friday night in
a lot less quantity."
He instructs Robyn to begin
reading "nice n' slow 'n' clear."
WITH FINGERS fidgeting in
a continual rolling motion, legs
crossed ladylike at the knee, lace
cap pinned to her hair, Robyn
Spear reads from a translitera-
tion of her ha fto rah portion
(Shabbat Hagodol). She then
reads the translation and turns to
her father the cue for his
prayer.
The cantor commends Robyn
on her recitation, and we all talk
of the upcoming momentous oc-
casion.
I ask what the ceremony will
mean to Robyn. She replies, "It
will show I'm a lady. That's the
main thing. To act like a lady, not
to cry like a baby anymore."
We talk about God. Robyn
says, "We pray to God one
God God knows everything
we do I don't know if God
will be proud."
WE ARE driving back to Sun-
land. I begin to wonder if Robyn
realizes that she is retarded. With
her father's permission, I ask.
She does not like the word re-
tarded and tells me she is, in-
stead, exceptional "Retarded
means you can't tell right or any-
thing," Robyn explains.
In spite of Robyn's awareness
and Townsend's encouraging
progress report, Mickey Spear
notes that his daughter's slurred
speech and occasional seizures
only began nine years ago. Her
imitative behavior suggests re-
gression, he thinks.
I hesitantly ask what will hap-
pen to Robyn in the years to
come as her parents age. Without
mincing words, Mickey says that
concern is why she is at Sunland
now. "The one fear in the mind of
anyone who has this kind of child
I is that no one is to consider tak-
ing her into their home." The
mixture of love, fear and pain is
overwhelming.
IT IS Friday evening, Apr. 7.
B'nai Raphael's services this
night are well attended. As Ro-
byn comes to the podium, the
congregation is unnaturally still.
Robyn, her flat curls coaxed
into a stylish afro, reads her por-
tion and her prayer. Mickey and
Betty Lee Spear thank God for
bringing them to this joyous sea-
son. Pride, determination and
love swell the small sanctuary.
There are tears, discreet dabs of a
handkerchief.
Robyn may, in fact, be one of
God's little mistakes. But He was
there Friday night to help rectify
His mistake in some small way
with His love. It shone through
in His small woman-child, Robyn
Susan Spear.
Debate Continuing
Contacts With Egypt
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Sharp divisions within
the Cabinet over the value
of continuing contacts with
Egypt in their present form
have surfaced in the past
few days.
In conversations with
various members of the
Knesset, Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan reportedly
described the "Jerusalem -
Cairo" axis as "barren," a
reference to Defense Min-
ister Ezer Weizman's
meetings with President
Anwar Sadat two weeks
ago and his projected
return visit to Cairo that
was supposed to take place
last week.
ALTHOUGH Weixman did not
succeed in persuading Sadat to
resume the military and political
committee talks, suspended since
January, he expressed the view,
in his subsequent briefings of the
Cabinet, that the maintenance of
thaw contacts was the moat
affective way to break the nego-
tiations impasse
He cited the fact that Sadat
invited him to return in support
of that argument.
But some Cabinet members
claimed Sadat waa engaging in a
public relations ploy aimed at
widening the gap between Israel
and the U.S. It was also sug-
gested that the Egyptians were
trying to build up Weixman
whom they regard as far more
flexible than Prime Minister
Menachem Begin.
DAYAN is expressing the view
that contacts along the lines of
the Weizman-Sadat meeting will
be fruitless unless Israel coor-
dinates its position beforehand
with the U.S., as, he claimed, the
Egyptians constantly cto.
He stressed his belief that the
U.S. must be kept in the picture
under all circumstances,
although he described the current
situation as one of deterioration
in Israeli-American relations.
According to Dayan, Israel
and the U.S. may have had tem-
porary differences in the past but
were generally considered to be in
the same camp. As Dayan sees it,
Egypt has now become an ally of
the U.S. and Israel finds itself in
a corner.
