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The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale ( June 23, 1978 )

UFJUD
MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
June 23, 1978

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:
AA00014312:00112

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
June 23, 1978

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:
AA00014312:00112

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

Full Text
*Jemslh Meridian
' a^aV /1DCA Tf H *Anv a mBB& ^ s
lume? Number 13
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, June 23,1978
Price 35 Cents
*mmnuM:
5'X W/U/O/V
M THE NAZIS.
Giant Sales Jamboree Set
To Benefit Jewish Agencies
,&
urtial view of the crowd and the placards as the yizkor got
ider way at noon on the last day of Shavuoth (June 12).
eath Camp Survivors
Mourn Outside Court
By NATHAN L. ROBERTS
Fort Lauderdale Correspondent
The Jewish Federation and
WECARE will again be the bene-
ficiary of a giant one-day sales
jamboree to be staged by the
Lauderhill Mall unit of,Richards
Department Store. The big day
will come on Thursday, Aug. 3.
Announcement of the event
to be known as the second annual
Richards WECARE-Jewish Fed-
eration Day Sale came at a
Launchin(g) Luncheon that took
place this past Tuesday (June 20)
in the Lauderhill Mall store. A
host of guests representing the
Federation, WECARE, Richards.
the City of Lauderhill, the
Broward County Commission,
the numerous Jewish organiza-
tions in north and south
Broward, civic organizations and
the media were present.
MRS. MARTIN (Sally) Frido-
vich, chairman of the WECARE
Jewish Federation Richards Day
Committee, and Irwin Berlin,
president of Richards, made the
announcement jointly, witp Mrs.
Fridovich and Mrs. Berlin
sharing the gavel as luncheon
hosts and chairmen.
The close to 100 guests heard
also from Charles Locke, first
vice president of the Jewish Fed-
eration; Mrs. Royi Faber.
honorary chairman of the sales
day and immediate past general
chairman of WECARE; Mrs.
Mitchie Libros, president of the
Jewish Federation's Women's
Division: Broward County Com-
missioner Jack Moss, who is also
a member of the Federation's
board of directors; Lauderhill
Mayor Eugene Cippoloni;
Richard Basile, Richards' vice
president for sales promotion,
and others.
The Richards Sales Day is the
first by a South Florida depart-
ment store in behalf of a philan-
thropic cause. This year,
Richards will contribute 10
Continued on Page 2
How the Bloody Past Caught Up With
A Nazi at Hitler's Birthday Party
By NATHAN L. ROBERTS
[ Fort Lauderdale Correspondent
Over 250 men and women
kome of them survivors of the
Hazi death camps and the
it'arsaw ghetto turned out on
tin- final day of Shavuoth (June
121 for a noon-time Yizkor
Imemorial) service on the grassy,
Iree-shaded lawn of the U.S.
Courthouse here where Feodor
jedorenko is on trial for having
ailed to acknowledge on his visa
Ind citizenship applications that
pe was a guard at Treblinka and
klirr Hitlerite extermination
enters.
Two groups, the Fort Lauder-
dale Jewish Federation and the
)avid Ben Gurion Culture Club
t>f Hallandale and North Miami
each each of which had come
Separately to the courthouse to
oura the 6 million Jews who
erished at the hands of the
'Jazis in World War II joined
|orces for the memorial service.
THE service was led by Rabbi
eonard S. Zoll, the Federation
Jiaplain and the newly named
Ipiritual leader of Temple Beth
l)rr of Coral Springs. The half-
hour service punctuated from
time to time by emotional cries of
"Never Again" was opened by
Joel Reinstein, a member of the
Jewish Federation's board of
directors.
The mourners heard from the
Rev. Andrew T. Parker, a Chris-
tian minister who serves with the
Specialized Urban Ministries of
Fort Lauderdale; Carl Rosenkopf
of Hallandale, president of the
David Ben Gurion Culture Club;
Rabbi Emanuel Schenk of
Inverrary, who read a part of the
service; Nat Lacov of the Israel
Histadrut, and Joe Pitt, a sur-
vivor of Auschwitz, who recited
the El Rachamin, the mourners
kaddish.
A woman of the Culture Club
so deeply moved by the exper-
ience that she refused to speak or
give her name was joined by
the mourners as she sang "The
Partisans Song" in Yiddish.
Written in the dense forests
along the Soviet-Polish frontier,
it became the anthem of the Jew-
ish Resistance Fighters. The
Continued on Page 12
SAO PAOLO. Brazil -
Gustav Wagner's alibi collapsed
with dramatic suddenness when
the Brazilian police, who took
um to Sao Paulo police head-
Wagner stared. "I thought
they were all dead!" he blurted.
Set amid pine forests 120 miles
from Warsaw, Sobibor was the
third of the five extermination
Latin America
quarters, were sure that they had
arrested one of the most wanted
of the remaining Nazi war
criminals: the man who had
directed hundreds of thousands
to their deaths at Sobibor ex-
termination camp. But Wagner
insisted he had merely been a ser-
geant there "in charge of
building."
Then he was confronted by a
slight, dark-haired man
In heavily accented German,
and using the affectionate
diminutive of Wagner's name,
the man spoke to him: "Well,
Gustl, how are you?" he said.
And he offered him a cigaret.
"WHO ARE you?" Wagner
asked, in halting Portuguese.
"When you knew me," the man
replied, "I was Little Stan, the
goldsmith at Sobibor."
camps Chelmno, Belsec, Sobi-
bor, Treblinka, Birkenau (Ausch-
witz) set up by the Nazis in
Poland.
FROM ITS operational start in
May, 1942, until its closure after
a revolt in late October, 1943,
Sobibor killed at least 250,000
and perhaps nearer 500,000
people.
Contrary to some reports,
Wagner never commanded a
camp. At the start, he was SS
2nd sergeant in charge of
"selection" deciding, as the
trainloads arrived, who should
die at once, and who would work
for a time before dying. Then he
was given charge of Camp One,
the compound where those
"worker Jews" lived. In Septem-
ber, 1943, he was promoted to
Oberscharfuhrer, master ser-
geant the senior NCO in the
camp.
"You will tell them," Wagner
whispered to Szmajzner in the
police station, "that I saved you
you and your brothers." That
was true. But he sent the rest of
Little Stan's family, and untold
others, into the gas chambers.
STANISLAV Szmajzner is
now 50, and a respected citizen of
Goiana, a "frontier city" of
central Brazil. He arrived at
Sobibor on May 24, 1942, with
his parents, his three brothers,
and about eight other members of
his family.
He was, at 13, a qualified gold-
smith he had a passion for
working the metal and in his
rucksack that day he had his
tools and a small piece of his
work.
So when the "exceptionally
tall, slightly malformed man,
who walked with a looped sort of
movement" bellowed for car-
penters, tailors and mechanics to
step forward, Stan asked if a
goldsmith were needed.
Wagner looked at his work and
Continued on Page 6
tist Kaufman Finds Retirement Busiest Time of Life
By NATHAN L. ROBERTS
Forf Lauderdale Correspondent
Sonny Kaufman of Lauderdale
*kes used to be a salesman in
few York. He was also an artist,
i man who studied at Pace Insti-
ute. Cooper Union, the New
fork School of Arts. Then he
etired and came to Florida.
He soon found these are his
m words "retirement can be
form of idleness and become a
Instructive force." So Sonny
Miufman went back to his paints
NI brushes and teaching. But
itn a difference. He went back
1 a form of artistic expression he
une upon for the first time in
he depression years of the 1930's
nd that originally engaged him
" hobby. Today it's his main
literest.
SONNY IS an exponent, prac-
Itioner and teacher of mosaic art
and uses vinyl tile instead ot
traditional stone or marble. He
has taught his art at Piper High
School in Tamarac, Da vie High
School and Fort Lauderdale High
School. He hopes this fall to
begin a class at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Just last month, on Israel's
30th anniversary of statehood,
Sonny came to the Jewish
Federation bearing an approp-
riate gift an original vinyl tile
mosaic commemorating the
birthday. The mosaic is on dis-
play in the Federation building
(see photo).
