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:
AA00014312:00110

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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By BORIS SMOLAR
Editor-in-Chief Emeritus
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Meet Irwin S. Field, the new
general chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal. He is young,
warm hearted, very dedicated to
Jewish causes, and very con-
scious of his obligations to
society and to Jewish needs. He
is the kind of person sought after
by national Jewish organizations
for top leadership.
At 43, he brings with him to
the UJA Cabinet a supreme
record of about 20 years of
communal and national
leadership experience. He is the
youngest man ever elected by the
national UJA as its general
chairman. He was one of the
founders of the UJA Young
leadership movement and one of
its first officers.
HE HA8 also been actively
engaged in JDC activities, in the
Council of Jewish Federations, in
the American Association for
Jewish Education, and in other
national Jewish bodies. A
resident of Los Angeles, he made
his mark there are chairman of
two of the most outstanding
fund-raising campaigns for the
Jewish community.
Jewish education is among the
subjects very close to his heart.
In this he follows the footsteps of
his father, Walter A. Field,
president of a paint manufac-
turing company in Detroit, whose
main aspiration is to make the
Jewish youth aware of their great
heritage.
Erudite in Jewish history, and
a great lover of it, his father
wrote an unusual book relating in
verse the major events in Jewish
history from the teime of
Abraham till our present time,
including the Holocaust and the
birth of Israel. The book, A
People's Epic, is prefaced by the
noted Jewish scholar, Prof.
Harry M. Orlinsky. It is of great
educational value in promoting
Jewish knowledge and identity
Continued on Page 7
I
I
1
1
................~ cuucBiwn, ana in other heritage ~~-~ w .- j
plume 7 Number 11
or 9mBAnm four uuMtoau
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, May 26 1978
Price 35 Cants
Can Israel Make
Her Own Fighters?
--Seems She Better
Leo Goodman Nominated To
Be President of Federation
By KMANUEL SHIMONI
ICan Israel afford to produce
|r own supersonic fighter
craft? Or can Israel afford not
produce her own supersonic
khtcr aircraft? Israel is in the
tunate position to have to
pwer this question fortunate
cause she has the technological
weaponry by traditional sup-
pliers are probably the most
acute reason.
BUT there are others too: the
ingathering of skills from many
exiles has provided the state with
sophisticated expertise not
usually available to developing
nations; burgeoning immigration
ISRAEL SCENE
|p:i!>ility and that fact puts
' into a class of her own among
small nations of the world.
I lei, after only 30 years of
dependent existence, has at-
Ined a degree of scientific and
rhnological capacity which few
her states of her size can even
|pruach. The reasons for this
manifold: the pressures of
Iternal dangers the Arab-
fael conflict, the Arab economic
ycott effort, the threats of
h*ible embargos upon
necessitated quick development
to prevent unemployment; and
last but not least the deter-
mination to survive of this small
people in the midst of a region
abounding in population meant
that the quality of the people
would have to balance the
enormous difference in quantity.
Nevertheless, few could have
envisaged how well Israel would
do in a field which is very far
from being "traditionally"
Continued on Page 10
By NATHAN L. ROBERTS
Fort Lauderdale Correspondent
Leo Goodman of the
Woodlands in Tamarac has
been nominated to be presi-
dent of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. The election
will take place at the Fed-
eration's annual meeting
Tuesday, May 30, in
Temple Beth Israel starting
7:30 p.m.
To be elected also is a
slate of officers and mem-
bers of the board of
directors. If elected, Good-
man will succeed Jacob
Brodzki.
GOODMAN is a member of
the national campaign cabinet of
the United Jewish Appeal, served
the past two years as a vice presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation,
and is a former general chairman
of the Federation's UJA cam-
paign.
Still active as a builder and
realtor, Goodman is known
equally for his numerous philan-
thropic and humanitarian con-
cerns and activities.
He was co-chairman and
advisor of the UJA campaign in
Woodlands for the past five
years, undertook a number of
special assignments and studies
for the Jewish Federation here,
and has a close interest in and
supports the programs of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith and Brandeis University.
GOODMAN'S FATHER was
an early Zionist and a founder of
the Maimonides Medical Center
of Brooklyn. Goodman himself
attended the University of
Michigan and New York Uni-
versity Law School.
He is a member of the New
Continued on Page 2
Leo Goodman
Hebrew Press News
Didn 'tHave to Be Jewish To
Celebrate Independence Day Here
Bj NATHAN L. ROBERTS
"rt Lauderdale Correspondent
Israel Independence Day in
In Lauderdale had something
everyone, regardless of age,
kardless of faith. One didn't
pe to be Jewish to take part -
enjoy. Thousands of Jews
ne to Holiday Park to
Phrate the day, joined by men
1 women of good will of the
er faiths.
I"hey watched the morning-
>K Maccabiah, ate their fill of
el and hot dogs, rummaged
"ugh a variet of Israeli
frihandise displayed by the
nerous Jewish organizations
V- took part in the Israel Expo,
P then filled the War Memorial
paitonum to hear and cheer
-singer, actor and Jewish
p'vist Theodore Bike!.
THE SUN shone brightly,
P)unK faces abounded, the cops
** genial, and the word Shalom
nominated. It was a day
"nged by the Jewish Com
ty Center, whose frkmdiy,
hard-working professional staff
was abetted by many from the
Jewish Federation, with many a
lay leader lending a hand dressed
in blue jeans and the blue JCC tee
Continued on Pane 12
Editor's Note: This is the third
in a series of monthly reviews of
stories in the Hebrew press of
Israel reporting trends and
developments on the human
scene there and in other places
around the world as they bear on
Jewish life and Israel In the
main, the stories deal with the
process of immigrant absorption
and the quality of life in Israel.
The series is prepared by the
national UJA.
^-.'.mlu wu a Hue it-
Women's Division Installs 1978-79 Leaders
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation held its annual
installation meeting May 5, at
Pier 66.
Installed as executive com-
mittee members for the 1978-79
Federation / UJA year were:
Mitchie Libros, Susan Segaul,
Josephine Newman, Gladys
Daren, Lillian Tucker, Min
Gruman, Selma Streng, Edith
Levine and Phyllis Chudnow.
Bert Lutz, past president,
presided at the installation
ceremony. Fran Sindell, past
president, and Rebecca Hodes,
immediate past president, took
part in the program.
Gladys Daren was the meeting
chairman. Over 100 women
attended.
The executive committee of the Women's
Division for 78-79 are: (left to right) Susan
Segaul, Lillian Tucker, Mitchie Libros,
Gladys Daren, Selma Streng, Min Gruman,
Phyllis ChudnowJ osephine Newman.
Special Report: Argentina
By MARCEL ZOHAR (Haaretz)
The situation confronting Jews
in Argentina is a complex and
disturbing one, with facts dif-
ficult to obtain. The recent
release from prison of Jewish
editor' and publisher Jacobo
Timerman followed more than a
year of protests. The dispatch
excerpted below, which appeared
before Timerman's release, offers
valuable insights into the human
dimensions of some of the
realities of Jewish life in
Argentina today.
Every morning hundreds of
Jewish women come to the Em-
bassy to speak with the Consul,
while policemen and security men
stand watch. The Embassy is
officially open only between nine
and 11, but none of the women is
ever turned away; Jewish lives
are at stake.
Each day. Consul General
Moshe Peer and his assistants
provide the women with letters in
which the State of Israel guaran-
tees an entry visa and refuge to
any Jew who has been arrested in
Argentina and is ready to go to
Israel
THIS obligation has been
undertaken by the Israeli
Government at the request of the.
Argentinian Government; such
letters mi-it be obtained before
Continued on Page 12