Dayan warned that the current
style of negotiations would lead
to deadlock and the possible
revival of the old proposal for
nothing more than an end-of-bel-
ligerency agreement between
Israel and Egypt. In that case, he
said, Israel might make a partial
withdrawal from Sinai as its
contribution.
NEVERTHELESS, Israel and
Egypt were still reported to be
' engaged in behind the arenas
preparations for a return trip to
Cairo by Weinman, No date has
bean announced and the visit
may hinge on the outcome of the
on-going debate in the Cabinet.
So far both governments appear
to be probing each other's inten-
tions to determine whether there
are good prospects for sub-
stantial progress if direct nego-
tiations are resumed


Pit* 14
7V Jewish Fkridia* ofGrtcter Fort LauderdeU
Atherton to Return to Middle East
WASHINGTON The
State Department has an-
nounced that Assistant
Secretary of State Alfred L.
Atherton will return to the
Middle East this week in an
effort to end the Israel-
Egyptian negotiating
impasse.
Department spokesman
Tom Rest on said that
"Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance has asked Ambas-
sador Atherton to go to
Egypt and Israel for
further discussions on pos-
sible next moves in the ne
gotiat ing process.
ATHERTON 1ms been des-
ignated by President Carter as
Ambassador at Large on
special assignment to the Middle
East. His round of shuttle dip-
lomacy" between Jerusalem.
Cairo and other Arab capitals
was suspended last month.
Reston told reporters that
"Atherton will go first to Cairo,
around the end of the week and
several days later plans to go to
Israel. His present plan is to
return to Washington the last
week in April after the round of
taks in these countries ."
BWaldheim Arrives
TEL AVIV United Nations
Secretary General Kurt Wald-
heim armed here from Beirut
Monday for discussions with
Israeli leaders of the situation in
south Lebanon and enlargement
of the United Nations Interim
Force in Lebanon IUMFILi
Before he left Vienna for the
Middle East. Waldheun was
quoted in an interview m the
Austrian newspaper Di* P"*sj#.
as saying that the Israeli
Egyptian peace process has failed
and predicting that Mideast
negotiations would be returned
soon to the UN.
IT IS evident that the new
initiatives to solve the iMiddle
East) problem on s bilateral level
have failed. Waldheim said.
according to Die Press*
He said he would try to
arrange s preparatory conference
of Middle East parties, including
the Arab hardliners, under UN
auspices, as a preliminary for
resuming the Geneva oonJerence
Di* Press* quoted Waldheim
aa saying that "the Russians
want to go to Geneva directly. I
can tail you that we can't go to
Geneva directly. We have to
prepare the Geneva conference
very care tulry "
j*Pn JERUSALEM The Cabinet
met to review Israel s pos**on
Security Council Resokioor.MJ
after remarks aby Foreign Min-
ister Moshe Dayan raised
speculation abroad that Israel
mav be softenmg ft* refusal to
withdraw it. a=> measure from
the West Bank
However, after a briefing by
Cabinet Secretary Arye Naor.
newsmen were more perplexed
than ever and the consensus was
that goNerncc- not
modifying its posmofl but simply
trying to present it in more
positive and palatable u-
Davan's explanation was that
the resolution spoke of states
and if Israel accepted it as a basis
for discussion of the West Bank,
the implication would be recog
niuon of its claims for future
statehood However. he
acknowledged that the reso-
lution as** us to W**"*1** t
territories we captured from all
the ne^hbors. including Jor-
dan "
flBeginRgiJy.
TEL (! Thousands of
cheering chanting Israelis
3th. mumcfpal square
CTuV. rally supporting Prune
Mmister Menachem Begins
oolk-ie*. Their speeches and the
SogSthev earned demanded a
Thev roundly booed Begin s
cntics'wbo staged a similar rally
here two weeks ago
ACCORDING to estimate*.
last night's demonstration drew
between 40.000-50.000 Begin
supporters as against an esti-
mated 30.000 who turned out lor
the earlier rally
One of the organizers. Chanan
Abramson. an artist, told the
crowd that the demonstration
was held to counter the Peaca
Sow rallv initiated by 300
reserve officers who believe
Begins peace plan is too rigid.