"Mosaic art," Sonny explains,
"is one of the oldest forms of
artistic expression, going back to
the days of the Roman Empire.
In those times, ceramic tile was
the basic material that was used.
Surface decorations were made
by inlaying small pieces of
various colored materials to form
a picture or design."
SONNY believes that his use
of vinyl rather than ceramic tile
Sonny Kaufman explains a detail of the vinyl til* mosaic he
presented to the Jewish Federation. Shown paying close at-
tention are Salty Evans (left) and Kathy Schuchler, members of
the federation staff. The original vinyl mosaic hangs in the
office of the Federation's executive director.
allows him to achieve a three
dimensional, detailed and multi-
colored effect without the use
of paint that goes beyond the
effects achieved in the traditional
mosaic. He achieves his color
effects by the use of different
pieces of vinyl in each of his com-
positions. His work is largely of
sceneo he had photographed or
pencil sketched on his daily
comings and goings, and on trips
to various parts of the world.
As a teacher, he feels that any
Esrson with creative ability can
am to produce mosaic vinyl-tile
art. Students in his classes are
given a kit that consists of a
small base board, samples of
vinyl tile, and tracing paper
bearing simple pictures.
"Now that I am officially
retired," he states, "I'm busier
than I've ever been enjoying
my art and my life as never
before."


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
FHday.Ju
rzrrr

Organizations News
BNAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Blue Start Lodge
2912 will hold its next general
meeting June 25 at 9:30 a.m. at
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Brothers Charles Melniker and
Hans Herzoerg will be honored at
the breakfast.
BNAI B'RITH WOMEN
Ann Okun has been installed
as the first president of Ocean
Chapter 1628 of B'nai B'rith
Women
Other officers installed are:
Dorothy Sewedd. administrative
vice president; Raquel Gorelkin.
fund raising vice president;
Vesta Dorfman, membership vice
president; Jessica Bernstien.
program vice president; Aly Cos-
man, communications vice presi-
dent; Marion Wilk, recording
secretary; Mary Weil, financial
secretary; Esther Henry, corres-
ponding secretary: and Fay
Jaffe. treasurer.
Eddie Kantor. South Coastal
Regional representative, and
Harriet Weinroth. Aleph Counci
representative were the installing
officers.
Carole Romer. vice chairman of
South Coastal Region, presented
the new chapter with its Charter.
Mildred Tell, president of Aleph
Council, presented Ann Okun
with a gavel. Mae Schreiber.
chairman, and Rose Gould, co-
chairman, were in charge of the
program.
Aleph Council, which com-
prises 12 chapters of B'nai B'rith
Women in Broward County, has
installed Mildred Tell as presi-
dent.
Tell is past President of Mar-
gate chapter and has served
as chairman of the WECARE
Program.
Giant Sales Jamboree
Set to Benefit Agencies
Continued from Page 1
percent of all sales receipts to the
Jewish Federation WECARE.
Last year, it contributed 10
percent of all sales over and
above its normal receipts for that
day. The sale last year took place
on Aug. 11, with thousands
drawn to the store from Broward.
Dade and Palm Beach Counties.
IN ADDITION to its basic
monetary contribution, the store
will give Federation WECARE
SI for every approved charge
account. Applications are avail-
able at the Jewish Community
Center.
Mr Berlin, in his remarks,
noted that Richards will spend a
minimum of $15,000 for adver-
tising and publicity to promote
the event; that it will have ad-
ditional sales help throughout the
store; that counters, showcases
and racks will feature much
additional merchandise, with sig-
nificant mark downs, and that
extra electronic cash registers
will be available for speedier
check-outs. f
WECARE will have a special
counter to handle inquiries con-
cerning its programs and activ-
ities, with WECARE volunteer
hosts and hostesses in virtually
every aisle to help shoppers
locate merchandise and find their
way to the many special events
that will be taking place all over
the store. Among the latter will
be free blood-pressure readings,
free blood typing, songfests,
dancing exhibitions and other
attactions.
MEMBERS of the Richards
WECARE-Jewish Federation
committee are as follows: Mrs.
Martin Fridovkh, Plantation,
chairman; Terri Roth, Da vie,
publicity chairman: Harry
Haimowitz, Fort Lauderdale.
awards chairman; Esther
Solomon, Fort Lauderdale. and
Lynn Kopelowitz. Plantation,
host and hostess chairmen;
Evelyn Stern, and Carol Moss,
both of Fort Lauderdale. trans-
portation chairmen; Lee
Shainman. Lauderhill. and Mary
Rashkin, Pompano Beach,
special projects chairmen; and
Mimi Bederman, Fort Lauder-
dale. and Fritzie Rosansky,
Lauderhill, telephone chairmen.
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King Khaled Goes on a Shopping Tour
.... .__:.t l__:_ C"___--U
The Council is sponsoring a
talent bank, which will include
members of all chapters, to make
possible the provision of songs,
dramatic skits and singing
groups at chapter meetings.
Persons interested are asked to
call Dora Cohen of the Lakes
Chapter, or Mildred Tell.
MEN'S CLUB
The Men's Club of the Margate
Jewish Center will hold its
monthly breakfast-business
meeting on Sunday. July 2 at
9:30 a.m.
Featured speaker will be new
Margate city attorney Eugene M.
Steinfeld who will speak on the
relationship between the average
citizen and the municipal govern-
ment that represents him.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The North Broward Region of
Women's American ORT held its
first annual planning conference
June 20 in Lauderhill.
Chairmen of the day were
Mary Lewis and Helen Mofsky.
Shirley Sutter, president,
charged the body with the per-
spectives and goals for 1978-79.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
The West Broward Chapter of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee is spon-
soring a six-week lecture series
entitled "Current Events in
World Affairs."
Daniel Bellante. instructor at
Broward Community College,
will be the guest speaker. Discus-
sions are held each Wednesday
from 1 to 3:30 p.m.. at the
Tamarac Library.
Group size is limited and reser-
vations should be made with
president Lonnie Golenberg.
PARIS (JTA) King
Khaled of Saudi Arabia
arrived here for a two-day
state visit considered by
French officials as "highly
important" for France's
economy and its policy in
Africa and the Middle East.
France also hopes to con-
clude large scale arms
agreements with Saudia
during the King's visit.
Khaled was greeted at Orly
Airport by President Valery Gis-
card d'Estaing, Premier Ray-
mond Barre and practically the
entire French government. The
King and Giscard held two long
meetings besides a number of
social functions. The Saudi King
stayed at the Trianon Palace in
Versailles, once the home of
France's kings and where the
World War I armistice was
signed.
MEMBERS of Khaled's of-
WomeiVs Division
Plans Campaign
ficial party met with their French
counterparts immediately after
the King's arrival. High on the
agenda were French arms sales to
the oil rich kingdom.
The French hope Saudia will
buv a large number of Mirage
2000s. and also participate in
the pre-investments necessary for
the development of the Mirage
4000.
Saudi officials, however, said
that their agreement with the
United States for the purchase of
the 60 F-15s would prevent them
from acquiring other planes else-
where. They said they might buy
an unspecified number of the
single engined Mirage 2000's for
Egypt.
SAUDI ARABIA might buy
for its own use missiles, elec-
tronic equipment and armor for
its own armed forces. France has
been asked to bid for the supply
of a comprehensive air nmt-i
at a cost of half a bilaon The French company, Tho2
C.S.F., is competing in thj,i
with a number of American G^j
The Saudis discussed in d-J
their plans for the reorgmnS
of Arab Industries (OArTI
which is scheduled to beconJ
eventually the main annT*>!|
plier of the Arab world. SevS
French companies, inch*
Thomson C.S.F., Sneana w
Dassault, have signed technrt!
agreements for the develoonwl
ofthe O.A.I.
Saudi Arabia has i
bought 1.000 tanks in Fml
(400 AMX-30s, 220 AMUOsuJ
some 400 AMX-10s $1 bUlionoll
ground-to-air "Crotak" missiul
and 38 Mirage 3-3's. which hiJ
been handed over the Egyptiail
air force.