Pa*2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, M>y M,
A11 Roads Lead to Jerusalem For
ImmigrantsWho HaveCome to Stay
in
their
By LUCIEN HARRIS
ISRAEL After a 45-minute
drive from Ben-Gurion Airport,
an inorganic chemist and a
general medical practitioner from
Uruguay meet a physicist and an
engineer from the Soviet Union,
and a dental surgeon, his wife
and three children from Leeds.
England
The meeting place for Santiago
and Freda Glickberg, Dr. and
Mrs. K.. and Howard and Evelyn
Ross is the Jewish Agency
Absorption Center at Mevaseret
Zion ("Herald of Zion",. the sub-
urban area in the Judean Hills
just five
Jerusalem.
"linutes outside of
NO, THIS is not a convention
of scientists and professionals
from distant continents, passing
through. These are immigrants
who have come to stay. Along
with many other professionals,
they are assembled by the Jewish
Agency in Mevaseret Zion to
learn Hebrew and find employ-
ment
The new olim become neigh-
bors quickly. Each family is
given a small but comfortable
apartment. They shop at a local
Leo Goodman
Continued from Page 1
York State Bar and is a veteran
of World War II military service.
Last November, Goodman was
honored by the Society of Fellows
of the ADL. He is a life board
member of the Tea neck Jewish
Community Center, a former
chairman of the Teaneck UJA
and is a supporter of the Asth-
matic Hospital of Denver.
GOODMAN and his wife,
Carol, have two daughters.
Priscilla and Jane and three
grandchildren. Bradley. Hunter
and Lisa.
Report of Nominating Committee,
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
In accordance with the By-Lawa of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, Inc., the nominating committee is
pleased to present the following nominations of officers and
members of the board of directors to be acted on at the
Federation's annual meeting Tuesday. May 30 at 7:90 p.m. in
Temple Beth Israel.
Additional nominations for membership on the board of
directors may be made by the filing of a petition containing the
signatures of twenty-five members of the Corporation. The
petition shall be delivered to the president of the corporation five
days prior to the annual meeting at which the election of the
officers and directors are to take place.
BOAROOF DIRECTORS It7llt7?
PRESIDENT:
LEO GOODMAN
VICE PRESIDENTS:
CHARLES LOCKE FIRST VICE PRESIDENT
VICTOR GRUMAN
MILTON KEINER
COMM. JACK MOSS
SUSANSEGAUL
JOHNSTRENG
SECRETARY
DR.ROBERTSEGAUL
TREASURER:
MARTIN KURTZ
PAST PRESIDENTS:
ALLAN E.BAER
JACOB BRODZKI
LUDWIKBRODZKI
MARTIN FRIDOVICH
ALBERTGARNITZ
HOWAROMILLER
BOARD OF DIRECTORS .. TWO YEAR TERM
DR. PHILIP AVERBUCH
SIDNEY BOBICK
SIDNEY ELKMAN
ARTHUR FABER
IRVING FRIEDMAN
SEYMOUR GERSON
ALVENGHERTNER
ALFRED GOLDEN
SEN. SAMUEL L. GREENBERG
JOSEPH KAPLAN
HARVEY KOPELOWITZ
JOEL LEVITT
JOSEPH NOVICK
ANITA PERLMAN
JOEL REINSTEIN
IRVING RESNIKOFF
RICHARD ROMANOFF
ALBERT SEGAL
BOAROOF DIRECTORS .. ONE YEAR TERM
ROBERTADLER
ALVINCAPP
DR. ALVIN COLIN -
LOUIS COLKER
EDWARD ENTIN
REBECCA NODES
DR. ROBERT GRENITZ
MILTON KEINER
SAMUELLEBER
JACK LEVINE
ADOLPHLEVIS
BERNARD LIBROS
BERTLUTZ
LEON MESSING
LOUIS L. PERLMAN
BENROISMAN
JEAN SHAPIRO
ROBERT TAYLOR
WOMEN'S DIVISION PRESIDENT
MITCHIE LIBROS
WOMEN'S DIVISION CAMPAIGN CHAIRMAN
GLADYS DAREN
supermarket. Their smal
children attend any one of the
five kindergartens or primary
schools in the area. The older
children commute to high schools
in Jerusalem.
Kupat
Holim doctors and
nurses run a regular clinic at
Mevaseret but if more specialized
medical care is needed, Jeru-
salem's Hadassah. Shaarei
Zedek and Bikur Holim hospitals
are within easy reach. The Magen
David Adorn ambulance service
is on call in case of medical
emergencies.
Normally, these families from
widely divergent areas of the
Jewish world stay in Mevaseret
for five or six months while they
study Hebrew and look for
positions and permanent homes.
CURRENTLY, however, along
with more than 10,000 newly
arrived professionals living in
family absorption centers and
hostels throughout Israel, they
often wait one. sometimes even
two years before homes and or
jobs are found. Sometimes, new-
comers find employment but
cannot obtain suitable subsidized
housing in the same vicinity;
sometimes, the reverse is true. A
major problem for some pro-
fessionals, like Dr. K.. is that
positions in Israel
specialties are very limited.
To help families like the K'a.
the Israeli absorption authorities
and branches of the Ministry of
Labor are conducting market
research designed to facilitate
placement of professional oum
throughout the country.
Already, hundreds of Russian-
Jewish scientists recently arrived
in Israel are playing vital rolea in
industrial and export develop-
ment. There is hope for the K's as
well.
DESPITE his difficulties. Dr.
K. expresses his gratitude to the
Jewish communities of Israel and
the Western world for their con-
tinuing campaigns to release
"Prisoners of Zion" in the Soviet
Union. "The only hope of the
Jews in Russia lies in mobilizing
Western public opinion and
concern." he emphasizes.
Evelyn Ross, formerly chair-
man of the Leeds "35 Group" of
Jewish activists who campaign
on behalf of Soviet Jewry,
describes her family's reasons for
coming to live in Israel: "Of late,
there has been an increase in
National Front activity in the
Leeds district and even some un-
pleasant assaults on Jewish
children. Here in Israel, we feel
wonderfully at home. The kids
can go out at night on their own,
to and from Jerusalem and
we don't worry about them."
The Glickbergs decided tofc.
We needed the sense 0f|
identification with the rJ?|
around us. We were convbl
that only in Israel would we&
this personal satisfaction."
"IT HELPS if you c J
English. Russian or &
when visiting the MevasantQ
Absorption Center," sin n
Kolan. the Center's duW
These are the main langu^
spoken by the new arrivals!,
it is good to see how quickly tk{
learn to communicate with tZ|
other in Hebrew," he said.
Dr. K. and his wife. SantkJ
and Fred* Glickberg
Howard and Evelyn Ross hn,
all "come home" to Jmisikml
Before long, they will betatO,
old tuners visiting tfc
Absorption Centers to give t
helping hand and a word A
welcome to those who follow thai
example.
Men's Club Presents
Three-Act Show
The Men's Club of Tempbl
Beth Torah (Tamarac Jewell
Center) is sponsoring a three-tct|
show, Saturday June 3 at 8 pm.
Eddie Klein, the "swingiajl
cantor," will be starred. Alal
featured are Sonny Sands ui\
Jack Wallace.
At the Jewish Agency's Absorptoin Center
at Mevaseret Zion near Jerusalem, new
"olim" from many different lands, engaged
in a variety of highly specialized professions,
work on a common cause: learning tkt\
language of their new home Israel.
Support the 1978
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Hday, May 26,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Everything You Always Wanted To
\Know About United Israel Appeal
By BORIS SMOLAR
Editor Emeritua, JTA
F.very Jew in this country
knows of UJA. But very few
know of UIA. Many will be sur-
Lsed to learn that the United
trael Appeal is actually one of
he two "bosses" over the UJA.
Ihc other being the Joint Dis-
tillation Committee.
Moth are corporate and policy-
i;ikmn bodies of the UJA which
i directed by a board of directors
lomposed of 22 members 11
(signaled by UIA and 11 by the
[DC Negotiations are now being
tinducted to make UJA a third
lartner of the Board with the
light to designate its own
I'inhers.
IN ADDITION to trans-
mitting to the Jewish Agency the
jnds it receives from the Amer-
tan Jewish community through
p.I \. the United Israel Appeal is
|so the agency through which
hi U.S. Government provides
ranis for the resettlement of
bviet Jews in Israel.
The United States Congress.
1973. has allocated S153
>n to UIA for this purpose.
these funds are included in the
IA allocations to the Jewish
Igency in Israel, and are admin
Bred in accordance with the
ms of various agreements
Kween UIA and the State
department.
The U.S. Comptroller General
^gularly conducts extensive
k,iininations on how UIA ad-
misters the programs to assist
the resettlement of the Jewish
Emigrants from the Soviet
[inon in Israel. Its findings are
ibmitted to the State Depart
mil to the Department of
jst ire and to the U.S. Congress.
UIA ALSO participates in the
,.S. Government's Excess
k-operty Program (AID). It
^quires much-needed com-
ndities at a cost of approxi-
tely 15 percent of the U.S.
lernment's original acqui-
lion cost. It also receives from
U.S. Government ocean
eight, allocations to cover the
kst df shipping of these com-
loditiu.
From time to time, UIA aug-
pnts its budgetary allocations
the Jewish Agency with loans
tens of millions of dollars from
Irmrican banks. A five-year $50
lillion loan was secured last year
CIA from a group of 41 banks
New York, Chicago, Boston,
leveland. Detroit, Los Angeles,
San Francisco. Philadelphia and
St. Louis with the cooperation of
the Jewish Federations in these
cities.
UIA allocates its funds only
for such programs which are con-
sistent with the U.S. Internal
Revenue Service guidelines, con-
sideration being given to the
charitable interests of the Amer-
ican contributors, IRS agents
regularly examine UI A's records.
THE AMERICAN Jewish
community participates through
the UIA in directing the policy
and activities of the Jewish
Agency in Israel. The UIA desig-
nates 30 percent of the member-
ship of the Board of Governors
(19) of the Jewish Agency. These
come from a number of U.S.
Jewish communities which par-
ticipate in fund-raising for UJA.
The Board of Governors
decides on the allocation of funds
for programs budgeted by the
Jewish Agency. The American
members enjoy veto rights. On
the Jewish Agency Executive,
UIA is represented by 11
members, including the UJA
General Chairman.
As an American body, the UIA
leadership consists of 200
trustees evenly divided between
designees of Zionist groups in
this country and the Jewish Fed-
erations. The trustees elect 20
members of the 30- member Board
of Directors, with the remaining
10 appointed by the American
Section of the World Zionist
Organization.
TV Talk Sparks
Angry Exchange
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM JTA) A
majority of the Cabinet backed
Chief of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan
in an angry controversy that
erupted over his remarks in a
television interview that Israel
must retain the West Bank
permanently in order to defend
itself.
He also questioned the good
faith of Arab peace initiatives
and insisted that Israel must deal
with the Arab states as if their
ultimate goal was its destruction.
EITAN'S statements, in an
Independence Day interview
broadcast last Thursday night,
aroused wide-spread public
protests. Labor Alignment MK
Yossi Sarid submitted an urgent
motion to the Knesset accusing
the Chief of Staff of involving
Israel's armed forces "for the
first time in the history of the
State in the central political
debate now taking place in the
country."
The issue was raised at a
Cabinet meeting by Deputy
Prime Minister Yigael Yadin,
leader of the Democratic
Movement for Change, who
charged that Eitan made political
statements outside his
prerogatives as commander of
the armed forces which
represented a challenge to the
concept of civilian control of the
military.
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But an official communique
issued after the Cabinet meeting
said. "The Cabinet determined
that in giving his replies, the
Chief of Staff did not depart from
the rule of his being subject to
the authority of the govern-
ment."
YADIN told newsmen af-
terwards that although he
disagreed, "the Cabinet decision
abides." He said in his opinion
military functionaries should not
express public views of a political
nature. "It is not good for the
army or for the democratic
system as a whole," he said.
The controversy over Eitan's
interview is expected to be the
subject of a debate in the Knesset
which begins its summer session
this week.
The remark that drew most
protests was his flat statement
that Israel's armed forces could
not guarantee the protection of
the State "without Judaea and
Samaria" notwithstanding the
modern weaponary at its
disposal.
Eitan was less dogmatic about
the Sinai. He said the fate of the
Egyptian territory depended on
the nature of a final agreement
reached with Egypt. But he
claimed that past experience
proved that the Arabs did not
honor agreements they signed.
"It is time we stop being naive,"
Eitan said.
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1979 Marks 40 Years
Since Creation of the UJA
The year 1979 will mark the
40th anniversary of the historic
fund-raising merger between the
United Palestine Appeal (now
UIA) and the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee, in
creating the United Jewish
Appeal.
On the night of Nov. 10, 1938,
synagogues in Germany were
burned and Jews were beaten and
killed. Under the impact of this
shocking event, known as
"Kristall Nacht." the three major
humanitarian agencies of the
American Jewish community
merged their fund-raising activ-
ities to create the United Jewish
Appeal in 1939.
THE ORIGINAL agreement
was signed by the late Rabbi
Jonah B. Wise for the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee (JDC); the late Rabbi
Abba Hillel Silver for the United
Palestine Appeal (UPA); and
William Rosenwald for the
National Coordinating Commit-
tee for Refugees (NCCR).
The JDC was founded in 1914
DMC Stems
Open Revolt
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Secretariate of the Democratic
Movement for Change (DMC) is
trying to stem an open revolt
within the party against the
leadership of Prof. Yigael Yadin.
It has voted unanimously to
condemn Dan Bibaro. chairman
of the DMC's Council, for par-
ticipating in a meeting of DMC
dissidents urging Yadin's
removal. Bibaro himself was
urged to resign.
The DMC, which emerged from
the elections just a year ago as
Israel's third largest political
party, has been wracked by
internal differences since then.
These were magnified when the
party leadership voted to join
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin's Likud-led coalition late
last year. That move alienated
Continued on Page 6
to meet the welfare needs of East
European Jewry whose area of
settlement was transformed into
a battleground following the out-
break of World War I.
In 1925, the UPA (today, the
United Israel Appeal, Inc.) was
established to coordinate fund-
raising efforts in America
devoted to the upbuilding of
Jewish life in Palestine.
WHEN Germany was taken
over by the Nazis in 1933 the
NCCR, a predecessor
organization of the National
Refugee Service and the New
York Association for New Amer-
icans (NYANA), was formed to
help settle Jewish refugees from
Europe to the United States in
cooperation with the Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society (HIAS).
This winter in Jerusalem, the
new JDC President, Donald
Robinson, met with UIA Presi-
dent Melvin Dubinsky to begin
negotiating a new five-year
allocation commencing in 1979.
Under the existing contract
between UIA and JDC, of the
first $55 million UJA receives, 67
percent goes to UIA and 33
percent goes to JDC. After that,
all funds above $55 million are
allocated in the following
manner: 87.5 percent goes to
UIA; and 12.5 percent to JDC.
IN ADDITION to Dubinsky
and Robinson, at the meeting
were: Max M. Fisher, Leon
Dulzin, Frank R. Lautenberg,
Charlotte Jacobson, and Charles
Hoffberger.
The current UIA-JDC contract
expires on Dec. 31,1978.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian nf Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frkky,Miy26.lff>.
Is Israel Still on Top Militarily?
The latest demonstration of how up-side down the world
can be and often is has just come from a rather
unexpected quarter, from no less a body than the United
States Senate. By a vote of 54-44, the Senate approved
President Carter's plan to sell the world's most advanced
jet fighter planes simultaneously to Israel and two of
Israel's more formidable adversaries, Egypt and Saudi
Arabia.
President Carter's rationale for his "package deal" was
that it was a step toward peace and a firm gesture of
support and friendship for those among the Arabs in the
Middle East who are moderate.
The question that gnaws is this: why do moderate,
peace-loving lands which Saudi Arabia and Egypt are
painted to be require the world's deadliest assault
aircraft? What disturbs as well as gnaws is that the U.S.
Senate went along with the President's hoked up. up-side
down reasoning, all of it a ploy to mollify the mean,
narrow, oil-soaked, gold-glutted barons of Saudi Arabia,
and the demagogic military clique of Egypt headed by
Anwar El-Sadat.
What does it all show? That appeasement isn't dead;
that blackmail pays; that pulling wool over the public's
eye works; that Jimmy Carter speaks with forked tongue;
that Israel's military superiority has been cut; that more
of the same can be expected as we move into the future;
and that Jews have got to rally and stay mobilized as
never before in Israel's cause.
Secretary of State Vance said immediately after the
Senate vote that 'United States policy towards Israel
remains unchanged," that "Israel can count on the U.S.
for its security." Frankly, it doesn't look that way from
Fort Lauderdale.
Cheap Shot in Pompano Beach
What's in a mayoral, city commission or county
government proclamation on saluting the State of Israel
on its 30th anniversary that could possibly be upsetting?
In Pompano Beach, there's at least one city com-
missioner who takes the view that "we have no right as
city officials to get involved in this kind of international
situation." Step up and meet City Commissioner Betty
Wistedt. She was against a proclamation extending happy
birthday greetings to Israel.
"I am not opposed to the State of Israel," she
commented one recent afternoon. Moreover, she went on,
"I am not an anti-Semite" and "Some of my best friends
are......" Sure, sure.
Well, whether Commissioner Wistedt likes it or not,
she sounds and behaves like an anti-Semite. Take, for
example, what happened the day of the proclamation's
issuance. Two men were present to accept it. One was
Rabbi Morris Skop, the longtime spiritual leader of
Temple Sholom of Pompano Beach, Broward's second
oldest Jewish congregation, and the other was Sherman
Koenig, president of Pompano's B'nai B'rith.
As they stepped forward to receive the proclamation,
Commissioner Wistedt interrupted the proceedings with a
point of order. "Are these gentlemen delegates of the
State of Israel?" she asked. Any public official in Pom-
pano Beach who doesn't know who Rabbi Skop is just
isn't with it, as the saying goes. So what was the lady's
point in asking her question? The answer is simple. It was
plainly a cheap shot a cheap piece of Jewbaiting.
While Mayor William J. Alsdorf and Vice-Mayor
Grant W. Boomer were a pair of reluctant dragons in the
whole matter each of them in private agreement with
Wistedt's opposition to the proclamation both thought
it best to go along with issuance of the document to avoid
a controversy. Isn't it melancholy that both should have
dredged up a negative reason for supporting a good thing?
What ever happened to good will? That after all
is what the proclamation intended to show: good will
toward Israel on its 30th birthday; good will to the Jewish
community, which gives of its heart and treasure to help
Israel survive as a home for the homeless: gotd will to all
other Americans of good will, who constitute the majority
of this country's citizens and who regard Israel as a friend,
ally and model of the democratic way in a part of the world
dominated by ostentatious dictators, demagogues,
terrorist honchos and petty kings.
iJewish Floridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Business Office 138S FederalHwy., Suite306. Danla. Fla S3004
Telephone 930(018
FREOK SHOCHBT SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kaihruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Second Claee Postage Paid at Danla, Fla 80430
Published Bl Weekly
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English- Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPT ION RATES: (Local Area) One Year-S7.M.
Out of Town Upon Request
The Big BarMitzvah Bowl Bash
IN MY day, boys were Bar
Mitzvah on Tuesday or Thurs-
day, during the early morning
service. There was no big simcha
made of it. There was no special
training for it either.
Boys were expected to know
how to read from the Torah as a
matter of course, and they were
also expected to know just about
any Haftorah as a matter of
course, too.
THE Saturday Bar Mitzvah.
together with the social
celebration, came into vogue just
at about that time, and so my
own Bar Mitzvah was a tran-
sitional, a hybrid event, spanning
significant sociological change.
Fate had its hand in it. too. I
Leo
Mindlin
was sick in bed for my originally-
scheduled weekday Aliyah and so
wound up being Bar Mitzvah the
next Saturday, with the throe, I
candy bags and all.
But there was no big party w
only because of my fajniiY|i
contempt for the corruption of
religious occasion; at the tin*.
we were simply too poor to su
one. We could be elitists atZ
Bar Mitzvah and come r
smelling like roses into uV
bargain.
ALL OF which is by way of
noting the Orange Bowl By
Mitzvah in Miami last weekend i
where the waitresses W(rt |
dressed like cheer leaders. Sij -
boom bah.
No matter how far many have j
come in liberalizing their u,
titudes toward a religious oc-
casion, there ought to be no room
for vulgarizing it.
The fact is, as I say, that Bv
Mitzvah was not as religiously
important in the past as we hivi
made it here in America during I
the past quarter-century or so.
THE SAD thing is that we [
have added to its significance |
only in a kind of Marjorit
Morningstar way. The Bit I
Mitzvah has come to say mm
about the parents who or- >
chestrate it than about the boy I
who presumably embarks upa
his manhood.
If, in my day, the Bar Mitzvah
present was the ubiquitous
fountainpen, at least that wu i
sign of the Jewish badge of honor
the Jewish pride in being the
People of the Book. Today, it is
sisboom-bah. Where can there be
pride in that?
It is the height of folly U i
assume that choosing the Ortnp
Bowl for the site of a Bar Mit-
zvah celebration can refket
positively on those who hive |
made that choice.
MY OWN conviction is that,
as Jews, we are coming into
bitter times in America. This ii
Continued on Page 13
Judaism: 'Statistical Insignificance'
Friday, May 26,1978
Volume 7
19
IYAR-5738
Number
38 I
111
The days when sociologists
could write books like Protestant-
CatholicsyJews (Will Herberg)
are not so long gone, although
the post-World War II euphoria
about Jewish status in America
has just about dissipated.
There is instead the constant
flow of troubling pieces in the
national and local media detailing
the erosion of Jewish population,
identity and religious concern.
PUTTING them all together,
that most liberal of Protestant
historians and theologians,
Martin E. Marty, recently came
to the conclusion that "Judaism
is two generations away from
statistical insignificance and
knows it."
And knows it This is the
troubling element in that most
troubling statement Just two
years ago, I wrote here that I was
disturbed by the 1976 Gallup
report on "Religion in America"
not for what it revealed but that
in omitting the usual figures on
Jewish beliefs and attitudes it
was making a statement that
Jews were statistically in-
significant.
That five years before, the
opinions of this 3 percent of the
population were sought, made
the deemphasis in 1976 even
more striking.
SCHOLARLY Marty joins the
others. Jews and Christians, who
look at the low birth rates among
Jews, the growth of secularism,
interfaith marriages and the
declining participation in the
synagogue to make somewhat
similar predictions about the
future of the Jewish people.
Nor is this just an American or
British or diaspora view. Only 40
percent of 16 and 17-year-olds
answered positively to a Hebrew
University study question in
Israel which asked: "If you could
tad
be born again, would you choose
to be Jewish?"
Since these teen-agers were
obviously not part of the Jewish
woman's attitude toward
reproduction the most liberal
of all on contraception and
abortion a comment on this
from Rabbi Sandy Sasso ( the
first woman ordained in the
Reconstructionist movement) is
worth citing:
"THE continuity of Jews and
Judaism is not only a numerical
issue but a qualitative one .
Losses cannot be countered
simply by advocating an increase
in the Jewish birth rate."
And in the Women's American
ORT Reporter, Mary Gendler
rebuffs those, primarily male,
who "are asking Jewish women
to become baby machines,
hatching as many kids as
possible for the political benefit
of the community."
Panic is the title of an article
by Shirley Frank in the Winter
issue of Lilith. the Jewish femin
ist magazine, which explores the
issue in depth. Ms. Frank relates
that she is depressed, disgusted
and "deeply ashamed at the idea
of Judaism sinking to a level
where we are scrounging around
for every warm body we can get."
AND SHE, too, concludes that
"There is still a desperate need to
ensure Jewish survival by
making Judaism and Jewish life
clearly meaningful
necessary."
Not new. of course, bat
unheeded for the most put;
There are few in a position otj
influence like David Fleeman, i
past president of the Great*
Miami Jewish Federation, who |
say and mean it If weevs
become completely seculariwi
then we will disappear as
unique community H *
cherish Judaism then we mist
cherish and support the
synagogue ... the Jewish people i
need a living vibrant religion*
institution lest the t
roots shrivel and die"
This is not a new theme form*
as constant readers will atut
continue to note with some p j
the failure of our Central Agency
for Jewish Educstion and ori"
parent Federation to addre*
their concern for Jewish surv'vS
- and shrinking Jewish runM- |
by finding a way of provid*
Jewish education for the W
number of children depnwd*
the opportunity because of fan*
finances. This is particularly J
of children of divorced or *
owed women, an ever lncreaaai!
number in our Jewish socssty
THAT DOING son*!*
about it would necesssnly requ*
dealing with the yna0uem^
only institution amongourim^
agencies equipped to sducs-
Jewish children, is no *"**Z|
inhibiting factor which ***** \
problems buried in cornnw-|
formed with fanfare.
It is Uttto **l*2
knowledgeable Jewish
balk at becoming
bskf
inachina." they I**-?
whether the problems
of Jf
aacularism.
illiteracy,
termarriage wousu
unless Judaism Is return*" *>
proper status within U
raising seublishment