"Wa wat to corract tk
erroneous^ tapraask>n, *
abroad, that a majority or evZ!
large section of Israel* -J
oppoaad to the Prime MinfcJ
peace program," Abramsonia-
"We are aa interested in rjea*.
anyone else, but we do not baa*
we must commit suicide t*
achieve it. We want peace wju.
security, which means that-
partiea directly concerned naa
make concessions, not
Israel/"
w7
BRumonion Here
WASHINGTON Pr*^
Carter and Rumanian Presido*
Nicolae(Jeausescu. in a joint d*
laration at the end of (eausescui
two-day state visit last week.
stated their support for a Middle
East settlement based on Israd',
withdrawal from occupied Anb
territories.
Also listed as conditions wen
insurance of Israel s territoryuj
security and respect for tha
legitimate rights of the Pik*
liruan people."
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
Bloods
Hammock
Groves
Citrus Fruits...
Oranges... Grapefruits
4549 Linton Blvd.,
Defray Beach 33444
278-2818
Doug's Auto and Mobile
Truck Parts
New... Used... Rebuilt...
We Buy Junk Cars... Free Towing
2070 Powerline Road
Pompano Beach 33060
972-8440
Best Wishes for a Peaceful and Happy Passooer
II
A Happy
Passover
Belanger
Construction Company
Genera/ Contractor ]
Commercial and Residential \
200 Southwest 2nd Street
Pompano Beach 33060 1
782-2072 i
Bmtt Wishes To Our Jewish Friends And Gnfomf*.
A Peaceful And Happy Possovwr


I Friday. April 28, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
m%
f *

Jewish Prisoner Jewish Condition in Quebec
-, # MONTREAL (JTA) -
Jrred ifl ArOPntitia '. We have arrived t a juncture in
in rriycniuiu hi8tory where both French
So/ Ruchlin (second from left) and Mrs. Ruchlin were the
recipients of the Israel Solidarity Award at a Night in Israel
sponsored by the Cypress Chase Condo "A" Israel Bonds
Committee. Taking part in the presentation ceremony were
{Jack Bernstein (left), co-chairman of the event, and Harry
Levine (second from right), chairman, and Jack Gordon (right),
I co)chairman.
Peace Will Come to The Middle East
Continued from Page 1
Inegotiations." He expressed the
view that these would be
resumed, although he gave no
indication of when that might
I happen. He noted in this con-
I neet ion that peace negotiations
I often take a long time; that it
[took 13 years of negotiation
between the U.S. and Panama to
work out a treaty, which passed.
Ihe added, with a bare two votes
|in the Senate.
The former Israel envoy to the
J.S. and the UN questioned the
visdom of the Carter admin-
strat ion's proposed safe of late-
odel jet fighter planes to Egypt
and Saudi Arabia. "Why now,"
asked, in the context of a
eace initiative on both sides and
specially in the light of a
Suspension of the negotiating
process?
ASKED whether the UN Force
i L.lianon was keeping the PLO
bin of South Lebanon, Eban
kxpressed the view that this was
happening. The UN Force in
Lebanon is a good thing." he
Itated, noting at the same time
[hat there were those in Israel
^ ho did not agree with him. "The
(IN will bring a good result,
cuuse there is much less chance
South Lebanon becoming a
prrorist base again precisely
icause of the international
esence there."
Asked also if he had seen the
ttvie Holocaust that was shown
the NBC-TV network, Eban
iid that he had not seen it.
Jsked further whether he would
ant it shown in Israel, he said
at he might have reservations
)out it, considering the "acute
ensibility of Israel's people." He
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
HEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
I 4151 west Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation.
Rabbi Saul 0. Herman.
SUNRISE
JNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. S04*
West Oakland Park Blvd. Conser-
vative, jack Pollneky, president.
I Jack Merchant, Canter.
lETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
I Labowlti. Cantor Maurice Neo (*).