Orlando Hosts Women's Division
Orlando was the setting on
May 31 June 1 for the Con-
ference of the Florida State
Women's Division Council of
Jewish Federations / UJA.
Mite hie Libros. president of
the Fort Lauderdale Women's
Division, and Gladys Daren, vice
president for campaign, attended
the two-day seminar. Eighty
women from all the Federations
of Florida gathered to compare
and exchange ideas, and to be
briefed on new techniques.
Dr. Bernard Reich, professor of
political science and international
diplomacy at the Baltimore
Hebrew College, was the keynote
speaker. Stephen Schiffman, pro-
fessor of motivational research
nd development at Adelphi Uni-
versity on Long Island, presided
Mitchie Libros
at a mock advanced soliciuuaJ
whose theme was "new concepu|
in solicitation."
Gladys Daren
Gladys Daren, vice president
of the Women's Division UJA
campaign, is holding a series of
meetings in various parts of Fort
Lauderdale preparatory to the
1978-79 campaign.
Mrs. Daren said she believes
each area should have a cam-
paign coordinator, chairman and
captains.
This system." she stated,
"will help ease the pressures that
tend to bear in on a one-person
leadership."
Josephine Newman, vice
president of education, and
Susan Segaul, vice president of
community relations, are
working closely with Mrs. Daren
on the area leadership teams.
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Lday, June 23.1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Pictured at recent B'nai B'rith celebration of Israel's 30th
Anniversary are (from left to right) David Berger, Sol Hecht-
kopf. Dr. Daniel Thursz, Malcolm Fromberg and Nat Bodner.
B'nai B'rith Celebrates
Israel's 30th Anniversary
The lodges and chapters of
nai B'rith of Broward and
palm Beach counties recently
Celebrated Israel's 30th anni-
versary at the Sunrise Musical
Theater.
Some 3,800 people turned out
|or the occasion, including
eaders from B'nai B'rith
Organizations from across the
ountry.
INCLUDED among them was
)r. Daniel Thursz, international
Executive vice president of B'nai
i'nth; Sol Hechtkopf, inter-
iiiional commissioner-State of
Israel-District 5; and Malcolm
fromberg, B'nai B'rith president
Proclaims His Innocence
of District 5. District 5 comprises
all B'nai B'rith organizations
from Maryland to Florida.
Representing B'nai B'rith
Women were Mildred Tell, Aleph
Council president; Rubin Binder
and Clarence Horowitz, president
of Margate lodge 2960. Also
present were Harry Gorsky and
Sam Bakal, vice president; and
Margate Councilman George
Liederman and his wife.
Co-chairmen of the celebration
were David Berger and Nat
Bodner, both of Margate lodge
2960. Mistress of ceremonies was
Eleanor La Forge.
One of Israel's
Best Senate
Friends
Beaten at Polls
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) Sen.
Clifford P. Case, one of Israel's
leading supporters in the Con-
gress, was defeated June 6 in the
New Jersey Republican primary
in his bid for renomination for a
fifth term in the Senate.
Case lost in a close contest to a
34-year-old comparatively un-
known candidate, Jeffrey K. Bell,
a conservative whose main cam-
paign theme was a 30 percent cut
in the Federal income tax.
BELL WILL face in the
November general election the
Democratic candidate, Bill
Bradley, a former New York
Knicks basketball star and
Rhodes scholar. Bradley won a
landslide victory over five op-
ponents in the Democratic
primary.
Case is 74 years old, served 24
years in the Senate and before
that eight years in the House. He
is the ranking Republican on the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee.
Condos Participate in UJA Meets
The residents of three area
condominiums will take part in
UJA meetings and rallies for the
first time over the next month.
Omega of Plantation will hold
a UJA fund raising breakfast on
June 25 at 10 a.m. in its auditor-
ium. Rabbi Mordecai L. Brill of
Inverrary will be the guest
speaker. George M. Burgh is
chairman of the breakfast.
SHAKER Village will sponsor
a fund raising breakfast on July 9
at 10:30 a.m. in its front rec-
reation hall. Guest speaker will
be Oscar Z. Goldstein. The presi-
dent of the owners association,
Nathan Saunders, is UJA
chairman.
Bonaventure is planning a
UJA evening function on July 23
in the Racquet Club room.
Harold Warshaw, president of
the golf association, has accepted
chairmanship of the UJA drive.
Sam Miller, manager of the
recreation facilities who is em-
ployed by the Development Cor-
poration, will be working with
Warshaw.
THE WARSHAW committee
is made up of Sam Agid, Milton
Beil, Herbert Golub, Alan
Kordon and Milton Sperber.
Campaign Totals Double Last Year's
A victory party for the more
than 60 volunteers who served as
building and area chairmen and
workers in Inverrary's 1977-78
UJA campaign was the scene
recently for the announcement
that the drive had virtually
doubled last year's total result.
Joe Kaplan, the Inverrary
UJA chairman, reported that the
campaign this year amassed over
$160,000, almost a 100 percent
/ Was a Nazi Victim-Fedorenko
Feodore Fedorenko took the
ktand on his own behalf last week
lo answer charges by government
Witnesses that he was a war
briminal at Treblinka con-
centration camp.
At the concluding week of the
Irial in U.S. District Court in
Fort Lauderdale, defendant
Fedorenko, proclaiming his
nnocence, stated that he "never"
ktruck. whipped, beat or shot any
prisoners at Treblinka. While
kdmitting that he did do guard
luty for the Germans there,
Fedorenko said that if he had dis-
I d German orders at any
lime, he would have been shot
[\li.wn like a dog."
TESTIFYING BEFORE
Judtfe Norman Roettger at his
Jenaturalization Hearing,
Fedorenko is hoping to maintain
Ills American citizenship, jeo-
pardized by accusations that he
Bed about his activities when
Obtaining his visa to the U.S. in
|949.
According to Roettger, the
pase will be greatly determined
*ith consideration of the nature
\>i Fedorenko's World War II
utuation, and whether his ac-
tions were "vohintarv". rather
than on lies and omissions on his
immigration forms.
Roettger told Assistant U.S.
Attorney Don Boswell thp.t he
"would have to admit" that if
Fedorenko might have been -
barred from the U.S. for admit-
ting he was a guard at Treblinka,
Jewish prisoners who lived by
their labor there, might also have
been barred.
BOSWELL ANSWERED, I
think it's unbelievable to think
that a prisoner who has to worry
every day if he will wake up alive
the next morning would be con-
sidered to have voluntarily as-
sisted the German Army."
Fedorenko's testimony about
Treblinka paints a picture of a
guard completely different than
that which government witnesses
have portrayed. The Ukrainian-
born defendant not only denies
all accusations that he brutalized
Jewish prisoners but even claims
to have attempted saving a Jew
from being beaten.
"Why are you hitting him?
Can't you see that he is old and
thin thin and weak and old?"
he testified that he asked one
Nazi guard.
When Fedorenko was assigned
to a tower that had a view of
bodies being unloaded from
Treblinka s gas chambers, he told
his supervisor: "1 can't sleep. I
can't eat. I don't want to go back
to that post again."
Church Lauded For
Support of Jews
In appreciation of the
United Methodist Church for
its recent adoption of a reso-
lution expressing solidarity
with Soviet Jewry, Alvin
Segal of Fort Lauderdale
presented the opening toast
to the Church at the seventh
Annual Awards Banquet of
the Broward County Human
Relations Division.
The resolution was
adopted at last month's
Florida Annual Conference
of the United Methodist
Church.
increase compared to the 1976-77
result of $82,500.
ON HAND to help celebrate
the victory were Charles Locke, the
UJA's general chairman, and
Jack Sylvester, chairman of
Inverrary's International Village
UJA drive.
Kaplan presented Certificates
of Merit to the volunteers for
"outstanding achievement on
behalf of the people of Israel and
the Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish community."
Kaplan, who was named two
weeks ago to the Jewish Fed-
eration's board of directors, will
serve as Inverrary's UJA chair-
man in the upcoming 1978-79
campaign.