Friday. May 26,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
They Call Her 'The Russian/ But
She Went to Israel to Be a Jew
.
By YOSEF MILLER
KFAR SILVER "It's
strange! I came to Israel to be
Jew but here they call me 'the
Russian.' Well, never mind, it
will pesa. Look, lota of kids call
me 'the American' too, because I
speak English so well."
The glistening eyes in the
Sarah Bernhardt face belong to
15-year-old Svetlana who ani-
matedly talks about her Youth
Village and her love of the
theater.
WE ARE watching a Jewish
Agency Youth Aliyah program in
action in Kfar Silver, a Youth
Village near Ashkelon. Here, as
in many Youth Villages in Israel,
youngsters from established
Israeli homes and immigrant
youths from development areas
and underprivileged city neigh-
borhoods are helped through the
difficult period of integration and
adjustment.
The program offers a hard-
working, supportive environment
where, in a peaceful, rural set-
ting, trained, concerned teachers
encourage Svetlana and other
youngsters to get in touch with
their dreams and ambitions .
and start preparing to realize
them.
In addition to a full school pro-
gram, the students do kitchen
and dining room chores as well as
run a farm with cows, chickens,
fruit orchards and other crops.
HOWEVER, as the costs of
maintaining this operation rise
sharply, the Jewish Agency,
Youth Aliyab and Israel's Min-
istry of Education are hard
pressed financially to keep it
going. How much depends on
keeping it going? Ask any of the
youngsters. Faisa, for in-
stance^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^.
Israel's Thirtieth Anniversary
(Editor's note: Jean EUmann is 91-year-old citizen of Fort
Lauderdale. She reads and speaks to students of literature at the
Broward Community College in Hollywood. She wrote the
following poem for Israel's 30th anniversary.)
Rejoice that after three decades the dove
that sobbed so long on the lonely road of grief,
now makes its ardent voice with rapture sing of peace.
Of course, we never forget the tired, defeated, shelterless, fearful
who braved to plow their passions in the arid earth,
revive rocky fields, sparse of grass,
pluck weeks like thorns in bitter clay while
they suffered the inhumanities of man and died, and died and
died.
However worn from work and pain, Phoenix-like they survived
the fire.
They heard David's "Alas, my son"
that sang of light beyond the dark,
that inspired the hope of a new dawn under a free sky;
of clean water running in holy lyric rhythm.
They knew peace awaited them,
when they could ascend the ladder of their dreams unforeknown.
They were avid to contribute prophets, writers, musicians,
statesmen and scientists to make of mysteries a truth,
and not just trade in weapons, but create a phantom land.
Today, at this rebirth, as we go into another decade of our
statehood
let us release the fruitage of our dreams,
sing songs of sorrow so nobody will see our tears.
Let all share our laughter.
Jean EUmann
April, 1978
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Faisa, 14, was born in a Mos-
lem country where her ancestors
had lived for hundreds of years.
During a recent period of fanatic
nationalism when extreme rioting
took place, her father was killed
by a hysterical, screaming mob.
Miraculously, the rest of the
family escaped unharmed and
came to Israel, leaving behind
everything they had owned .
as well as a cultural heritage
Faisa only vaguely knew.
In Israel, before coming to
Kfar Silver. Faisa knew only how
hard it was to start life in a new
land where your mother works as
a janitor and has to support eight
children.
IN THE Youth Village, Faisa
is learning the story of her
people, beginning with Abraham.
She also receives tutoring in
Hebrew as part of her valiant
effort to assume her new identity.
"Isn't it strange?" she asks.
"Where we came from, I
always felt like an outsider, but
here in Israel, especially in the
Youth Village, I feel at home with
my people." Her ambition? To
become a social worker and help
other new immigrants.
For 15-year-old Rina, who was
born in Israel to immigrants from
Egypt, the Youth Village means
a chance to make a contribution
to Ofakim, the struggling
development town where she
lives. Like other marginal im-
migrant areas in Israel, Ofakim is
a town with an uncertain future,
where youngsters like Rina often
become dropouts from school and
from life.
AT KFAR SILVER, she has a
different perspective: she can
begin to visualize Ofakim aa a
town with improved medical
facilities, maybe a community
center a place where people
stay, a good place to grow up.
Rina plans to join the Nachal
after graduation and fulfill her
military obligation by joining a
group in a kibbutz. After that,
she wants to continue her studies
to become a registered nurse and
live and work in the Ofakim she
visualizes.
Svetlana's plans for the future
are focused on a career in the
theater. Her only problems are
deciding if she wants to be an
actress or a film director and
a mild question of identity!
"IN RUSSIA, I considered
myself Jewish and not Russian,"
she says. "Here, everybody eaya
I'm Russian, so I don't feel
Israeli yet. But I know this is my
land and in time I will feel com-
pletely at home."
They all will all 600 at Kfar
Silver and the other thousands in
the Youth Aliya programs ... if
the funds, supplied by the Jewish
Agency by free world Jewry cam-
paigns, remain available.

Svetlana (center) and friends
dreams with a lot of help from a
program in the Kfar Silver Youth
are learning to realize their
Jewish Agency Youth Aliyah
Village.
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Page6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louderdaie
Frdy. May 26
Pi
January Immigration to Israel
Up 14&Percent Over 1977