INU-EL TEMPLE, 34JS W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
I Goor. Cantor Jerome (Clement
lEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU-
DERHILL, 2041 NW 4Bth Ave.. Lau
derhill. Conservative Max Kronish.
I president.
AARAC JEWISH CENTER. 10*
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi ls-
I rael Zimmerman (44A).
IOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
14171 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
|Moshe Bomrer ($2).
PLANTATION
, STATION JEWISH CONGREGA
tion. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal
I Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J Harr (44)
IEconstructionist Synagogue,
I'473 NW 4th St. Steve Tlschler.
I president.
POMPANO BEACH
EMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE nth Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
|Cantor Jacob Renter (4).
MARGATE
ETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7*40
(Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
[Joseph Berg las
k*GATE JEWISH CENTER. *101
INW tth st. Conservative. Cantor Max
|Oailub (44B).
CORAL SPRINGS
,|MPLE BETH ORR. US! Riverside
I Drive. Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zsll.
DCERFIELD BEACH
... LB BETH ISRAEL at CejNry
IVlHaao Cast. Conservative Rabbi
Jt>evidBerent(eJ).
explained in this connection that
many Israelis had gone through
the Holocaust themselves or had
lost members of their families in
the exterminations. The film
would probably "not go down
well with the average Israeli," he
added. In a further comment,
which came as an expansion of
his remarks on the Holocaust,
Eban spoke of the Israeli
ethos."
"The Israeli asks not what the
opportunities are but what are
the dangers," he declared. "To
us, how to be Jewish means how
to stay alive. In the light of all
that has happened to the Jews,
and all that is threatened, we are
entitled to our sovereign ob-
sessions."
EBAN told the reporters that
he was meeting with them "seven
hours after leaving London,"
that he flew from there to New
York on the Concorde, which he
said he highly recommended."
His appearance in Fort Lauder-
dale, the first he has made here in
his long career, was under the
auspices of the Jewish Com-
munity Center. He was presented
to the press by Ronald Schagrin,
chairman of the Center's cultural
events committee.
jgUuMBWJUWflJWM^^
NEW YORK (JTA) The
release of the fourth member of
an Argentine family which had
been abducted from their Cor-
doba home in August, 1977, and
subsequently jailed, was hailed
by the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith as "a welcome
development."
The plight of the Deutsch
family had gained international
attention. In the U.S., many
members of Congress voiced
concern about their arrest and
prolonged detention.
ACCORDING to Rabbi Mor-
ton M. Rosenthal, director of
ADL's Latin American affairs
department, Alejandro Deutsch,
an Argentine businessman who
had been arrested with his wife
and three daughters, was
released from jail on March 27.
His wife, Helena, and two of the
daughters, Susans and Elena,
were released last October.
Alejandro Deutsch's freedom
came three months after Argen-
tine Federal Judge Adolfo Zam-
boni Ledesma ruled that there
were no legal grounds for con-
tinuing to hold him and the third
Deutsch daughter, Lilians. Judge
Zamboni Ledesma, on Dec. 28,
1977, therefore ordered their
"immediate release."
CANDLELIGHTING
|$ T,ME
6:32
'.21 NISAN-5738

V.
Community Calendar
April 29
Workmen's Circle Branch 1046 Third Seder Luncheon Temple ::
Emonu-EI Cadalliac Affair %
Meryl
i
!;: Florida Region Hadassah Annual Conference Bahia Mar
I 3
iji; Temple Beth Israel Adult Education Young at Heart USY-School
3? Board Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Activity 10 a.m. 2 p.m.
$ Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood Bowling Womens
American ORT Lauderdale Chapter, Installation of Officers, Grand
Ballroom Inverrary Country Club noon.
MjyJ
B'nai B'rith Women's Inverrary Chapter 1578 National Council of
s Jewish Women, North Broward Section Installation
May 4
Temple Beth Isroel Sisterhood Moh Jong USY JCC YOM HASHOA
Program at Temple Beth Israel i: 30 p. m.
MfiyS
Temple Beth Israel Family Sabbath Women's Division Federation :
Annual Meeting -11 a.m.