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-(


Page 4
The Jewish Fioridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, June 23
Jewish Fioridian Solzhenitsyn Perceptions Accurate
OF GREATER FORT LAUOEROALE
Buaineaa Office IK S Federal Hwv Suite XW Dania. PU 33004
Telephone 9JD-B01S
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and PubUaher Executive Editor
The Jewish Fiori*an Does Not Guarantee The Kashrutti
Of The Merchandise Ad vertiiod In Its Columns
SecondClaaaPoatagePaldatDanU.ru SSaOO
Publiahed Bl Weekly
The Jewish Fioridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weakly.
Member of the Jewish Tote trophic Agency, Savon Arts Feature Syndicate
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association. American Association ol
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year -S7 JC
Out of Town Upon Request.
Friday. June 23.1978
Volume 7
18 SI VAN-5738
Number 13
Good Business to Support U J A
The UJA campaign has entered a new phase with a
drive to secure the support of business establishments
throughout Greater Fort Lauderdaie. A handsome sticker
has been prepared that merchants can display in their
windows or on their cash registers showing that they are
supporters of the Jewish Federation's UJA.
The effort is moving ahead with vigor all over north
Broward and businessmen are starting to respond. In west
Broward particularly in the areas west of Interstate 95
where the bulk of the Jewish population lives and does
its buying and marketing more and more Jews are
giving to the UJA.
It is in order to expect that merchants will emulate
their customers. As a matter of fact, it's even good
business. After all. the merchant who displays the
Federation sticker identifying his establishment as a
supporter of the UJA is bound to win the good will of his
many Jewish customers while those who don't are
almost certain to raise questions as well as eyebrows.
Jack B. Nudelman is the chairman of the UJA Busi-
ness Campaign. Owner and president of a Pompano Beach
wholesale lumber company. Mr. Nudelman is taking time
from a busy enterprise to assure the largest possible sums
of money that are needed to underwrite the Federation s
humanitarian programs and obligations here and abroad.
We applaud Mr. Nudelman s acceptance of that
responsibility and hold him up to his peers as an
exemplar of the enlightened businessman. We can add
only this: Come on. Mr. Merchant, give a helping hand
and a generous gift.
The Judge is Off Base
This issue of The Jewish Fioridian reports the yizkor
service that was held on the last day of Shavuoth in front
of the federal courthouse where Feodor Fedorenko was on
trial for having obscured his role as a guard at the
Treblinka death camp when he applied for U.S. citizen-
ship.
A number of incidents and statements in connection
with the trial have had the effect of inflaming public
opinion and of obscuring the issues the court is being
called on to decide. The statements bv the presiding
judge. Norman C. Roettger. Jr.. have been so intemperate
"unjudicial" is one way they have been described as
to have brought forth the editorial wrath and "disbelief"
of The Miami Herald.
"The trial has been a highly emotional one.' the
Herald commented editorially, "and it would appear some
of the emotionalism has worn off on the judge."
One of Roettger s less than judicious comments was
that some of the prosecution witnesses brought to Fort
Lauderdaie from Israel by the Justice Department have
been "combative, hostile and intensive." and that they
were "coached."
Were the judge to rule in Fedorenko's favor that is,
acquit him there would be not only an instantaneous
appeal but a motion for a mistrial based on the judge's
improprieties, on and off the bench. His characterization
of the prosecution's witnesses were given in a luncheon
recess press conference complete with TV cameras on the
courthouse lawn. Incredible but true!
"Justice, justice shalt thou pursue," Isaiah exhorted.
Let justice be done. Let it be done forthwith, as Joei
Reinstein said at the yizkor service. That's in our
tradition. It is our tradition. It is also the American
tradition. Let all abide by it.
Dulzin Warns of More Dropouts
JERUSALEM (JTA) World Zionist Organization
Chairman Leon Dulzin warned here of a possible 70 percent and
more rate of Soviet dropouts at Vienna. He said that would
endanger the entire struggle for aliya inside the Soviet Union.
Just back from New York, he told newsmen here that he
had urged HIAS and the Joint Distribution Committee to
desist from their activities at the Vienna transit station.
HE FELT the Jewish Agency should be the only organ
operating there.
Dulzin, who is also Jewish Agency acting chairman,
disclosed that dropout rates over the past two months had
topped 60 percent. If they went up to 70 or 80 percent, which
was unfortunately possible, he said, this could be a death blow
for the aliya struggle.
FOUR YEARS ago. when
Alexander Solzhenitsyn first
came west, he had some stern
words for us. They were made all
the more stern by our mistaken
anticipation that he would
welcome his new-found freedom
unqualifiedly.
Instead. Solzhenitsyn offended
many westerners with his view of
our "weakness and greed and
indifference to human suffering.
IN ESSENCE, the Russian
expatriate mourned the loss of all
possibility and hope in the Com-
munist revolutionary world that
had evicted him at the same time
that he showed only hatred and
contempt for the capitabst-dom
mated western world that, as he
saw it. failed to meet man's basic
living needs.
On balance, it seemed, he
grieved for the imperfection in
what he had left behind; while he
could do little more than dig in to
suffer the western life that lay
ahead of him, mainly its moral
decay
At Harvard the other day.
Solzhenitsyn's commencement
Mindlin
address showed him to be a
tortured man whose opinions of
us have changed only slightly.
What made the address very
remarkable was that, in the inter-
vening years, they seem to have
grown somewhat more palatable.
THERE IS little doubt that,
immured in his isolated New
F.ngland estate though he may
be. Solzhenitsyn has changed
ev.-n if. as I say, only in the
slightest degree. Still, he has
come to understand the west
somewhat better than he did
A^eCHr^qi^XJATK>i
when he firat stepped into it ^
first offered his bitter waeaanieoi
of us.
One would also be blind not to
observe that we. too, ^
changed in this short period of
time during which the western
human condition has declined
precipitously.
Willy-nilly, we have moved i
significant distance toward
meeting Solzhenitsyn s wont
expectations of us; for his pan,,
more accurate understanding of
the west has brought him closer
to a more realistic, a less ideo-
logically Communist impression
of what to anticipate in the
western political, economic and
social experience.
THE STRENGTH of Sot
zhenitsyn's Harvard declaration,
therefore, lies in its newer and
greater accuracy, its keener per.
ception of us undistorted by
Kremlin cartoonist pre-
conditioning.
At Harvard, we saw that the
preconditioning has not left
Solzhenitsyn entirely His dis-
appointments in us were, for
example, couched in long-dis-
carded Lysenkoisms that are,
nevertheless, still part of his
Russian political psyche
For example, in his critique of
the western predeliction for the
good material life at the expense
of the physical and moral sur-
vival of peoples elsewhere in the
world. Solzhenitsyn declared:
"Even biology knows that
habitual extreme safety and well-
being are not advantagous for i
living organism." This is not only
discredited Lysenkoism, it
sounds like first-rate Adolf Hitler
in the kooky Mein Kampf. which
surely Solzhenitsyn did not
intend.
OR SPEAKING of western
democracy, which he views as a
kind of spiritual decadence that
one mav find in a novel by Joris
Karl Huysmans. he preached the
precept that "If one is nght from
a legal point of view, nothing
more is required, nobody may
mention that one could still not
be entirely right, and urge self-
restraint, a willingness to
renounce such legal rights, sac-
rifice and selfless risk."
The sermon that, to be free,
men must be willing to renounce
such legal rights." is ech t Karl
Continued on Page 13
Taxes and Man-Eating Sharks
Taxes and the man-eating
shark bear a remarkable simil-
arity: everyone's against them.
Put the question on the ballot,
and there is little doubt that most
Americans would vote against
them. And logically so.
One doesn't take this "tax
revolt" lightly by pointing up its
emotional factor. The fact that it
is probably more ignorant
emotion than intelligent
emotion in the case of the
notorious California Proposition
13 is no reason to ignore the
"message" that government
doesn't seem to be hearing in the
executive offices and the legis-
lative chambers.
AS A LIBERAL with an
acquired instinct against Tax-
payers' leagues and their equiva-
lents, I have watched over many
years the misdirection of their
wrath. It is the public schools,
the poor, the mental institutions,
the hospitals, recreation, etc..
whom they would victimize with
their lax-cutting axes.