Immigration Upswing: Two
thousand people came on Aliyah
in January to begin the new year
an increase of 14.6 percent as
compared to the first month of
last year. Half of the immigrants
are from Eastern Europe (mostly
Soviet Union): Argentina is
second.
Giving Immigrants Mobilit>
One of UIA's lesser-known roles
is to purchase items from U.S.-
AID's Excess Property Program
for the Jewish Agency. In 1973.
at the height of Russian immi
gration. UIA purchased 125
mobile homes for use as olim
centers. Due to changing expec-
tations of Soviet Olim. the
Jewish Agency is dosing the
mobile home center at Kfar Yona
and is moving the homes into
Negev settlements.
Help from South Florida:
While the United Jewish Appeal
and Jewish Federations examine
how to fund Menachem Begins
plan to abolish the dilapidated
housing conditions of 45.000
families living in distressed
neighborhoods. UIA is beginning
to focus on the technical aspects.
Bob Russell of Miami heads up a
Jewish Agency Committee.
TACH. which brings to Israel
academic and business expertise
in housing. Russell has met with
Israel's Housing Minister.
Gideon Patt.
In addition. CJF President
Chuck Hoffberger directs a
special committee examining the
social dimensions of the problem.
He has met with Minister of
Social Betterment Israel Katz.
The Third Dimension: For the
educated Soviet Olim who know
little of their Jewish past, and
were raised and educated in a
totalitarian environment, they
long for Jewish roots, as they
search for themselves. They are
hungry for knowledge about their
past and their heritage.
That is why The Jewish
Agency now conducts seminars
in the Russian language on
Jewish "roots'. Ulpan Hebrew is
helpful on the functional level,
but the compelling needs of
livelihood prevent many olim
from becoming self-sufficient in
Hebrew. Knowledge of Judaism
in the broad sense of the term,
even via the Russian language, is
a crucial aspect of absorption.
JOBS, housing, social and
community services constitute
the "building blocks" of initial
social absorption. However, we
must also help the oleh enter a
new culture, and it is essential
that we cater to the "soul" as
well as the needs of the neshama
the third dimension of ab-
sorption.
New Budget Austerity: The
proposed Jewish Agency budget
of $398 million for 1978-79 is
austere, in that it proposes
several cuts that could affect the
rility of life. For instance,
pite rising tuition and school
costs, the Agency wants to cut
secondary school scholarships in
half adequate for half a
school year. Support for higher
education and youth aliyah may
also be cut.
The UIA Link: Without fan-
fare, UIA has been aiding the
settlement of Soviet Jewish olim
for the last several years, with
the assistance of a spatial U.S.
Government grant authorized by
the Congress in 1972.
BY 1977, UIA had admin-
istered SI 53 million in U.S.
grants for the Jewish Agency,
used for various projects to help
absorb Soviet immigrants. About
43 percent of the funds were
spent to expand Israel's facilities
to receive and resettle Soviet
immigrants, according to a report
just submitted to the U.S. Con-
by the Comptroller-Gen-
eral The expansion included
building of permanent housing
for the newcomers, erection of
absorption centers, and estab-
lishment of medical clinics.
The funds were also used for
training and retraining Soviet
immigrants, university scholar-
ships, rental payment and other
absorption programs. They also
covered care and maintenance of
the immigrants while en route
and after arriving in Israel.
The Comptroller-General also
had high marks for UIA's
auditing procedures, and found
that UIA and the Jewish Agency
are making great strides in
streamlining their accounting
and financial procedures.
THIS IS a reflection on the
success of the Agency program
with the Harvard Business
School, which has been studying
how to improve the effectiveness
of each Agency department.
Jewish Agency Assembly: The
major gathering of international
Jewry, marking the 30th anni-
versary of the State of Israel's
independence, will take place in
Jerusalem on June 25-29. The
Assembly will mark the Jewish
Agency's role in creating and
helping to build Israel, as
delegates tackle problems for the
future.
Over 150 Americans will serve
as members and observers, with
89 designated by UIA
(nominated bv Federations and
UJAI
UIA. which serves as part of
the Secretariat for the Assembly,
is currently preparing, along with
the Jewish Agency staff, material
which will form the basis for the
workshops and plenary sessions.
This assembly will consider the
critical importance of the pro-
posed New Social Program to re-
house 45.000 families: and care-
fully examine the "79 budget and
set the case for human needs.
Accountability: At a time
when the voluntary dollars of
American Jewry are harder to
raise, and the needs of the people
of Israel are greater, leadership
continues to stress account-
ability: how the dollar is spent.
They may understand the
process in their Federation, and
know there is some responsible
degree of accountability for local
programs, but there is general
misconception of the process aa it
relates to the Jewish Agency.
What is not widely known is
that the UIA serves as more than
a mere conduit for UJA funds: it
is watchdog, auditor, program
iluator. an active partner in
the budgeting process. And most
importantly. UIA is responsible
for allocating the UJA dollar to
the Agency
ONCE transmitted overseas.
UIA's Jerusalem office continues
the process of monitoring and
evaluation that begins in New
York In addition, the Jewish
Agency has an independent con-
troller, who reports to a leader-
ship committee answerable to the
Board of Governors. The Board
meets regularly with the
Agency's Chairman and
Treasurer.
The Governors, in turn, are
responsible to delegates of the
annual Agency Assembly, which
UIA is responsible for. together
with Keren Hayesod and the
World Zionist Organization.
Organized Crime Flourishing
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTAI
A special committee has
submitted a report to the
Cabinet stating that organ-
ized crime exists in Israel
and flourishes because of
ever, that he would not resign be-
cause the report made clear that
the present state of affairs was
not new but the cumulative result
of criminal activity since the
stai. was established.
Shimron himself said at a press
conference that the state had
neglected the fight against crime
for 30 years. The Cabinet did not
ISRAEL SCENE
police laxity, weak laws and
close connections by top
crime figures on all levels of
government.
The committee, headed by for-
mer State Atty. Erwin Shimron.
recommended tough counter-
measures including a revamping
of the criminal code, improved
police procedures and cancella-
tion of the general amnesty for
criminals that was planned in
connection with Israel's 30th an-
niversary celebrations this
spring.
RESPONDING TO the harsh
criticism of the police, Police In-
spector General Haim Tabori
convened his top officers to dis-
cuss the situation. He said, how-
discuss the report at its weakly
session but decided to devote a
special session to it at a later
date
Interior Minister Yosef Burg
promised that the government
would implement the commit
tee's recommendations "to a
maximum extent in a minimum
time.''
THE SHIMRON committee
was empaneled last year to deter-
mine whether organized crime
did. in fact, exist in Israel. The
press has been insisting all along
that it did. But others contended
that while there was criminal ac-
tivity in the country, it was not
organized.
Former Atty. Gen Meir
bhamsrar. now a justice of the
/L^. AJ+HU 3f>
Supreme Court, said four years
ago that there was no organized
crime in Israel.
Nevertheless, crimes of vio-
lence have increased steadily over
the years as have crimes involv-
ing black marketeering. fraud,
blackmail and intimidation. The
news media kept up a steady
drumbeat of pressure on the au-
thorities, supported recently by
Likud \IK KhudOlmert. who has
launched a personal crusade
against crime
A POLICE committee was es-
tablished last year, but its pro-
posal! awn limited to a reorgani-
zation of police work
The Shimron committee reject-
ed police complaints that their
limited budget prevented them
from coping adequately with
crime. The report accused the po-
lice high command of failure to
make proper use of available re-
sources and charged that little
was being done to develop new
crimefighting techniques or to
train the younger generation of
officers to deal with criminal of-
fenders.
The committee also faulted the
income tax authorities for failing
to prevent the rapid growth of
"black capital" which it estimat-
ed at billions of pounds circulat-
ing outside of the regular econo-
mic framework and funding or-
ganized crime.
THE COMMITTEE did not
elaborate on its findings of crimi-
nal connections in government,
at least not in the published sec-
tions of its report. It identified
numerous top criminal leaders by
name, but these appeared in 10
unpublished supplements to the
report.
To cope with the alarming rise
in crime, the Shimron conmitt.
recommended an abridgement of
the civil rights of persons accused
of serious crimes such as traffick-
ing in drugs, blackmail and inti-
midation of witnesses.
It proposed that witnesses be
forced to give testimony even if
self incriminating Under present
law, such witnesses have the
right to remain silent.
THE COMMITTEE also re-
commended that recorded con-
fessions made before a police off i
cer should be admitted as
dence in court without requiring
the defendant to appear in oer
son.
11 recommended that defen
Famed Cellist
Ro8tropovkh
At Israel
Anniversary
By YITZHAK SHARGiL
JERUSALEM (JTAj
Cultural events took precede*!
over military panoply asfoS
celebrated the 30th aniuveran
of its independence A \uAM\
was the concert in the JeniX!
Theater by the world fanjoJ
Russian cellist Mstislav RoguJ
povich who performed with tfet
Jerusalem Symphony Orchean
under the baton of Gary Bartini
It was not only Rostropovid't,
artistry that brought him (]
turous ovation after he conclude! [
the program with Havdn'scaal
concerto but the fact that hi
appearance here represented i|
blow against the repression of
artistic freedom in the Sov*|
Union.
ROSTROPOVICH lost hil
Soviet citizenship recently u
was revoked because he agreed til
perform in Jerusalem on Israeli!
Independence Day.
The cellist had been one of thai
few Soviet artists permitted til
live abroad, apparently beeauN
his liberal views embarrassed the
Soviet authorities and his inter-
national stature as a musiriu
made them reluctant to exile bin
officially
But the honor he paid Israeli
country he has visited manjl
times, proved too much for the I
Kremlin. He was deprived cm
citizenship because, according w|
the official Soviet press, he ail
la bora ted with the Zionist I
aggressors." namely forms
Prime Minister Golda Meir and f
President Ephraim Kat/ir
The main event in Tel AiirJ
was also musical. An estimate! I
80.000 persons heard the Israeli
Philharmonic Orchestra undal
Zubin Mehta perform Ten*
kowskys "1812 Overture."
complete with cannon sound |
effects and fireworks.
DMC Stems
Open Revolt
CoatiaaasdfromPageS
the DMC's "Shinooy" (Chang*,
faction and other moderates.
THE DISSIDENT factioaj
convened the meeting at whril
Yadin and other party kadfll
were accused of abaadonajl
DMC principles and lookini afta]
their own interests.
The meeting drew barer/M
members, but these "duAij
Bibaro, who occupies a leader*! I
position. Letters of support"*!
received from two DMC K*"*'
members. Mordechai Virsburwj
and Shmuel Toladano
The Secretariate's unanimoatl
condemnation of the oiaatan
indicated that Yadin still enjojil
substantial support in the partj|
that he founded.
danta found guilty of drug or *
offenaea, crimes of violence m
grand theft should not be entity
to a redaction of sentences*
good behavior if they are seat*
or third offenders. After a ttf
conviction for the same crune,
the
offender should be given douji
the maximum penalty under *
the committee proposed
The committee also repo"i
that 70 percent of the criming
released under the general
neaty granted after the So-w
War w_ MlnrMri to ISlI for <**
War
er crimes.


ay, May 26, 1978
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Organizations News Meet Irwin S. Field: New Chairman of UJA
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women, Hatikvah
chapter, will hold its closing
eting, Tuesday, June 6 at
/hiting Hall, at 11:30 a.m. A
jncheon will be served and
officers for 1978-79 will be in-
alled.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
Lonnie Golenberg and Ruth
lorowitz, representing the new
Vest Broward chapter of
3randeis University National
Women's Committee, will attend
Ihe annual conference of the
ommittee in Waltham, Mass.,
June 5 through 9.
At that time, national officers
nil be installed. Chapter member
k'ina Nemerofsky has been nom-
inated to serve as a national
nard member.
The Conference also will
|iighlight work shops, campus
ours, and chapter awards. New
Jtudy group syllabi will be of-
ered for the coming season.
HADASSAH
The annual installation and a
lessen party will be held
ilonday, June 5 at 12:30 p.m., at
tastle Recreation Center in
tauderhill. Eva Bernstein will be
he installing officer.
Officers for 1978-79 include:
?riscilla Lippa, president; Mimi
rinkel. fund raising; Sylvia
Eoitlii'b. programming; Roz
Bveratein, education; Sylvia
ryl.T. membership; Mildred
^orot, treasurer;
Secretaries: Ruth Dantzker.
fnancial; Sybil Celt,
irresponding; and Minnie
feller, recording.
Chet Savage will entertain
ru h a musical program.
BERMUDA CLUB
The Bermuda Club Herzl
dapter of West Broward will
Did a mini meeting, brunch and
ird party on June 14, at 11:30
im. at the recreation hall of
ermuda Club in Tamarac.
jThe new slate of officers for
1978-79 will be introduced to the
nembership. Officers are as
Dllows: Lillian Pace, president;
franees Milliard, vice president of
iucation; Elaine Hand, vice
(resident membership; Charlotte
peitman, vice president of fund
Using; Sunny Landsman, vice
president of program; Mildred
[uretzky, treasurer; Roslyn
Lefkowitz, financial secretary;
Jeanette Davis, recording
secretary; and Shirley Goldberg,
corresponding secretary.
Rather than discontinue
summer meetings, the club will
hold mini meetings during June,
July and August. Activities wili
continue until the first regular
meeting for the next season on
Sept. 13. Membership will be
notified of the next mini meeting.
BBYO
B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization sponsors a group of
educable mentally retarded
adolescents ages 13-19 in a
summer camp program.
Chaverim (friends) have been
meeting weekly for the past two
years and have been involved in a
number of activities, one of which
included an eight-week Day
Camp experience.
The camp, whkh is located on
the campus of the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center in North Miami Beach,
this year will operate from June
20 to Aug. 12.
The program includes
swimming, arts and crafts,
dramatics, games, trips and a
variety of sports activities. Since
the program's chief aim is to
heighten Jewish consciousness
there will be Israeli dancing and
observance of Jewish holidays
and Shabbat. All programs are
geared to meet the individual
needs of the campers and are
supervised by trained counselors.
Chaverim Day Camp is spon-
sored by the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization and funded
by a special grant from the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. There still are
openings in the Camp for four
youngsters. The first session
begins June 19 and ends July 14,
with the second session opening
July 17 and ending Aug. 11.
Additional information is
available from the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith North Broward-
Palm Beach Council is meeting
on June 1 at 7:30 p.m. at the
Holiday Inn in Boca Raton, just
off exit 28 of the Turnpike.
Guest speaker will be Ms.
Uremia Gevertz, administrator of
Hillel House at the University of
Miami.
ADL Film of Israeli Youth Opinions
Gets So. Fla. General Showing
I'addy Chayefsky, TV and
potion picture writer, calls it
among the most poignant,
fcoving films I have ever seen."
[he film is The Voice of Youth,
re in a series produced by the
IntiDefamation League of B'nai
[nth, with Arnold Forster, the
IDL's general counsel, as host,
Vrator and interviewer.
The Voice of Youth had its first
Pntral showing in South Florida
Kently on Channel 7 as a pre-
fnutkm of The Still Small
"ice, the regular weekly
ogram of the Rabbinical
ssociation of Greater Miami.
(THE 28-MINUTE color film
sturee seven youthful Israelis
"King in age from 13 to 17 in
ndid question and answer col-
luies with Forster. Yuval Niv,
is a working member of a kib-
Jtz who is about to enter the
Irael Defense Force*.
JGalila Cohen, 17, says in the
n that "Israel is part of our
story."
[Yael Avner, 13, is an active
prnber of Bnai Aldva, the
ugious Zionist youth move-
ent of Israel.
|REMY BLANK, 16. born and
ought up in Jerusalem, has
Mjy with close ties to Arab
"lectuala.
|do Brau. 13, tells Forster,
"e have to show them that we
'going to stay."
Michaela Kttinger, 13, says, "I
think there are many who
want peace just like I do."
YARDEN MALKA, 16, be
lieves that Arabs and Jews "can
live together in our country."
Forster and his crew of
cameramen and sound engineers
ranged all over Israel in making
the film, from the shores of the
Sea of Galilee and the Lebanese
border to the streets and parks of
Jerusalem. His aim was to probe
how teenagers feel about their
country and their lives. All said
they were not afraid, that they
were willing to serve in the IDF,
that they did not hate the Arabs.
Organizations wishing to
secure prints of the film for rental
or purchase may contact Ms.
Bernice Cooper or the Audio-
Visual Department of the ADL in
New York.
Continued from Page 1
among youngsters as well as
among adults who want to know
their Jewish "roots" but are not
inclined to ready heavy text-
books.
TO THE newly-elected UJA
general chairman, Jewish
education and identity begins at
home. All members of his family
have made it a tradition to gather
every Friday evening for Shabbat
dinner at his home. He and his
wife, Johanna, never -accept
engagements for Friday evening.
Nor do his two sons of 19 and 17.
Friday evening is a strictly
family evening in Field's home in
the traditional Jewish at-
mosphere. This togetherness is
not so much because of religion
as it is to emphasize the spirit of
Jewish continuity.
Views on UJA
The election of Field to UJA
general chairmanship indicates
the passing of UJA's top
leadership from the older
generation to the younger to
"graduates" of the Young
Leadership class. Field's
predecessor, Leonard Strelitz,
was the first from the Young
Leadership ranks to attain the
UJA general chairmanship last
1 year.
Field is fully aware of the
challenge his new position carries
in a year of crisis for Israel, when
American Jewry must use its
creative energies to fulfill the
social and educational needs of
the people in Israel. He thinks of
the UJA as an instrument that
has the ability to provide the
human and financial resources
capable of assuring the creative
continuity of the Jewish people.
HE ALSO sees the UJA as an
instrument that has the unique
capability of bringing together all
Jewish people whatever
spectrum they are on the
religious, ideological or
philosophical scene and
cement them into a unifying
factor in Jewish life.
He, naturally, considers the
raising of funds by the UJA as
being of prime importance but he
does not neglect to stress that
beyond raising of money, UJA is
also rasing people, unifying
people, bringing people together,
stimulating people to feel a sense
of their history and heritage,
making them conscious that they
are involved in a very Jewish
activity.
Field believes that a person
involving himself in UJA work is
doing something not just for
someone else, but also for himself
and his family. To him, such
involvement spells "participating
in the great estate" left to the
Jewish people since ancient times
by their forefathers. He cites
himself as an example.
12th Season
Harder Hall
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Camp lor Teens
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HE HAD grandparents whom
he never met, who prayed for
Israel. They left him no money,
he points out, but they left him
"a great estate" they kept the
concept of Israel alive and the
return of the Jewish people to
Israel "Had they left me a great
deal of money and not kept this
concept alive, my life would have
been empty today; it would not
be as full of Jewish life," he told a
UJA group.
He visited Israel for the first
time in 1951 with his parents
his father was then a delegate to
the World Zionist Congress held
in Israel for the first time in
history, after the creation of the
State. Later he visited Israel with
his wife on UJA Young
Leadership missions. These visits
had a strong influence on them.
The Two Paths
Field's guiding philosophy in
life is that there are two paths
one can follow he can con-
tribute to society, or he can stay
away and watch events pass by.
himself remaining merely an
observer. He chose the first one.
He feels that people who have an
opportunity because of their
position, background or
knowledge, have an obligation to
contribute to society.
FROM HIS very early years he
spent a good part of his life and
time trying to contribute to
society in general and to the
Jewish community in particular.
He concentrated on the Jewish
community, influenced by his
upbringing. An important in-
fluence was also his first visit to
Israel.
He believes that we are on the
threshold of a generational
change. He sees younger men and
women all across the country
taking positions of great im-
portance to Jewish communal
activities a new generation of
leaders emerging on the Jewish
scene.
It is not one generation taking
over from another generation but
is a co-mingling of ideas of
younger Jews working together
with those of the preceding
generation who have ac-
cumulated experience and who
had stood the test of time in their
communal activities, as well as in
their work for the Jewish people
as a whole.
IT IS very important to un-
derstand the meaning of this
change to the Jewish community
in this country and what it will
mean ultimately to Israel, he
stresses. He urges Jews not to
lose sight of the Jewish com-
ponent in every involvement in
humanitarian efforts.
Broward Hadassahs Installed Officers
Newly installed officers of the
Gilah group of Hadassah include:
Esther Solomon, president;
Tillie Levison, program vice
president; Adele Lewis, mem-
bership vice president; Frances
Goldwasser, fund raising vke
president; Minerva Kaplan,
education vice president; Anne
Jacobs, financial secretary;
Felicia Alberty, corresponding
secretary, and Paula Margolis,
treasurer.
Newly installed officers of the
new Masada Hadassah of Mar-
gate include:
Nettie Rothstein, president;
Beatrice Tannenbaum, vice
president education; Jean Weiss,
vice president fund-raising;
Miriam Spindler, vice president,
membership; Pearl Eisenman,
vice president, program; Mona
Berkman, treasurer; Florence
Pedrish, corresponding
secretary; Doris Sperber,
financial secretary; and Pearl
Steinbom, recording secretary.
What a nosh!
TETLEY.TEA IN THE CUP