Mary 7
Temple Beth Israel Young Couples Annual Meeting JCC Israeli
Independence Day Celebration at Holiday Park, Youth Maccabiod
and Expo 10 o.m.-3 p.m. JCC Presents Theodore Bikel in concert
at Wor Memorial Auditorium 3 p. m.
MsryS
| Tomarac Group Fort Louderdale Hadassah
1 **t'
Temple Emanu-l Sisterhood Donor Installation Luncheon Temple
Beth Israel Adult Education and USY Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood
Activity- )0a.m.-2p.m.
May If
Woodlands ORT North Broward Chapter Installation Luncheon -
noon Brandeis Luncheon Herzel Hodassah General Meeting
Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood Moh Jong Marathon
Woodlands ORT (North) noon
Mary 11
Temple Beth Israel USY Temple Shalom Men's Club 8 p.m.
oshalom Group Hodassah WCCARE Blood Bonk Drive, Dieke
Auditorium. 5701 Cypress Rd., Plantation -2-7 p.m. Jewish
Fomily Service Annual Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Canadian nationalism and Jewish
nationalism are each working out
their sense of themselves and
each, partly out of ignorance,
partly out of suspicion, is insen-
sitive to and unappreciative of
the others' legitimate aspirations
and fears."
With those words, Prof. Irwin
Cotter of McGill University, a
leading Canadian civil rights
attorney and political scientist,
summed up the concerns of the
Jewish community in this
province, now governed by the
Party Quebecois which seeks to
separate Quebec from the rest of
Canada.
IN HIS remarks to the 1,000
delegates from the U.S. and
Canada at the 1978 Biennial Con-
vention of the Jewish Welfare
Board "The Jewish condition in Quebec
must be of concern to Jews
everywhere."
He observed, "Just as it is true
to say that 'Quebec-Canada' will
not be the same, so it is true to
say that Quebec Jewry will not be
r oiuf
the same again."
He said that "What is finding
public expression in Quebec is the
full encouter of 'le fait Francais'
(the French fate) and le fait Juif
(the Jewish fate); mutual explor-
ation in a context of very dif-
ferent memories and perceptions,
symbolized by 'I remember,"
ironically the motto of each, and
the importance of symbols
"homeland' to the French
Canadian and Jewish peoples."
COTLER noted that "When
somebody says je suis pequiste'
(I am a Party Quebecois person)
he is giving expression to a belief
system, a statement of values, an
organized frame of reference, a
commitment. Similarly, when a
Jew says 'I am a Zionist,' he is
saying something more than
simply he is pro-Israeli. He too is
giving expression to a belief
system, a statement of values, an
organizing frame of reference, a
commitment," Cotler said.
He also observed that "It is
not only appropriate but imper-
ative that we have these com-
munal airings of private and
public anxieties."
te
^
Michael Cohen (second from right), honored at the recent Night
in Israel sponsored by Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate for
Israel Bonds, receives the congratulations of (from left), Harry
Fine, president of the congregation and Israel Bonds chairman;
Rabbi Joseph Berglas and (right) Sam Feldberg, co-chairman,
who made trhe presentation of the Israel Solidarity Award to
Cohen.
Workmen's Circle To
Hear Passover Story
The Workmen's Circle Greater
Lauderdale Branch 1046 will hold
a monthly meeting Friday, April
28 at 7:30 p.m at: Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
The program will feature
"Passover in Story and Song."
IEVITT
mi Pembroke Rd
Hollywood. Fia.
SI4-aet7
Sonny Levitt, P.D.
ISM W. Mate Hwy.
North Miami. H*
?4*411 i
a ullB
Browards First All
Jewish Mausoleum
B
utrnKmrnwrnrnmrntimmmmmtJ


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Qrtater Forti
I
!
GHETTO
mv'
issue
Remembering is not enough.
We Are One
Around the Comer Around the\A/brid
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue Fort Lauderdale, Fie. 33311
JACOB BRODZKI, IRVING L. GEISSER, CHARLES LOCKE,
President Exec. Dir. General Chairman


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