And the few dollars they save
on their homes in a year are like
nothing compared with the extra
millions they have put in the
pockets of those who really own
American property.
There is nothing new about the
unpopularity of the property tax
Candidates ranging from dog-
catcher to President (George
Wallace. George McGovem and
Richard Nixon all hammered
away in 1972, for instance) work
the subject to political ad-
vantage.
WHEN IT goes on the ballot
- in school budget elections, for
instance it has been an almost
certain loser in the past decade.
One of the obvious reasons is that
something like half the adults in
this country own property; they
show up to vote, as they did in
California and other states last
week.
But. as with aU wealth in
America, it is only the few who
really will benefit from this
revolt against the property
tax. In Florida, the latest study
available showed that home-
owners contributed only 30 5
percent of the total property
taxes. -_"
Thus the commercial and
industrial property owners will
stand to gain the most, as they
will throughout the nation.
Studies reveal that between 50
and 60 percent of the real estate
is held by the top one-tenth of the
property owners.
REAL TAX relief for property
owners can only come with real
tax reform, and that seems about
as imminent as the coming of the
Messiah. Glancing randomly
through the Journal of f**
Florida Senate for May 31. I
picked up a bill that would
exempt feed for racehorses and
certain other horses" from tte
sales tax; another, under
"Miscellaneous Exemptions,
would exempt "religious, char
itable and educational" organiza-
tions from the tax on tangible
personal property.
It is virtually impossible to
count the loopholes and the
special interests. Practically
everyone who pays any taxes has
at least one. The middle-class
homeowner who shrieks wit*
pain over his property taxes
imposes a burden on renters and
others with that classic*1
loophole, the mortgageintera*
deduction Try taking that away-
In all. a Common Cause study
revealed just a few weeks ago.
since 1971 Congress has voWJ
tax breaks which in fiscal l"
Cotatinued oo page "


Friday, June 23,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Herzog Addresses BB Israel Commission
Appalled at Mention of JDL
Sol Hechtkopf from Lauderhill
attended a B'nai B'rith Israel
Commission meeting in New
York and heard Chaim Herzog,
Israel's Ambassador to the
United Nations speak at a dinner
in tribute to his service at the
United Nations.
The Ambassador reviewed the
Middle East situation and
pointed out that despite Egypt's
President Anwar Sadat's
frequent appearances on U.S.
talk shows, public relations
cannot replace serious nego-
tiations between the parties.
IT WAS Sadat, he said, who
broke off talks with Israel early
this year.
Herzog declared that "Israel is
deeply committed to the nego-
tiations and determined to break
down the barriers that have
Disadvanlaged Trained To
Become Social Workers
JERUSALEM An ex-
perimental program in which a
number of social work students
from disadvantaged backgrounds
are offered extra academic help to
enable them to work in depressed
neighborhoods has been inaugur-
ated by the Paul Baerwald School
of Social Work of the Hebrew
I niversity.
The program was announced
by Ralph I. Goldman, executive
vice president of the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee.
GRANTS from a private
American donor, Raquel New-
man of Los Altos, Calif., and the
Joint Distribution Committee,
enabled the school to get the
project started. Goldman said.
The Israel Ministry of Labor and
Social Affairs is also providing
partial support for research and
the World Sephardi Federation
has offered a number of
scholarships.
Mrs. Newman is a member of
the JDC Board of Directors and
aln the Israel Area Committee.
The JDC is a beneficiary of funds
raised by the UJA campaign of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
The new students ten this
year are all academically qual-
ified." Goldman said. However,
they fall slightly below the cut-off
point for acceptance into a school
where seven applicants compete
for each available place. Once
accepted, they must meet the
same standards of performance
as their fellow students.'*
DR. ELIEZER JAFFE, senior
lecturer in the Paul Baerwald
School, who proposed the project
and saw it through to approval
by the University's central ad-
missions committee, points out
that many minority and "dis-
advantaged" (he prefers the term
"opportunity deprived")
students fall into the top half of
the applicants and, although they
do not possess the same edu-
cational background as their
colleagues, they may still be good
risks for success in social work.
"The plan is not meant to
lower standards in the Uni-
versity, but rather to demon-
strate that an imaginative ap-
proach can succeed in at least one
field of study social work
where the old policy, in effect,
ruled out an important pool of
potential professionals," Dr.
Jaffe said.
The criteria for selecting the
students included low edu-
cational level of the mother, large
number of brothers and sisters,
and a city slum or development
town background. The ten
selected, eight of whom are from
the Edot Hamizrach, include
one Ashkenazi woman and two
We do business
the right way.
'00 W Oakland Park Blvd
Ft Lauderdale. Fla. 11311
Phone r UM
Arabs. The project will be
assessed with a view to its
possible adoption by other Israeli
social work schools.
THE PILOT stage of the
project will run four years. By
reaching out to the community,
actively recruiting potential
social workers from low income
and minority backgrounds, and
providing educational and eco-
nomic help after they are ad-
mitted, the school hopes to make
a positive contribution to the
social work profession and to the
population served by the social
workers.
divided it from its neighbors for
too long."
But he cautioned, "It took the
U.S. 13 years to negotiate a
treaty with Panama. It took the
U.S. four years to negotiate a
treaty with Vietnam. Why should
Israel be expected to agree on all
aspects of a 30-year-old conflict in
15 hours?"
DURING its three-day
meeting, the Commission called
on each district to establish an
Israel Commission, recom-
mended that each such com-
mittee set up a crisis-response
network to mobilize members to
act on Israel-oriented issues.
It was also suggested that each
lodge establish an Israel Public
Affairs Committee, a "crisis hot
line" to the Washington office
and a campaign to register 30,000
new $1.000 Israel Bond holders in
honor of Israel's 30th an-
niversary.
In addition, the Commission
pressed for completion of B'nai
B'rith's commitment to the con-
struction of the B'nai B'rith
Liberty Bell Plaza in Jerusalem
and endorsed greater publicity of
aliyah-oriented activities.
COMMISSION delegates also
viewed the premiere of the new
slide sound show, A Jew Knows
This Place.
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
After reading your editorial of
June 9 entitled "American
Justice and the JDL," I was
appalled.
For a Jewish newspaper to
place the JDL in the same class
as the Nazis is playing into the
hands of the Arabs, Russians and
to some extent the President of
the United States.
To divide the non-Israeli Jew
in all Jewish problems is just
what they intend to do. They
failed in Israel and are creating
their efforts elsewhere.
As far as I am concerned the
Anti-Begin Peace memorandum
signed by prominent Jews and
this type of editorial are traitors
to the Jewish cause.
The uprisings at the Warsaw
OUR
Readeps
wRite
"Let Thy Words Be Brief
Koheleth lEcclesiastes/ j
ghetto and the creation of Israel
came from resistance, not
government legal laws and
regulations.
DAVID I. SOLOMON
Fort Lauderdale
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fri<*y.June23,
I97g
Bloody Past Caught Up
With Nazi at Party
Continued from Page 1
told him to sit in a corner Lying,
Stan said his three brothers were
also goldsmiths. Evidently
amused. Wagner spared them
too. The rest of the family was
killed.
BUT IT was the camp com-
mandant. Franz Stangle. who
until he left Sobibor four months
later to take over the larger
camp. Treblinka became
Stan's real protector. Stan's
brothers were later killed: Stan
survived.
When he was told, in 1971.
while the life of Stangl was being
researched, that it had been
learned that Wagner was also in
Brazil, Szmajzner almost
despaired: "To think that I am
now breathing the same air. It
makes me feel terribly ill ... I
would not know how to find
and to jobs in Damascus
Stangl in weaving. Wagner still
in the building trade. In 1950
they went separately to Brazil.
STANGL, after capture and
extradition, died facing a life
sentence in a German prison in
1971. His widow and her three
daughters still live in Brazil, and
she speaks disdainfully of
Wagner.
He used to "drop in" on them,
she says, but she did not like her
husband to associate with him.
"Wagner is a vulgar man, we
have nothing in common with
him."