STRAWBERRIES
ON THE CHEESE CAKE
Served in a cup or a glass, no
tea hits the spot like Tetley.
Because Tetley's rich and
hearty flavor is always there
it never fades! Like a joy-
ful tradition, Tetley always
brings good cheer and good
taste to your meat and dairy
meals, to your day or night
time noshes. The best loved
tea in Jewish Homes since
1875now beginning a sec-
ond century!
K on the package means certified Kosher
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION


Pe8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, M.y 26. n
Coral Springs Mayor Ed Heafy (center) is shown signing the
Israel Independence Day proclamation. At left is Rabbi
Leonard Zoll of Temple Beth Orr and at right is Marty Feins,
senior past president ofB'nai B'rith Lodge of Coral Springs.
Abe Silverman, introducing
Theodore Bikel.

H*
Bikel tuning up
Jewish War Veterans Post Commander Wm. Kling and Color
Guard
Second and third graders participate in 40- yard dash as part of Independence Day
celebration
Pioneer Women's Booth at Expo. Members and friends manned the booths throughout
the afternoon Independence Day celebration
Me
Bikel arriving from Airport
Indepei
Muchl
Israel'
In Fort
Kindergarten and first grade
"golf ball on a spoon race1'


May 26.1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Em ISRAEL
...AND ISRAEL
WILL GIVE TO YOU
9

u
%v
*3
"
n
rftL
tou
ndation Booth at Expo,
to drum up new members
by answering questions and telling about the
work of the IHF.
Opening ceremonies of Maccabia (left to right): Rabbi Efraim
Warshaw, Tikvah Silverman, Commissioner Jack Moss, JWV
Commander William Kling
wu

ce Day
j
m \
*/ -*.
thday
erdale
ber
Rick Magill, Hillary Jackowitz and Fort Lauderdale Striker
Coach Ron Newman
Sixth, seventh and eighth
grade football throw for ac-
curacy

F JEWISH
COMMUNITY
CENTER
*UTt\ Hini LAU0E10ALI

i/^
-1
:

Sandy Jackowitz presenting awards
* mm
Maccabia Trophies
j^j|jj(jCr
mi
Attendance Trophy (group with largest percentage of atten-
dance) being presented to Phyllis Chudnow (left), director of
education of the Reconstructionist Synagogue, by Sandy
Jackowitz of the Jewish Community Center


Pag* 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
p**y. May*,,
News of the Jewish Community Center
Recent Blood Bank Drive Collects 25 Pints
WECARE held a blood bank
drive May 11 at Dieke
auditorium in Plantation, headed
by Mary Blumberg, WECARE
blood bank chairman. Dr. and
Mrs. Alvin Colin, honorary blood
bank chairmen, and Dr. Baris
Litvak, liason officer between
WECARE and the PlanUtion
Jewish congregation.
Molly Graff and Lee Kamen
were Plantation congregation
phone volunteers, while Sally
Bomstein and Nan Namiot
headed the WECARE telephone
squad.
DR. ALVIN Colin, his wife.
Alfreda Colin, Ida Chustek,
WECARE Beth Israel
representative, Linda Chustek,
and members of the WECARE
telephone squad worked to
recruit workers and blood donors.
Robert Price, manager of
operations at the Broward
Community Blood Center,
arranged stationing of the
bloodmobile at Hobday Park
during the JCC's Israel
Independence Day festivities. He
was assisted by Jay Williams.
Twenty-five pints of blood
were collected, Mrs. Blumberg
announced, stating "there is a
desperate need for more."
PERSONS unable to give
blood May 11 may do so by going
to the following collection points:
Broward Community Blood
Center, 17 S.E. 3rd Ave., Fort
Lauderdale;
Broward General Medical
Center, 1600 S. Andrews Ave.,
Fort Lauderdale;
IMPERIAL Point Hospital,
6401 N. Federal Highway, Fort
Lauderdale;
North Broward Hospital, 201
Sample Rd., Pompano Beach;
Holy Cross Hospital 4725 N.
Federal Highway, Fort
Lauderdale.
DONORS should state that
credit goes to the WECARE
blood bank to enable service to
the entire Jewish community for
blood needs as long as it is
available. Only through those
who donate can this service be
provided.
Adult Club Takes To
The Great Outdoors
The Jewish Community Center
Adult Club sponsored a one-day
outing to the Jupiter-Stuart area
this week.
Called the "Trailblaze Exper-
ience," a busload of naturalists
spent eight hours outdoors. After
a scenic ride highlighted with
song and guided narration by Sol
and Lil Brenner, the group
visited Jupiter Island Beach,
Hobe Sound, Hutchinson Beach
and Jonathan Dickinson State
Park, partaking in sun, surf,
sand, swimming, hiking and
dancing.
Fitness Class Set
Individual fitness and relaxa-
tion will be offered by the Jewish
Community Center beginning
Monday, June 19 at 10 a.m.
The eight-week course, called
"body movement," will be led by
Claire Tuttle. area-wide trana-
actional analysis instructor. The
weekly two-hour sessions will
feature natural, non-stress,
rhythmic motions <*'gntd to
promote the general well-being
and a feeling of self-fulfillment.
Call the Center for information.
Day Camp Filling Up
The Jewish Community Center
announces the last chance to sign
up for the first session of Day
Camp (June 19-July 7). Sessions
II and III are filling up but there
are still a few spaces available.
Waiting to donate blood at the WECARE blood bank drive are
(left to right) Tracy Liner, Phyllis Slafkes, Hy Dick, a con-
tinuous donor to WECARE, Ethel Schein. Rovi Faber,
WECARE general chairman, and Mary Blumberg.
Workers who participated in the WECARE blood bank drive
May 11 at Dieke auditorium are (left to right) Mary Blumberg
Nan Namiot, Rovi Faber, WECARE general chairman, Sally
Bornstein, Rabbi Sheldon Harr, Plantation Jewish
Congregation, Lee Kamen and Molly Graff.
Day Camp Forms
Scholarship Fund
The Jewish Community Center
summer day camp now enters its
second year of programs. The
L

&
M
Shown celebrating the 100th birthday of Molly Rochlenkat
(left to right), Rovi Faber, WECARE general chairman, l
(ioldman, Sylvia Golub and Charlotte Rosensueit
WECARE, and Molly Rochlenko, Ann Wallersteinlk
Rochlenko's daughter) and Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll, Jn
Federation chaplain.
Molly Rochlenko Celebrates lOOthj
Birthday with WECARE Friends
A centennial birthday party
was given by WECARE and the
Sheffield Nursing Home for
Molly Rochlenko on May 10.
About 100 persons celebrated
the fete with singing, dancing
and eating.
MOLLY, shedding tears of joy,
told Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll. Fed-
eration chaplain. "I have so
many friends here." Also at-
tending Mrs. Rochlenko's party
was her daughter, Ann
Wallers tein.
Charlotte Rosensweig
Sylvia Golub, both WECA
volunteers, sang old-time
accompanied by Beryl i
while Rovi Faber. WECA
general chairman, dressed m|
"gay nineties" bathing
entertained the residents.
This is the second centi
birthday party within the
few months that WEft
volunteer* helped cele
together with Rabbi Zoll.
Memorial Service Stirs
Remembrances ofHoloct
Early afternoon of Thursday.
May 4 over 560 people came to
Temple Beth Israel to honor the
memory of the six million Jews
who were slaughtered by the
Nazis. A Holocaust exhibit was
provided by Temple Beth Israel,
showing, among other scene*,
Jewish children being arrested by
Nazi soldiers.
The service started with every-
one standing and holding hands
with his neighbors for a minute of
silence. This was followed by an
invocation by Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz.
"WE ARE NOT holding this
to horrify people, just to make
that part of history indelible in
their minds. This kind of thing other songs. This was followedj
should not happen anywhere, any
time, to any group of people,"
Chairman Sol Brenner declared.
There were dramatic readings
by Minerva Kaplan and Lillian
Brenner, and poems recited by
Erie Land and Anne Casper, all
written by children in the Wi
saw Ghetto. Cantor Maurice?
sang Eli EIL
The principal speaker
Moses L. Kove. for
prosecutor at the Nuremberg i
Crimea trials. He spoke of I
experiences in visiting the W^
saw Ghetto and several
camps, and told of inter
top Nazi criminals. "I*
remember, so that this sh
never happen again,
declared.
THE CHILDREN of the I
brew Day School, under
direction of Rabbi Efni
Warshaw. sang Ani Amin
a candle lighting ceremony
services concluded with
Kaddush by Rabbi LabowiU
The program, with Sol Br
and Minerva Kaplan pr
waa under the auspices of
Jewish Community Center.
Israel Must Build Her Own Jets
to
Continued from Page 1
camp activity provides an at mo- Jewian Jewish history is hardly
abounding in architects,
engineers and technologists. Of
the exact sciences, mathematics
w perhaps the only one in which
Jews could historically claim
some sort of distinction, and even
that for a relatively short-lived
period during the "Golden Age"
in Spain.
sphere for Jewish children
enjoy, grow and develop.
With today's high coat of
living, the JCC has had
numerous requests for scholar-
ship aid for the summer camp.
"We feel duty bound not to turn
away any child or family due to
inability to pay the fees," Bill
Goldstein, the JCC executive
director, declared.
As a result of the growing need
for a scholarship fund, Rovi
Faber, general chairman of WE-
CARE, has announced the
formation of a WECARE camp
scholarship fund. "This is
another community service pro-
gram of WECARE," she said,
noting that contributions may be
made to the JCC Camp Scholar-
ship Fund.
And, though Moses mir-
aculously split the waters of
the Red Sea, no other Jew
tampered with nature until
modern timea, through
desalination, coastal engineering
and shipbuilding, including
development of the finest naval
missle the Gabriel, produced by
the Israeli armaments industry
and sought after by
nations.
many
spokesman of the Israeli
government keeps on reiterating
that Israel will not be the first to
introduce atomic weapons into
the Middle East, they do not
deny that a great deal of nuclear
research is being conducted in
Israel for peaceful purposes, in
the field of medicine and
agriculture for example.
Indeed the fact that Israel is
continually being referred to by
expert* as one of the few
countries capable of building an
atomic bomb is proof of the
esteem in which Israel1, nuclear
scientist* and engineers are held
by their peers.
Th*t
Can Israel afford
produce her own lupjN
sonic fighter aircraft? WI
can Israel afford not
produce her own supjM
sonic fighter aircraft! In
rael is in the fortunati\
position to have toansutfX
this question fortunaUl
because she has the tec*1
nological capability^
ALTHOUGH the
|" why a country like
... Israel, with a population of hms
off.c..l /than four million* cari^akitS
the question: 'Can we **^
produce a upereonic
aircraft, or can we afford *
Becauae the prior queaUA
Israel capable of producing
the moat aophiaticated
machinery in the w
already received an
answer.
iucingo*
rorldr. *


fi May 26,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Vcitch fry: Tom can get killed there
By EDWIN EYTAN
[aRIS (JTA) France ia
Iked, surprised and pained at
Rosses it has suffered in Leba-
I officially, two dead and nine
nded. including the com-
der of the French pars-
er unit serving with the
Nations Interim Force in
chologically to oppose the take-
over by leftist revolutionary
elements. We are still popular in
Africa," French officials explsin.
"We can better than anyone else
oppose Cuban penetration."
DISCARD'S GREAT chal-
lenge had always been the Middle
East. During the Lebanese civil
SEEN FROM PARIS
Unon (UNIFILI, Col. Jean-
dan Salvan.
tie public, which has been
jvn terrifying scenes from
anon on television, wonders
"Do we need to suffer
J and wounded?" The press is
leal, with one paper, Le
fide, going so far as to
Lpare France's involvement in
[anon with America's involve-
it in the Vietnam War. Many
Inch officials grumble
lately but nonetheless audibly
t men and money are being
nt |H>intlessly and uselessly
oad while urgently needed at
He.
\\iV. FRENCH Administra-
and even the government
II had always been deeply
led over the very principle of
ench armed involvement in
anon. The Quai d'Orsay and
it other French ministries
the exception of the Min-
of Defense had ener-
illy opposed all plans to
French troops on "peace-
t>ing" missions to Lebanon.
lese officials pointed out that
an involvement would
langer France's friendly
Itions with both Israel and the
|b world. They also warned
a relatively small French
lingent would by necessity
)me even larger as more men
| equipment would be needed.
us would rapidly become,
said, a financial burden and
htually weaken French nar-
ration in European defense
suns, thus creating friction
its NATO partners.
ERTAIN ministers also
tied that on the morrow of an
turn campaign which showed
Frenchmen are mainly pre-
kpied with living standards,
^loyment and wagea, few in
nee would support a military
Ipaign, whatever its purpose.
frenchmen, they said, wanted
money and not more
piers and more guns. The man
overruled them was Preai-
I Valery discard d'Estaing. It
I on his personal decision that
^hose concerned "the other
ted Nations Security Council
nbers, the UN Secretariat and
Arab states decided to
M>t France's offer to supply
?pstoUNIFIL.
liscard, who in spite of the
ing of the years still lives in
shadow of Gen. Charles de
ille, is pursuing the dream of
ting France into a "major
ler" with an active role in
rnational affairs.
A. THOSE who know him
| say that he wants to go down
istory as the man who suc-
retl where De Gaulle failed:
i back to France the brilliance
prestige she had enjoyed in
ier years.
[is this quest which prompted
lard to intervene in Africa.
f alight participation in the
kritanian fighting, France, far
the limelight of the world
> is waging a mini-war in its
ker colony of Chad. Para-
na, tanks and even planes
been engaged in the
Mng-
liscard confidante aay the
lident is convinced that
Bee can aave Africa for the
It and that France is better
iPPed historically and pay-
war two years ago, Giscard of-
fered to send French troops to
keep the peace. His proposal was
for an independent French force
not linked either to the UN or to
any other organization.
It was "France's traditional
responsibility in the area to send
men and weapons," said French
pro-Giscard officials at the time
of the civil war in Lebanon.
Giscard was surprised and,
circles close to him say, deeply
hurt when all the Arab states
without exception turned down
his offer. Apparently he had not
given up.
As Israel announced its with-
drawal from Lebanon, French
Ambassadors in all the world
capitals informed the countries
D'Estaing:. reaching
(or De Gaulle
concerned that France was
prepared to supply the "fighting
men" for UN IFIL.
SHORT OF other volunteers,
the Security Council accepted
and the French paratroopers
stationed near Toulouse were air-
lifted to Beirut amidst a fanfare
of government inspired publicity.
Most Frenchmen treated the
whole matter as a publicity stunt,
which might cause political com-
plications. Few realized that it
might soon have tragic con-
sequences.
Now that France is counting
its first dead and wounded, moat
political circles are still trying to
fathom what were Giscard's real
political intentions.
It is generally believed that the
French President was silently
pursuing a policy aiming at the
partition of Lebanon a
situation in which he believed
and apparently still believes in
which the Christian faction, once
an independent state, would turn
to France for political and
material aid.
GISCARD, according to this
interpretation, is convinced that
a Christian-dominated state or
Proposed Change
In By laws
The community will be
asked to vote on a change in
the bylaws of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale related to the
number of vice presidents.
even "canton" would opt for
France and not for Israel as their
main protector.
Thus, at a time of general and
international decolonization,
Giscard could point to one ex-
ception to this rule: a former
colony which 33 years after
France's withdrawal, turns back
to its former ruler out of its own
free will.
According to these sources,
Giscard is convinced that all
those concerned Syria and
Israel would favor such a
French return to the Middle East
as both Damascus and Jerusalem
would profit in their turn. Under
the Giscard dream, Syria and
Israel would share in this par-
titioning of Lebanon and thus
support France's plan.
ORIGINALLY, the Elysee
circles felt that even 1,000 men
were all that was needed to
stabilize or destabilize Lebanon,
according to the viewpoint taken.
With this number, the Elysee felt
that even a different solution to
the Lebanese drama could still
give France a major influence in
that country and thus indirectly
in the Middle East. It now seems
that this dream, as most French
officials feared from the start, is
shattered and that France might
be doomed to send more men and
equipment for a war which is not
hers.
I


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fridt,
Hebrew Press News
Continued from Page 1
anyone is released from prison.
After the women receive the
letters, the Argentinian author-
ities provide the prisoners in-
volved with exit permits.
This arrangement followed
Israel's request that the Argen-
tinian Government free any
arrested Jews who are ready to
leave Argentina. Although it is
known that some would prefer to
emigrate to other countries,
Israel is ready to give refuge to
all according to the Law of
Return.
Since March 26, 1976, when the
army took over in Argentina and
removed Isabel Peron, the new
regime headed by Gen. Yidela
has been conducting a war of
attrition against all illegal leftist
movements.
HOW MANY Jews are now in
prison in Argentina as a result of
this drive? How many have dis-
appeared from their homes in the
past 21 months? How many still
remain alive? Ram Nirgad,
Israel's Ambassador to
Argentina, says that he has been
conducting negotiations with
Gen. Albano Eduardo Jorge, the
Minister of the Interior of
Argentina, to uncover the real
facts and figures, but the results
have been indecisive.
Ambassador Nirgad presented
the Minister a list of at least 300
names of young Jews who were
taken from their homes and have
disappeared without trace. After
a week, the answer came that
only 100 out of the 300 Jews were
still in the hands of the
authorities.
Gen. Jorge enumerated all the
reasons for their arrest and also
disclosed that some of them had
already been condemned by the
court. He said he had no in-
formation about the other 200:
some of them, he indicated,
might have left the country.
There is widespread fear,
however, that they were kid-
napped and killed.
Jacobo Timerman, editor and
publisher of the influential
Argentinian Jewish newspaper,
La Opinion, came to Argentina
from Poland when he was three
years old and has been a journal-
ist for some 20 years.
Establishing La Opinion in
1970. he aroused the ire not only
of the Right, but also of the Left,
when he declared himself a
Zionist who supported the State
of Israel with all his strength.
ON APRIL 14, 1976 Timerman
was taken from his home at night
be several armed youngsters and
disappeared for a month. When
the rumor spread that he had
been murdered, the Argentinian
authorities suddenly announced
that they were holding him in
prison. He was questioned about
his ties with David Greiever. the
Jewish banker who died in a
recent airplane crash in Mexico
and is said to have been the clan-
destine banker of the subversive
Leftist group Monteneros.
Timerman stated that his only
connection with Greiever was the
banker's stock holdings in the
newspaper, which Timerman
acquired after Greiever's death.
The authorities decided to con-
fiscate al] of Timerman's assets
and appointed a special custodian
for La Opinion.
This aroused public opinion.
The paper Buenos Aires Herald
published a sharp editorial, in
which it compared the imprison-
ment of Timerman with the
Dreyfus affair in Prance in 1894
and demanded that the author-
ities immediately disclose the
accusations against Timerman.
It said: "You must either put
him on trial or release him im-
mediately if the accusations are
not well based."
tool for solving problems of
marginal youth and as a means of
communication between people
and the authorities. Population
groups which cannot easily cope
with bureaucracy in trying to
solve problems put their
messages graphically on video-
tape and communicate that way.
A group of students of the
Hebrew University School for
Social Work carried out such an
experiment in Neveh Yakov. The
people of this quarter of Jeru-
salem were asked to put on
videotape such key issues as
housing, community problems,
etc. The videotaped material was
sent to the appropriate author-
ities in the Municipality and got
immediate results.
THE UNIVERSITY'S Unit
for the Use of Media in Education
is now preparing an experiment
to activate marginal youth
through use of the videotape
equipment to record their activ-
ities. The group hopes to extract
from this material important par-
ticulars about the personalities
and problems of the participating
youths.
A striking example of the
Unit's previous work was a film
made by the Brookdale Institute
for Gerontology, entitled "Not
Only Rubinstein." This
documentary shows a 74-year-old
woman who continues to be
active in community life and
rejects the stereotype of being
"old." The film has had an in-
spiring effect on the elderly
people who have watched it.
Strengthening Pre-School
Education
(Davar): Children's day care
centers and pre-kindergartens are
the bedrock of education in Israel
and must be strengthened.
Otherwise, more children will
drop out along the way and it will
be very difficult for the high
school students from poor
families to graduate from high
school and even more so to enjoy
higher education.
Surveys show that more than
one-third of the high school
pupils in Israel need tutorial and
other help. The great majority of
these pupils drop out before
finishing high school. This only
strengthens the need to pay more
attention to preschool education.
A recent survey shows that the
pre-kindergartens and the day
care centers are of great help to
poor families and to working
mothers. The budget of these
institutions is covered mainly by
women's organizations. Today,
35,000 children go to these insti-
tutions daily but many more
thousands cannot be accepted
because of budgetary limitations.
The women's organizations do
not have the necessary funds to
enlarge their activities.
MOREOVER, some kinder
gartens and day care centers are
in danger of liquidation because
of inadequate financial parti-
cipation by the government and
municipalities in their costly
budgets.
It is estimated that, in 1978,
the general cost for maintaining
day care centers and pre-kinder-
gartens may amount to IL 540
million. Currently, the govern-
ment finances less than 50
percent of the cost IL232
million while the working
mothers and poor families them-
selves supply IL 262 million.
Celebrate Independence Paul
Maccabia Winners
Unique Use of Film
and Videotape
In many parta of the world the
videotape is used aa a community
Blyma Hadassah
Receives Troph y
The Blyma group, West
Broward chapter of Hadassah
(now of Margate) was awarded
the runner up trophy for out-
standing activities in behalf of
Hadassah for the past year, at
the 28th Annual Conference held
at the Bahia Mar Hotel in Miami
Beach.
The award was accepted by
Selma Corn, past president.
Winners in the Independence
Day Maccabia games are listed
below. The Reconstructionist
Synagogue won the participation
trophy for their 86 percent rate of
participants. The first place team
was Plantation Jewish Congre-
gation for the most total points.
Kindergarten and first grade:
40 yard dash: 1) Justin Schiff. 2)
Philip Gordon, Rochelle Millman,
3) Greg Stoller.Golf ball race: 1)
Steve Sheiner, 2) Greg Stoller, 3)
Justin Schiff. Bean bag toes: 1)
Mike Goldsmith. 2) Josh Walder,
3) Jonathan Louis. Sit Upa: 1)
Evan Jaffe, 2) Marcia Kravit, 3)
Sherri Lynn Goldberg:
Second and third grade: 40-
yard daah: 1) Andrew Litvak. 2)
Dan Goldstein, 3) Troy Tortorici.
Golf ball race: 1) Ted Muraskin,
2) Troy Tortorice, 31 Andrew
Olefson. Ball toaa: 1) Scott
Kaufman. 2) Terry Keller, 3)
Jonathan Sard. Long jump: 1)
David Schecter, 2) Sam Cohl, 3)
David Paris. Sit-Ups: 1) Matt
Gora. 2) Dana Weisman, 3)
David Paris. Soccer kick: 1)
Scott Simmer, 2) Alan Cohen, 3)
Brian Goldberg. Rope jumping:
II Joanna Carr, 2) Kiki Feldman,
3) Serena Steverman.
Fourth and fifo,
g|j** > Brem&u
Jonathan Statfeld.T
Mdlman. Soccer kick)
Abramsen, 2) Jonathtn
31 Bethanie Walder *
Paul Fiachl. 21 DebbkTi
Adam Dinerman. Bal,
Robert Moskowitz 2) *i
man, 3) Barry Fries*
ball: 1 Scott KaltrntB ill
Laaky, 3) Steve Chudaotl
jimp: 1| P,ui Fischl !
Kaltman, 3) Scott BuJj
jumping: 1) Caryn
Jennifer Wilkow,
Chudnow.
Sixth and eighth graat:L
daah: 1) Mark Fisher ill
Sard, 3| Dan Zoll '
throw: 11 Jonathan Led,
Scott Burgess. 3) Sam I
Basketball: 1) Mark Fa1
Fran Schleicher. 3| Joel I
man. Soccer kick: l|
Goldenberg, 2) Jason Wo
Sixth and eighth gnat]
jump: 1) Dan Zoll, 2| Mil
3) Joey Benjamine. Sk-U
Dan Zoll, 2) Jonathan I
2| Mindy Latman, 31
Narcer.