Wagner came to see her after
her husband was deported. "He
wanted money," she says. "He
said he was down and out and
would I lend him money to bury
his wife who had just died.
"He said: 'Why don't you and
Latin America
words to describe what a truly
terrible man that is ... he should
be dead." And he cried.
Why, then, did he speak to
Wagner as he did in Sao Paolo
police station? "I had been
thinking how to handle it." he
said. "I knew that Wagner's
friends at Sobibor had called him
Gustl. I was counting on the sur-
prise to make him give himself
away. And he did."
FOR WAGNER, it was the
end of a 30-year half-life as a
member of the world's most un-
pleasant club: the dreary world of
the escaped Nazi. Franz Stangl
was his closest fellow member.
By the end of the war, Stangl
and Wagner were already good
friends. They escaped from
Europe together in June, 1948,
down the so-called "Rome
Route" with the help of Bishop
Alois Hudal. (Strangl had hidden
his identity in an American
internment camp and then
walked out of an open prison in
Austria: Wagner had lain low as
a building laborer in Graz.)
Both were channeled to Syria
I set up house together? I haven't
got anybody any longer, and as
for Franz, they are going to do
him in anyway over there, and
you'll be alone too.' Frau
Stangl threw him out.
FOR A TIME, Wagner could
be seen around Sao Paolo
"looking like a beggar," ac-
cording to Frau Stangl. "with
torn clothes and shoes." But
some time after this, he set up
home with a German woman who
owned a small farm in a village
about 25 miles away.
They apparently had two
children. And it was from there,
on Apr. 20 this year, that Wagner
set out for Rio de Janeiro and a
Nazi rally to celebrate Hitler's
birthday. It was from a photo-
graph taken at this rally that
Nazi-hunter Simon Weisenthal
recognized him.
"You don't have to tell them
that I was a bad man," Wagner
said to Stanislav Szmajzner. He
added in a whisper: "If you do.
bad things will happen to you."
Szmajzner said he was not
worried.
VIEW FROM ABROAD
Israel's Reply To
U.S. Remains Vague
JERUSALEM (WNS>
Israel gave the United
States a non-commital
reply on the future of the
West Bank early this week.
Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan said June 6 that it
was premature for Israel to
make any concrete state-
ments.
The Carter Administra-
tion has asked for Israel's
proposals for the West
Bank after the five-years of
Premier Menachem Begin's
proposed "self-rule" plan
for West Bank residents.
"Much depends on what
will happen during the five
years," Dayan noted.
Dayan said West Bank
sovereignty could be left
open, but that if it is raised
Israel would assert its
claim to the territory.
DAYAN SAID he believed
Jordan could accept the self-rule
proposal as the first stage in an
eventual settlement.
Meanwhile, Israeli sources said
Israel will not change its position
on a peace settlement despite
Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat's threat of a renewed mili-
tary struggle. Sadat, addressing
troops of the Egyptian Army at
Ismailia June 6, said they must
be prepared "for the completion
of the battle of liberation if there
is no alternative, and if Israel
continues not to understand what
is behind the peace initiative."
In Washington, the State De-
partment said it does not believe
that Sadat has raised the war op-
tion. "We have no reason what-
soever to doubt that he continue
to support the effort to reach a
comprehensive peace settlement
in the Middle East," State De-
partment spokesman Hodding
Carter said.
BUT LABOR Alignment lead-
er Shimon Peres accused Sadat
of aggravating the present deli-
cate situation. But he stressed
that the door to negotiations was
still open. Former Foreign Min-
ister Yigal Allon said Sadat in his
recent statements "is urging to
achieve a settlement on his own
terms, not necessarily by nego-
tiations but rather by dictating
them directly or through the
U.S."
Behind the new Anti-Zionist in Bpitain
By ROBERT WISTRICH
Last in a Two-Part Series
THE RADICAL anti-Zionist
today attacks not only the Israeli
right to national self-determ-
ination (while upholding the
"progressive" character of Pales-
tinian Arab nationalism), but
also the whole basis of Jewish
attachment to Zion.
Again, the argumentation is
anachronistic, based on the
assimilationist premise that
Jewry has only a spiritual,
religious or purely symbolic link
with Palestine. It is the physical
return to Zion which is negated
along with the concrete solidarity
of diaspora Jewry towards the
State of Israel
Anti-Zionism attacks this
identification because its very
essence is the denial of Jewish
national rights in Palestine. Any
Jew who today asserts this self-
evident right may find himself
branded as a racial
THIS MIC.HT be unobjec
tionable if the enemies of Israel
were prepared to attack the
legitimacy of every nation-State
in the world and brand every
national movement, without
exception, as "racist"; but such
is not the case.
Cannon Named To
Israel Affairs Post
Esther Cannon of Pompano
Beach, immediate past president
of Temple Sholnm Sisterhood,
has been appointed Israel Affairs
chairman ol the Florida Branch
of the Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism.
The announcement was made
by Irene Sholk of Miami, newly-
elected president of the Florida
Branch
CANNON will advise on mat-
ters concerning Israel to some 40
Florida Sisterhoods affiliated
with the Women's League Her
responsibilities will also include
the exchange of programs of
Israeli content. Israeli fact
sheets, late news, and emergency
measures.
This blatant double standard
exposes the demagogic character
of contemporary anti-Zioniam,
which, for all its anti-racialist and
anti imperialist rhetoric, has
increasingly borrowed the
methods, style and slogans of
classic anti-Semitism.
INSTEAD OF the individual
Jew or the "Jews" as a dispersed
community, it is the collective
representation of the Jewish
people the State of Israel
which is the chosen target. Its
(M'rsonality and identity are
style of the anti-Semite carica-
turing the Jew:
Israel is the alien intruder in
the region, the oppressor, the
capitalist exploiter, the dis-
inheritor of an indigenous Arab
peasantry and the agent of a
sinister conspiracy to enslave the
world.
Anti-Zionism would be of less
i <>n< ern were it not evident that it
is now operating in a favorable
international environment.
Perhaps the most striking sign of
this has been the mobilization of
Third World nations against
Israel in the name of a global,
anti-imperialist front.
UNDER Communist leader-
ship and inspiration, the Jewish
State has been presented to
developing nations as a
dangeroui obstacle to the world-
wide process of decolonization.
No doubt, if Israel does opt for an
expansionist policy, it will lend
credence to this campaign.
No doubt, too. Third World
anti Zionism has also been fueled
by the promise of petrodollars
and is a side effect of increasing
Arab influence. But it is dis-
turbing that the flood of
(.efamatory anti-Zionist liter-
ature in
has created
Third World cou^
*d the seeds 0f ,7
Semitiam where it was prevkX I
unknown. The stereotype^ j
Iarael aa an imperialist enclavem
the heart of the Afro-Asian worM
gives a global resonance to ami.
Zionism which is decidaflv
ominous. '
Similarly, the link between U*
Arab-Israeli conflict and the
energy crisis, as well as the insw
of detente between the super.
powers, gives anti-Zionists the
possibility of presenting Israel 1
a major obstacle to world peace
The dependence of the West on
Arab oil has led to a general
mood of inclining towards the
appeasement of extremist Arab
and Palestinian demands.
ANTI-ZIONISM in the 1970s
has been able to capitalize on the
general crisis of the international
economic and political system
and turn it against Israel The
branding of the Jewish State as
"racist" by a majority of the
United Nations in November
1975, would have been incon-
ceivable without this general
change in the international
political environment.
Throughout the centuries, anti-
Semites, like the chameleon, have
always known how to adapt their
colon to a changing environ-
ment The crusade against Israel
bai given them a wonderful
opportunity to njajnwp under
i he cover of international respec-
tability and approbation.
The terminology may have
changed, but in its demagogy,
unscrupulousness an destructive
ambitions, contemporary anti-
Zionism has provided a new ideo-
logical framework for the
resurgence of anti-Semitism in
the post-1945 world.
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Friday, June 23,1978
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Ouantanamo: The Jewish Connection
By TONY DE MARCO
GUANTANAMO BAY, Cuba
Mild-mannered and
biassuming, Howard B. Schero
If Lauderhill, Fla., the bearded
Jewish lay
leader of the
whirling antennaes and electronic
consoles, Schero and his radar
operators are "on watch." They
alertly monitor the skyways
around them so that the 6,200
military and civilians living on
base can conduct their daily
AMERICAN SCENE
Iprawling U.S. Naval Base at
puantanamo Bay, Cuba, speaks
i a soft voice.
"This has been a great week for
tews here in Gitmo.''
No, it wasn't Chanukah or
pesach.
The Navy rabbi from Norfolk,
/a., was visiting the base, the
|>nly U.S. military facility on
pommunist soil. A rabbi hadn't
Wsited Gitmo, as it is commonly
(ailed, in years.
TO MILLIONS of Jews
throughout the world, seeing the
abbi is a weekly routine, but for
vavYiTian Schero and his 25
ellow worshippers, this was a
rery memorable occasion.
Schero, the son of Mrs. Joan A.
Bchero, of 3330 Spanish Moss
Terrace in Lauderhill, escorted
the rabbi. Lt. Cmdr. John
osenblatt, on his visits with the
Jewry of Guantanamo Bay.
"Chaplain Rosenblatt con-
ducted a prayer service for us and
vas a tremendous help and in-
spiration to me," says the 1969
aduate of Coral Gables Senior
ligh School. Plans were also
ade to hold a Passover Seder
*ith the Jewish community.
IN ADDITION to his lay
leader duties, Operations
Specialist Schero is a radar
Supervisor at the Guantanamo
Say Anti-Air Warfare Center
|AAWC).
The United States leased the
puantanamo Bay site from Cuba
1903. In 1934, the treaty was
[negotiated giving the U.S. a
erpetual leased which can only
lie voided by abandoning the area
Or by mutual agreement between
|he U.S. and Cuban govern-
nents.
Located on the southeastern
khore of Communist Cuba, this
15-square-mile piece of property
|l I l square miles is water)
nsists of palm trees, rocks,
Mnd, cactus, scrub brush and
Lianas, 17 miles of cyclone fence
rnd an active land minefield.
SPEAKING OF Gitmo, as it is
kommonly called, Schero says,
[This is my second tour of duty
kt AAWC. I was here from 1971
k> 1973, when I met my wife-to-
be, Coleen. She lived here with
er folks who arrived in Guan-
tanamo in 1956. They were
pvilian employees who liked it
knd decided to stay. I'm glad
Iheydid."
Although the native Floridian
pas tight-lipped about the
ecifics of his job, he states,
[Our primary function is base
pfense early warning."
High atop a hill overlooking
he base, the bay and the Carib-
1 Sea. amid an array of
\C0HEN:
^axes and Sharks
Continued from Page 4
KiU C08t *136 billion in lost
And in Florida this year alone,
thanks to the Legislature just
Pded, special interests will pkk
up another $7 to $10 million
hich you and I will have to pay
maintain a decent level of
ervicea.
FOR THOSE who believe, in
phe words of Justice Oliver Wen-
e" Holmes, that taxes are whet
Py for civilized society, there
ven more disturbing long-
>re aspects of this "revolt." I
op* to explore this further in
'her columns.
routines in a relaxed manner.
A ROUTINE statement of the
center's mission reveals that men
and women working there pro-
vide radar air surveillance with-
in 100 nautical miles of the
Guantanamo base, a key defense
mechanism necessary to ensure
protection of the site. This
function, in turn, lets the base
carry out its mission of support
to the ships of the fleet through
training.
Although small and compact in
its own right, the naval base
serves as headquarters for men
and women engaged in a massive
training program designed to
hone the skills of crewmen
serving aboard warships of the
U.S. Atlantic Fleet.
Nearly 100 ships a year
complete the rugged training
program under the watchful eyes
of Navy Fleet Training Group
instructors from Guantanamo
Bay.
THEIR training operations are
conducted in a 14,000-square-mile
ocean area south of here and
include such shipboard functions
as navigation, gunnery, damage
control and general seamanship.
Petty Officer Schero married
Coleen in September, 1973, and
moved to Miami for duty at the
Naval Reserve Training Center.
While there, both Scheros at-
tended the University of Miami
on a part-time basis.
Two years later, he transferred
to the Norfolk, Va.-based am-
phibious assault ship USS Guam,
and visited Spain, France, Italy,
Kenya, Egypt and Greece.
In 1977, the 27-year-old sailor
reenlisted and requested duty
"back home in Gitmo."
WEIGHING the pros and cons
of duty here, he comments, "I like
the climate, the location and the
recreational facilities plus the
fishing's great. You can also save
a lot of money because the cost of
living is considerably less than in
the States. Sometimes the
dependent wives here with their
husbands complain about the
lack of conveniences and big
shopping centers, but Coleen is
here with her folks, so she's really
happy."
Schero is quick to note that as
with any isolated duty station,
travel and home visitations are
very limited.
While Guantanamo Bay may
not offer the day-to-day luxuries
of life that Schero enjoyed while
living back in the United States,
he's not living in total isolation.
GUANTANAMO IS self-
supporting and has been since
1964 when the Castro govern-
ment cut off the water and elec-
tricity supplied by Cuba. A
seawater conversion plant,
capable of producing 2.3 million
gallons of fresh water daily, also
produces 23,000 kilowatts of elec-
trical power.
The base also has a modern,
fully-equipped hospital, dental
services, a color television
station, AM and FM .radio
stations, a bowling center,
several free movies daily, res-
taurants, one commissary
(supermarket) and two base
exchanges (retail stores).
Schero says he's looking
forward to an R & R (rest and
relaxation) trip for his wife and
two-year-old daughter, Jennifer.
"It'll be a good change of
scenery."
Navy Operations Specialist Howard B. Schero spends some off-
duty time with his wife, Coleen, and their daughter, Jennifer.
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Page 8
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday. Jmw 2i,\m
Civil Rights Expert Views Possibilities
What if Packard-Moynihan Becomes Law?
By LEO PFEFFER
Special Counsel,
American Jewish Congress
The Packwood-Moynihan bill,
which would allow an income tax
credit to parents who pay tuition
for their children in private
schools at the elementary,
secondary and college levels, once
again brings to the fore the split
within American Judaism on the
troublesome question of govern-
mental aid to parochial schools.
Religious American Jewry is
generally divided into three
groupings: the Reform or Liber-
al, the middle-of-the-road Con-
servative, and the Orthodox.
Each of the groups is represented
by two major organizations, one
representing the rabbis and the
other the congregations.
THESE SIX organizations are
somewhat loosely joined in a
single association known as the
Synagogue Council of America.
The expressed views of the Syna-
gogue Council are generally ac-
cepted as the positions of the
American Jewish religious com-
munity. The Council, however, is
bound by the rule of unanimity,
under which it may not take a
position on any public issue
unless all six constituents agree
on it.
For the first two decades of its
existence that is, until the
mid-1960"s the Synagogue
Council was unanimous in its
positions respecting religious
freedom and the separation of
church and state. Specifically, it
urged the broadest degree of reli-
gious freedom consistent with
maintenance of public order and
opposed government involve
ment in religious affairs. As to
the latter, it opposed both reli-
gious teachings or practut-
within the public schools and
governmental financing of reli-
gious chools.
Consistent with its policies, the
Council submitted friend-of-the-
court briefs of the U.S. Supreme
Court in a number of cases in-
volving the religious liberty
clause of the First Amendment.
THUS, it urged the Court to
hold unconstitutional compul-
sory Sunday closing laws, at
least insofar as they were en-
forced against persons whose
religious convictions compelled
them to observe a day other than
Sunday as their holdy day of rest.
So. too. it submitted a brief ar-
guing that a person who for reli-
gious reasons would not accept
employment requiring him to
work on Saturday should not be
denied unemployment insurance
benefits.