Continued from Page 1
shirt.
The Maccabiah was a run-away
affair, the kids from kindergarten
through eighth grade competing
in sprints, bean-bag tosses, gold
ball-in spoon races, long jumps,
soccer kicks, basket-ball throws,
rope jumping, football throws, sit
-ups and push-ups.
There were winners in every
event, with plenty of ties for
second place: as a matter of fact,
most winners seemed to win by a
nose or a seam the competition
was that close. In some cases, it
even heated up the parents, who
coached, coaxed, cajoled and
"kitzled" their young-fry to make
it first over the finish line.
ONE story that went the
rounds in the afternoon was that
a couple of the competing kids
were being held in the Police
Department's "lost and found"
cage: their mammas and poppas
were so mad the kids lost they
simply abandoned them in the
park.
The concert by Bikel was a
near sell-out and for a while
appeared it might be a disaster.
Bikel was host to Prime Minister
Menachem Begin in his capacity
as New York City's official host
of the Israel Day Parade on New
York's Fifth Avenue.
Bikel therefore, notified Bill
Goldstein, the JCC director, and
Sandy Jackowitz, Goldstein's
administrative aide, that he
would make the concert in Fort
Lauderdale except that he
would be a half-hour late. He
made it, alright with the help of
a police escort in New York that
cut a swath through Sunday
traffic to get him on a National
Air Lines flight to Fort
Lauderdale and with the help
of a Fort Lauderdale police escort
that screeched him from the
airport to the concert, a half-hour
late on the button, just as he had
forecast.
HOLDING the audience at
bay were two gentlemen Abe
Silverman of the JCC board
whose good humored reports on
Bikel's progress kept everyone
posted and at ease, and Rabbi
Ephraim Warshaw of the Hebrew
Day School whose large con-
tingent of children and parents
enlivened the half-hour wait with
a repertoire of happy Hebrew
songs.
Bikel was onstage for 90
minutes an hour and a half
performance that brought him a
standing ovation at the end.
which he returned with a crowd
pleasing encore. He sang in
Hebrew, Yiddish. English,
French and Russian. He sang the
song of the kibbutz, of the
shepherd, of the troubador. of the
heart and of the Soviet Jewish
underground.
His songs and manner brough
laughter, tears, and cheers. It
was an afternoon whose per-
vasive mood was gladness -
gladness in the establishment
existence and excellence of Israel
It was a day of unity, family,
cohesion and oneness. And it
ended on a note of grace
Theodore Bikel put a song in
everyone's heart and the
sweetness of Shalom in each
one's spirit.
American Savings
Opens 21 stOffice
According to an announcement
made by Morris N. Broad,
president of American Savings
and Loan Association of Florida,
the financial institution has
opened its 21st savings office in
the South Florida area, at 4111
West Commercial Blvd., Sun-
shine Plaza Shopping Center in
Tamarac.
Broad also announced the
appointment of Stuart S. Bern-
stein as branch manager of the
new office. Bernstein, prior to his ^
appointment, was the assistant f
manager of the American ^^^^"- ^bIb^"^'
nght/, Margte Schwaru, FrUda Eiseman andRochelkS'
The Men's Club of Somerset was the recipient of tin I
Solidarity Award at a recent "Night in Israel" on bth
Israel Bonds. The Award was presented by Jack Hoffimt
co the Somerset Israel Bond committee. Accepting the An
Phil Dickens, president of the Men's Club, and Vic Coope\
rice president of the Men's Club.
Pompano Beach Woman of the Ye
Honored at Lunch at Yacht Ckh\
Fran Sindell, a Florida resident
for over 30 years, was honored
recently as Pompano Beach
Woman of the Year at a
Federation UJA luncheon that
took place in the Lighthouse
Point Yacht Club.
Mrs Sindell is a founder and
served as the first president of
the Jewish Federation's
V\ omen's Division. She is a long
time member and builder of
Hadassah, the Temple Sholom
Sisterhood. the Jewish
Theological Seminary in New
York, and the Women's Division
of Technion. Mrs. Sindell and her
husband were guests of honor at
a recent "State Dinner" of Israel
Bonds.
Margie Schwartz was luncheon
chairman, with Rochelle Stenn as
co-chairman. Over 150 men and
women attended. Frieda
seman, Pompano Women's
Division chairman, co
the chairmen and their (
members.
I
Fran Sindell (left)
UJA plaque as
Woman of the Year,
Esther Cannon, preum
the Florida Mi
Hadassah.


L, My26,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
M.rfH
Big Bar Mitzvah
Bowl Bash
antinued from Page 4
:ause the concept of a free
iemocratic society is coming
bitter times. It is no
^ration to say that we are
iy a fascist nation if only
uderstand that fascism is an
chy of industrial and
rial[cartels.
:h an oligarchy is already
U
I is hatred of the Jews which
is inaugurates these eras of
mess. Hated of Jews is the
est doorway into tyranny. In
appeal to Jew-hatred, the
n makes his fascism
rtable.
[herds the nation away from
kurce of its self-victimization
{gorging of itself on what
called conspicuous con-
lion not so much to save
ation as to expedite the
cancerous growth of his cartels.
OUR material corruption in
America is already leaving us
spiritually weak too tired to
cope with the challenges to our
freedom, ready victims to any
father figure (here insert the
name of your favorite oil com-
pany, power monopoly, financial
dynasty) willing to purge us of
our over-indulgence.
Must Jews race to be in the
vanguard of American over-
indulgence? Must they call down
upon themselves the wrath of a
growing national madness which
already breeds among us and
which will blame Jews for the
wreck when the wreck occurs?
Let the Bar Mitzvah back into
the synagogue. It needs no
kicking around on a football field
of our coming despair.
Stone, Chiles Said 'No'
To Jet Sale Package
IWASHINGTON Florida's Senators, both
emocrats, Sens. Lawton Chiles and Richard Stone, both
jtitl against the Administration's jet plane package deal
lay 15th. Both said it would hurt the possibilities for
pact' in the Middle East.
A MEMBER of the Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, Sen. Stone declared that the deal "could well have
ke consequence of killing the Sadat peace initiative. And
bit would be a tragedy."
| Stone said he saw the deal as a "price" to reward Egypt
' reopening negotiations with Israel. Stone also argued
it the U.S. has no guarantees that the 60 F15s to Saudi
k-abia "will stay out of the next war against Israel."
"To the contrary, its leadership has said that its
Papons would be at the disposal of its allies against the
imon enemy. For 'enemy' read 'Israel,' declared
BEN. CHILES said his was a "difficult decision." He
[plained that he was against the "timing" of the deal.
It's the wrong time to be selling arms to anyone, right
Ithe middle of a peace initiative."
Jin Chiles' view, President Carter has turned the
|ideast ambiance around from peace to armaments.
tight now," he said, "I don't want to be put in the
sition of having to vote on any (arms sales)."
I
ra>
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Anatoli Sharansky, Samuel Wigder, Vladimir Slepah and Dr. Alexander Lerner (left to
right) in photo taken in July, 1976. Sharansky has been falsely charged with treason and
spying for the CIA, Slepak has been awaiting for more than eight years to emigrate to
Israel, and Dr. Lerner, world-famous cybernetics professor, has been waiting for six years.
Wigder, member of the legal coalition of the New York Conference for Soviet Jewry, and
past vice president and member of administrative board of Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica, took this photo on a private tour of Poland and Russia. The New York Conference
expects a quarter-million people at New York City Solidarity Sunday rally May 21 to
protest unjust incarceration of Sharansky and continued denial of human rights to other
"refuseniks."
JDL to Watchdog Nazis in U.S.
The Jewish Defense League has announced the
formation of a new committee which will focus on
Nazi War Criminals in hopes of making this issue
one of national prominence. The committee,
which is called the "Justice for Nazi War Criminal
Committee," will concern itself with mobilizing
millions of letters and petitions to congressmen,
senators and other elected officials, as well as
serve as a lobbying and educational force.
JDL predicts that it will be able to produce
over six million letters from concerned individuals
before election time in November, and hopes to
make this a campaign issue for politicians.
There are currently 159 known Nazi war
criminals living in the United States who have
entered the country illegally.
Dr. Ira Eisenstein, president of the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical College, Rabbi Ludwig
Nadelmann, executive vice president of the
Jewish Reconstructionist Foundation, Prof.
Raphael Jospe of Denver University, Prof.
Ronald A. Brauner, dean of the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical College, Philadelphia, head the list of
speakers who will address the 18th annual con-
vention of the Reconstructionist Federation of
Congregations and Havurot and the Jewish Re-
constructionist Foundation May 18 to 21 at the
Denver Hilton and the Downtown Holiday Inn,
Denver.
"Education for Jewish Peoplehood" is the
theme of this year's convention.
The Reconstructionist movement was founded
in New York in 1922 by Rabbi Mordecai M.
Kaplan and conceives of Judaism as an "evolving
religious civilization."
How do you teach a deaf person to speak? Sign
Prof. Yitzchak Schlessinger of the Hebrew
University (right) presents sign language
dictionary he invented to Dr. Israel Katz,
Minister of Labor and Social Welfare. Harold
Trobe (left), director of the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee, which financed the
project, examines a second copy.
language is one way. But what do you do if the
language doesn't exist? You invent it.
That's precisely what Prof. Yitzchak
Schlessinger of the Hebrew University has done.
Faced with the problem of teaching the deaf of
Israel to communicate with each other, Prof.
Schlessinger, who teaches psychological
linguistics, combed foreign dictionaries for ap-
propriate hand and finger signs and movements.
When stymied by the absence of a needed symbol,
he invented one.
He was aided in his work by a grant from the
American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee.
Harold M. Jacobs, president of the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America, and
Solomon T. Scharf. chairman of the UOJC
national dinner committee, have announced that
Mrs. Leah G. Stern, national past president of
Women's Branch UOJCA, will be honored with
the UOJC Presidents Award at the organization's
80th anniversary national dinner on Sunday, May
21.
A joint symposium on "Labor and Democracy
in the Middle East" will be held May 30 through
June 1 at the George Meany Center for Labor
Studies, Silver Spring, Md.
The three-day education conclave, a joint
iroject of the AFL-CIO Educational Department
and the American Histadrut Cultural Exchange
Institute, will be attended by a hundred labor
educators and trade unionists involved in inter-
national affairs.
Sol C. Chaikin, president of the International
Ti Ladies' Garment Workers' Union, will deliver the
r opening address on "The Historic Relations
Between American Labor and Histadrut." Prin-
cipal speaker at the symposium luncheon will be
former Undersecretary of State Joseph Sisco.
Bill Brock, chairman of the Republican
National Committee and former Senator from
Tennessee, will be the guest speaker at the
national dinner of the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America on Sunday. May 21, at
the New York Hilton.
According to Solomon T. Scharf, chairman of
the UOJC national dinner committee, Brock will
also be the recipient of the UOJC Humanitarian
Award.
President Harold M. Jacobs, chairman of the
New York City Board of Higher Education, said
Jack M. Nagel. of Los Angeles, will receive the
UOJC National Distinguished Service Award,
and Rabbi Joseph Grunblatt, of the Queens
Jewish Center, will receive the National Rabbinic
Leadership Award.
Prime Minister Menachem Begin rejected a
proposal made last week by President Anwar
Sadat of Egypt for "an interim settlement" that
would call for Israel to return the West Bank to
Jordan and the Gaza Strip to Egypt as a tem-
porary measure pending a final decision on the
future of those territories.


U__ 1 A A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
You Know...
Is Zbig One, Or Isn't He One?
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Three Senators
and various Administration
officials have forcefully
denounced a speech by Sen.
Lowell Weicker (D., Conn.)
in which he accused the
Carter Administration of
following "a policy of
confrontation with Israel"
and "appeasement" of the
Arabs and alleged that the
President's National
Security Advisor, Zbigniew
Brzezinski was urging that
the U.S. "disengage from
its historic alliance with
Israel."
Weicker drew the heaviest fire
for his implied charge that
Brzezinski, who is chairman of
the National Security Council,
was acting out of anti-Israel and
anti-Semitic motivations.
THE WHITE House, in a
telephone call to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, quoted
Brzezinski as having said that
Strolling behind the Chief
"the U.S. commitment to Israel
is unshakeable. It is deeply
ingrained in the fabric of our own
society They are deeply
binding moral ties. .
Weicker attacked the
Administration's Middle East
policy in a speech here to the 19th
annual policy conference of the
American-Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC), which was
interrupted 26 times by applause
from the 1.000 pro-Israel
delegates.
He implied that the
Administration was trying to
make Jews the scapegoats for its
foreign policy difficulties and
noted that "time and time again'
in history "when national leaders
run into difficulties they found it
convenient to blame their
problems on the Jews and we
know the results."
A SPOKESPERSON for
Weicker said that the Senator
stood by his speech.
But Weicker's Democratic
colleague from Connecticut, Sen.
Abraham Ribkoff. said: "I think
it is an absolute outrage for
anyone, Jew or non-Jew alike, to
infer that there is anything in
President Carter or Secretary of
State Vance or Vice President
Mondale that is antipathetic to
Weicker Attacks Zbig
at AIPAC Meeting
m
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Carter
and his National Security
Advisor, Zbigniew
Brzezinski, were bitterly
attacked for their Middle
East policies and, in turn,
were personally defended in
an unexpected con-
of which, he said "go beyond the
bounds of criticism" and "im-
pugns the character of the
President of the United States
and other officials of this
Administration, including my
own. The Senator is dead wrong,
and he knows it, and you know
it," Lipshutz said. He added that
"America will never abandon
Israel, never," a remark that
drew applause.
ON CAPITOL HILL
frontation of national
political figures at the 19th
annual policy conference of
the American-Israel Public
Affairs Committee
(AIPAC) at the
Washington-Hilton Hotel
last week.
The attack was launched by
Sen. Lowell Weicker (R.( Conn.)
who, in effect, accused the
Administration and Brzezinski in
particular of using Jews as
scapegoats. "We know from
history," he said, "that time and
time again, when national leaders
ran into difficulties, they found it
convenient to blame their
problems on the Jews and we
know the results. If there is a
meaningful distinction between
those historical proclivities and
the signals which Brzezinski is
sending, I don't know what they
are."
WEICKER'S remarks were
interrupted 26 times by applause
from the 1.000 AIPAC members
and guests. It was especially
thunderous when he declared: "If
I were President, and I had a
national security advisor who
singled out American Jews as an
impediment to my policies, I
would have his resignation before
sundown and his reputation for
breakfast."
A round of boos greeted White
House Counsel Robert Lipshutz
who, on the dais but not
scheduled to speak, took the
podium to respond to Weicker.
He declared his "deep sorrow"
over the Senator's remarks, some
SEN. DANIEL P. Moynihan
ID.. N.Y.) also defended the
integrity of Carter and Brzezinski
and the intentions of the
Administration in the Middle
East. It was Weicker's con-
tention that Brzezinski believes
"that world order politics"
should "replace balance of power
politics" and that this "requires
that the U.S. disengage from its
historic alliance with Israel."
According to Weicker, "the
Carter Administration, from its
inception, has deliberately
pursued a policy of confrontation
with the government of Israel"
that began before Prime Minister
Menachem Begin took office.
He charged that Admin-
istration policy included a
"blatant effort to divide both the
American people and even the
people of Israel on the matter of
the government of Israel" while
"our relationships with the Arab
states carry the unmiatakeable
odor of appeasement and the
arms package is only the latest
evidence of it."
RESPONDING to Weicker,
Moynihan prefaced the prepared
speech he was scheduled to
deliver with a defense of the
Administration's integrity. "The
great difficulties" between Israel
and the U.S., he said "is not the
sincerity of Carter or (Secretary
of State Cyrus) Vance or
Brzezinski nor the weakness of
their desire" to achieve a Middle
East settlement.
"They are men of transparent
honor," Moynihan said, recalling
Carter's pledge to Begin on the
White House lawn last week that
America's friendship for Israel
"will never waver."
Moynihan also referred to
Leonard Fein's comments in
Moment magazine, of which he is
editor, that Brzezinski holds
U.S. Israel ties to be "deeply
binding moral ties." In his
prepared speech. Moynihan was
generally critical of the
Administration policies.
MORRIS Amitay. executive
director of AIPAC who presided,
summed up the exchange by
remarking that "we are certainly
engaging in a spirit of give and
take We hear from both
parties, as always and we shall
continue to do so."
Another speaker of the evening
was Israel's recently retired Chief
of Staff. Gen. Mordechai Gur,
who accused Egypt of
precipitating and perpetuating
the present Middle East
negotiations impasse and warned
that the Carter Administration's
aircraft sales package to Israel,
Egypt and Saudi Arabia would
create "a shift in the balance of
power in the Middle East."
Someone
hospitalized?
Bring
them home
-to us.
Recuperation at home >s often
faster and smoother and
less costly We can hp the m
home patient with a highly
qualified RN. IPN Aide or
Attendant Quality cars t$ity
arranged
FOfTlAUOCUttU 5*4-4333
rawMOTsuta
'Wtlektf the heanf-t
fire for his im-
pUed eh
that Hnvzin-
ski
act inn OUt <>{
... anti-Semit-
ic mot n a-
tions '
the State of Israel or to people
who are Jewish."
Ribicoff said he had not read
Weicker's speech but noted that
he has talked regularly with
Carter. Vance and Mondale for
the last 17 months and "these
three men have been con-
tinuously concerned with the
survival, strength and in-
dependence of the State of
Israel."
RIBICOFF said that while he
did not know Brzezinski as well
as he knew the others, "I think
Brzezinski is a dedicated man
who is working for the President
of the United StaU-s. I think it
is outrageous to infer that a
person is anti-Semitic when there
is absolutely no proof to that. I
think it is a very dangerous
policy for any individual to throw
around and try to besmirch
anyone with the epithet that he is
anti-Semitic."
Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R..
N.Y.I, himself a frequent critic of
the Administration's Middle
East policies, said the
Administration was "tilting too
far in favor of the Arabs," but "I
cannot subscribe to the notion
that there is some animus against
Israel in this situation. I don't
think it is in the hearts or minds
of the American people either."
Sen. Charles Percy (R.,
said, "I have seen no evil
whatsoever to sustain
allegation made by Weicker"!
Jerold Schecter, spokesman
the National Security
said 'Weicker's charges
"false, inflammitorr]
statements." He said Brzei
"has repeatedly made it c
that the U.S. commitment
Israel is unshakeable becausei\
derived from the strongest t
imperatives."
THE STATE Depar
chief spokesman. Hoddia
Carter, asked to comment
Weicker's speech, said, "I
what he said was reprehensible^
gross misstatement of fa
demagoguery."
He said he thought Weic
has been "answered adequ
by Javits, Ribicoff. Moynil
and Lipshutz." He was reft
to White House Counsel
Lipshutz and Sen. Daniel Pj
Moynihan (D., N.Y) who werel
the AIPAC conference and sp
up immediately after Wekka^
remarks.
Weicker's press
Rebecca Lett, said that "
people who have read the i
speech, by and large, have hadj
different impression of what:
was saying than those who I
read only news accounts of it'
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fl May 26,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 16
lExcerpts from Max Fisher's Talk to WZC Family Picnic I candleughting
and Kite Fly Set i^ time q
7:48
19 IYAR-5738
Religious
Directory
By Mu M. Fisher
These are excerpts from Max
Fisher's speech to the World
\,nist Congress. Fisher is
drman of the Jewish Agency's
jrd of Governors. His speech
is delivered by Melvin Du-
ksky. VIA Chairman.
"We are united by a bond of
during and as strong as the
rfr of our people ... for by
Iging a partnership between
EO and our Jewish communal
[dership in reconstituting the
vish Agency, we have ex-
(pssi'd our belief in the unity of
> Jewish people.
I 11 is in that same spirit that I
Vlcome the election of my good
.'nil. Leon Dulzin, as chairman
I. and for this, we thank the
lorld Zionist Organization for
Iving the foresight to pursue a
earn.
"AS YOU meet at this historic
Incture in Israel's life,
nember: we are all trustees of
[r Jewish heritage. This means
at what we do, we must do well.
[-If our role is to get im-
migrants to Israel, to help them,
and to keep them here, then our
work cannot be isolated from the
quality of life in Israel.
"The two are intertwined: just
as Israel must change, so must
WZO and Jewish Agency change
with the times.
"THIS MEANS the Jewish
Agency can no longer be an
instrument of politics. Without
its pioneering Zionist phase,
there would have been no
Agency. But today, the Agency
exists, and it touches virtually
every facet of life in Israel.
"This means pursuing ex-
cellence excellence in terms of
purpose performance
personnel and preparation.
Preparation for any eventuality,
when from anywhere on this
earth, Jews will seek refuge, and
turn to Israel for shelter.
"This means encouraging
greater initiative in the Agency,
and encouraging achievement.
And this means strengthening
the role and responsibility of the
chairman.
DC Aids Haifa University
let Up Social Work School
PEL CHAI: To help overcome
severe shortage of social
rkers in the Galilee, Haifa
diversity has established a
Inch School of Social Work at
i Tel Chai Community College,
is reported by Ralph I.
pldman, executive vice
sident of the American Joint
Btnhution Committee (JDC).
Twenty students from de-
:>pments, towns, villages and
tbutzim in the North are at-
iing the four-year course
Ich is being offered by the
Kfa University School of Social
Irk with the help of a IL
1.000 grant from the JDC.
JHE branch founded at Tel
ri Community College was
]i with funds provided by
ris and Gertrude Rodman of
Jshington, D.C., to enable
dents of the area who were
kble to travel each day to
pi.i to live at home while
[lying.
Lodman, a leader in the Jewish
pmunity of Washington, D.C.,
been a member of the board
(irectors of the United Jewish
eal Federation of Greater
Bhington, and for several
r- was its president. He is a
nt>er of the national executive
ru of both the UJA and the
ucil of Jewish Federations,
K1' other local and national
nnes.
lost social workers when
graduate tend to seek
loyment in the three main
is." Goldman said. "At Tel
|i. almost all the students are
*ted to remain in the
DERATING with the
in the new venture are the
Istry of Labor and Social
Mrs and the National
Irance Institute. Agencies of
[ local municipalities, which
enthusiastically welcomed
[project, will help provide
pments for students to do
field work. These agencies,
|ther with JDC, were
cially concerned about the
fe shortage of professionally
d social workers for social
re and health agencies in
Jl's Upper Galilee.
] response u> this need, JDC
acted a feasibility study in
prea to determine if there
be a sufficient number of
M'ed students for the
im. as well as enough
Vork placements and field
Mass instructors. The study,
[cted in cooperation with
University's School of
Work and the Tel Chai
"unity College, showed that
{ions were favorable for
*ing the program.
The program, which got un-
derway at the beginning of the
1977-78 academic year, provides
for three years of study at Tel
Chai and the final year at Haifa
University. The professional
degree will be awarded by the
university.
"THE students represent a cross
section of the population in the
Upper Galilee," Dr. Zvi Feine,
manpower development con-
sultant to the JDC, said. "After
finishing their schooling, it is our
hope that most of them will work
in their own communities. During
their first two years, when the
students take their academic
liberal arts courses, they will be
able to work in social welfare .
agencies in their communities
since their courses at the com-
munity college are held in the
afternoons and evenings.
"In the third and fourth years
they will study (class and field)
fulltime, and scholarships will
have to be provided. Many of the
students will work part-time
while attending school. Without
the branch at Tel Chai they
would not have been able to
secure their degrees."
Along with its manpower
training programs, the JDC-
Israel initiates, develops and
supports, in cooperation with
local agencies, a wide range of
health, educational and social
services for the aged, the han-
dicapped, the chronically and
mentally ill, the disadvantaged
and community centers. JDC
receives its fund mainly in the
U.S. from Jewish federations and
welfare funds through the United
Jewish Appeal, including the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Margate Sisterhood
Holds Rummage Sale
The Sisterhood of the Margate
Jewish Center will hold its annual
rummage sale which ends this
year on May 31, from 9:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. except Saturdays, at
the Sun Coast Shopping Center
in North Lauderdale.
Parents of American
Israelis to Meet
A Broward chapter of the
Association of Parents of
American Israelis (APAI) is
being formed with the first
meeting scheduled for Sunday,
June 4 at 2 p.m. at the Jewish
Community Center in Fort
Lauderdale. Contact Jeanne
Alexanberg for more information.
The Family Affairs committee
of Temple Emanu-El Religious
School announces the first annual
"Family Picnic and Kite Fly," to
be held at the Tradewinds Park,
off Sample Road, this Sunday,
May 28, beginning at 10 a.m. and
continuing all day.
Max M. Fisher
"TODAY, the chairman's role
and authority are quite circum-
spect. The chairman must be the
true head of the agency and in
turn, responsible to the executive
and governors.
"If we succeed in vesting real
authority and accountability in
one place, we will have taken a
significant step toward achieving
excellence and innovation.
"Indeed, the Jewish Agency's
historic role suggests that each
time we have had the courage to
attempt something new, we have
become a catalyst for change.
"THAT is why WZO and the
Agency must together reevaluate
our approach to aliyah. That is
why we must reexamine how we
are delivering human services to
those living in Israel's border
communities. That is why we
must reach out beyond Israel
through WZO as well as the
Agency to find new, re-
sponsive ways of making our
Jewish tradition meaningful.
"And that is why we must
respond, as we will, to Menachem
Begin's personal plea that we act
anew to save Israel's next
generation the children who
are wasting away in the remnants
of the maabarot ... or crowded
four, five and sue to a room in
distressed neighborhoods.
"This is why the Jewish
Agency if fully committed to his
new social program, so that all of
the next generation will live a
decent life.
"THESE are some of the
common concerns of the Jewish
people as Israel approaches her
30th anniversary. They tran-
scend affiliation and unite WZO
and the Jewish Agency in a
partnership that must and will
grow.
BatMitzvah
There will be a kite flying
contest and a contest for the
most beautiful and most unusual
of the homemade kites.
Families are asked to bring
their own lunches and a dessert
to share. An entry fee will cover
charcoal and pavilion rentals.
Tradewind Park offers a
petting zoo, botanical gardens,
horseback riding and pony rides.
For more information contact
Barbara Stein, chairman.
Community
Calendar
May 27
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club
cabaret dinner-dance Temple
Beth Israel Young Couples
May 28
Temple Emanu-El Lag B'Omer
Annual picnic
May 30
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
Activity 10 a.m. 2 p.m. Annual
Federation Meeting at Temple Beth
Israel
ROBIN SOBO
Robin Sobo, daughter
of
LAUDERDALE LAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation
Rabbi Saul D. Herman.
SUNRISE
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC 8049
West Oakland Park Blvd. Conser
vative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy. "Jack
Polinsky, president. Jack Marchant,
Cantor.
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
EMANU EL TEMPLE, 3425 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU-
OERHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave.. LU-
derhill. Conservative. Max Kronish,
president.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Is
rael Zimmerman (44A).
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
4171 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
MosheBomzer (52).
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (64).
RECONSTRUCTIONIST Synagogue,
7473 NW 4th St. Steve Tlschler,
president.
POM PA NO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renter (491
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. Conservative. Cantor Max
Gallub(44B).
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR, 2151 Riverside
Drive, Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent (62).
Jvaal
Temple Sholom Graduation 7:30
p.m.
JbjmI
President Council
June 8
Temple Sholom Men's Club 8 p.m.
Jhm9
Temple Sholom Confirmation 8
p.m.
IEVITT
memorial chipala
lfJl Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood, Fla.
524-8697
Sonny Levitt, F D
13MJW Dix.eMwy
Nert* Miami. Fia
949-6115
Myrna and Theodore Sobo, will
be called to the Torah on the oc-
casion of her Bat Mitzvah. this
Saturday, May 27, at Temple
Emanu-El of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
JO-ANNE KUNIN
Jo-Anne Kunin. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kunin, will
be a Bat Mitzvah at the Recon-
structionist Synagogue this
Saturday, May 27.
Ms. Kunin will participate in
Friday night services and the
Oneg Shabbat will be sponsored
by her parents in her honor.
Rabbi Rebecca Alpert will of-
ficiate both Friday night and
Saturday morning.
Kahmes Honor
Temple Members
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kahme
hosted the Kiddush Saturday,
May 20 in honor of the members
of the Temple at Sunrise Jewish
Center.
Services were conducted by
Rabbi Albert Troy and assisted
by Cantor Jack Marchant. Soon,
the Temple will announce an
occasion honoring the pre-
sentation of a Torah by Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Rappeport.
Total Cemetery
Pre-Arrangement
With Full 'Package' Savings


Page 16
The Jewish Floridion of Greater Fort Lauderdale _
Friftn
*M
Scenes at UJA Contribution Dinner in Plantati

Dr. and Mrs. Robert Segaul
were hosts in their home
recently for a $1,000 minimum
UJA contribution dinner. Phil
Levine, mission chairman of
the South Broward Jewish
Federation, and Congressman
Wyeth Howell of Atlanta,
Go., were guest speakers.
Sue and Bob Segaul, dinner
hosts '
Arthur Segaul (left) and Bob
Liebskind
Alan and Sandi Goldenberg
KUrstln "^ ^ righ" ^ Bbhl '""'""' Bb ^ ^^^S^^!KoS5


it
n W
fS^^^SSlSiSSiS!^ Congressman Howell, 7ob
1 V\1
From left to right are David and Judy Horowitz witkl
and Paul Chudnow
Shown (left to right) are Jem -w rv
and Saul Lipsman ^ Wd Dlanna flV
'er with Ellen


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