In the field of religion and pub-
lic education, the Synagogue
Council filed briefs urging the
unconsitutionality of such prac-
tices as released time for religious
instruction during regular school
hours, whether the instruction
took place within the public
schools or elsewhere; devotional
Bible reading within the public
schools, and the recitation of
prayers, whether purportedly
sectarian or nonsectarian. as part
of the public school program. The
Council's position was upheld by
the Supreme Court in all these
cases except for one, in which the
court permitted released-time
religious education away from
public school premises and in-
volving no public school person-
nel.
in the mid-1960s, however, the
Synagogue Council split on the
question of aid to parochial
schools. While the Reform and
Conservative branches main-
tained and still maintain their
position against governmental
aid or involvement, the Orthodox
constituents have changed their
position and now consistently
join with the Catholic Church in
strongly urging such aid.
THE CHANGE of position by
the Orthodox is understandable.
Most Jewish parochial schools, or
day schools as they are called, are
under Orthodox auspices; they
have the most to gain from gov-
ernmental funds. While Orthodox
Jews have risen substantially on
the economic ladder, there are
still many Orthodox parents who
cannot meet the necessarily ever-
increasing tuition demands of the
schools. At the same time, reli-
gious schools, including day
, schools, have become major
| beneficiaries of allocations by
Jewish Welfare federations,
steadilv replacing Jewish hospi-
tals and homes for the aged, the
infirm or the orphaned-----
Nevertheless, demands on the
part of the Orothodox for govern-
mental aid to their schools have
increased both in extent and in-
tensity. Orthodox Jewish or-
ganizations have joined Catholics
in condemning Supreme Court
decisions that limit governmental
aid in financing the educational
operations of parochial schools to
subsidies for school busing and
loans of secular textbooks. They
testify strongly and consistently
,N CAPITOL HILL
:::

Goldberg Attacks
Ethnic Suspicions
WASHINGTON proud of ones origin. "
(JTA) Arthur Goldberg,
former Supreme Court Jus-
tice and former U.S. Am-
bassador to the United Na-
tions, has strongly rejected
the idea that "ethnic
causes" are no longer in-
fluential in American poli-
tics.
Goldberg, who is now an
Ambassador-at-Large and
headed the U.S. delegation at the
recent Belgrade conference on the
Helsinki agreements, made his
remarks after being awarded the
B'nai B'rith President's Medal
by B'nai B'rith President David
M. Blumberg at a meeting of the
organization's administrative
committee here.
DEPARTING from his
prepared text on the Belgrade
conference. Goldberg said he had
been disturbed by "the concept
that we have reached a watershed
in American politics because
ethnic causes can no longer
prevail in the American vote."
While Goldberg did not
mention it directly, Sen. Mike
Gravel (D.. Alaska) said that
when the Senate supported
President Carter's Middle East
plane sale package it was a
"litmus test" that would prove to
be "the watershed year of Jewish
influence in the United States."
Goldberg said that "We are a
unique country, we say we are a
pluralistic country, and we draw
our sense as a nation from that
fact that we come from all parts
of the world. I always felt it made
one a better American to be very
DECLARING THAT he was
"worried" about the revival of
the attack on ethnic interests,
Goldberg said. "I think this is
something we must address our-
selves to. We can put aside the
fight over the planes, but we can-
not put aside this concept ir our
country's acceptance for even a
single second as to apologizing
for being ethnic."
On the Helsinki agreement,
Goldberg characterized the
recent trial of Yuri Orlov, head of
the Soviet group monitoring the
USSR's compliance with the
human rights provisions of the
Helsinki agreement, as a "lynch-
ing."
He said he feared that the trial
of Jewish activist Anatoly Shar-
ansky would also lead to a guilty
sentence and a long prison
sentence. However, i have the
feeling that if they (Soviet
authorities) go ahead with it,
they will never get the SALT
agreement ratified by Congress
and I think they have been very
sober about it." he said.
ONE OF the guests at a panel
on human rights that followed
the Goldberg talk, Dr. Joyce
Starr, a Presidential special
assistant on human rights who
participated in the Belgrade con-
ference, told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that the White
House is aware of the plight of
Jessica Katz, the seven-month-
old infant child of Soviet Jews
who have been refused per-
mission to leave the USSR for
vital medical treatment for her
Starr said the White House is
working on the case.
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whenever Congress or state legis-
latures consider aid-to-parochial-
school measures.
To the non-Orthodox majority
among American Jews, the con-
stitutional guarantee of separa-
tion of church and state is in-
divisible. If governmental aid to
religion in the form of allocation
of tax-raised funds to parochial
schools is permissible, so too are
religious practices and religious
instruction in the public schools.
There is. after all, but one Con-
stitution and one First Amend-
ment.
PERHAPS TEN per cent of
Jewish children in America at-
tend dav schools: 90 ner cent at-
tend public schools. The parents
of these public school children
dread any return to the old days
which many of them experienced
when they were in public school
and which because of the prin-
ciple of church-state separation
as interpreted by the Supreme
Court their children are
spared.
They do not want their chil-
dren to be exposed to the reading
of the New Testament with its
account of the crucifixion of
Jesus by the Jews and the cry
ol the jews. '"His blood be upon
us. and on our children" (Matth.
27:251. Nor do they want their
children to be compelled to recite
Christian prayers and sing Chris-
tian hymns, not only during the
Christmas and Easter seaaont
but, as was the case in hun-
dreds of communities, every
school day of the year.
The Supreme Court rulinp
barring such practices have been
obeyed despite the fact that, ac-
cording to the public opinion
polls, most Americans would
prefer a return to the days when
Bible reading, prayer-recitation
and the singing of hymns was
common practice in the public
schools. According to the same
polls, most Americans also
oppose the use of tax-raised
funds to support parochial
schools.
IF THE minority that de-
mands parochiaid is allowed to
violate the Constitution, how can
the majority that wants Bible-
reading, prayers and hymns in
the public schools be denied the
same right?
If the Packwood-Moynihan bill
is enacted by Congress. Protes-
tant Americans will have a com-
pelling claim for the return of
religion and that means the
Protestant religion to the
public schools. For the great
majority of American Jews, the
return of sectarian practices to
the public school classroom is too
high a price to pay for gov-
ernmental aid to Jewish day
schools.
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,y, June 23,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
>MC Leaders Press Remembering Berlin and Gen. Clay
iBolt from Coalition
SRUSALEM (JTA) -
ge top leaders of the
nocratic Movement for
nge (DMC), two of them
linet ministers, have given
impetus to mounting sen-
tnts within the party to quit
r,ier Menachem Begin's
Mled coalition government
fuse of its hard line stand on
fce issues.
he strongest attack yet on the
ernment's policies was made
I the DMC's deputy leader,
|non Rubinstein, in a
vision interview here. The
per law professor, who
bded the Shinui (Change)
tement after the Yom Kippur
r, the original nucleus of the
|C, charged that the gover-
fent's peace efforts were in
["anti-peace."
IE SAID the Begin gover-
ent has become
ogressively severe" in its
ktions and that the Cabinet
purity composed on Likud and
National Religious Party
Jly ignored the DMC as if
do not exist."
Libinstein's views apparently
[shared by Transport Minister
Amit and Minister of Social
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Betterment Yisrael Meir Amit
and Minister of Social Bet-
terment Yisrael Katz. Amit,
regarded as one of the strongest
figures in the DMC. has also
expressed concern over the
ineffectual voice of his party in
the government.
AMIT is presently visiting the
U.S., but Katz indicated here
that he tended to agree with
Rubinstein and thought it was
necessary to review the DMC's
participation in the government
if there are no changes of policy
soon.
DMC LEADER Yigael Yadin,
who is Deputy Premier, reacted
coldly to the voices of dissent. He
still maintains that the DMC can
have a modifying effect on policy
if it remains in the government.
He chided Rubinstein for ex-
pressing his views publicly before
taking them up in the party's
policy-making bodies.
Although the group within the
DMC that favors quitting the
government is .still in the
minority, Rubinstein, Amit and
Katz together pose a powerful
challenge to Yadin's leadership.
Meanwhile, a new group called
"Professors for True Peace" has
merged to champion Begins
policies. In newspaper ads signed
by about 400 academicians, they
accuse the Peace Now movement
of distorting the situation.
THEY CLAIM it is not the
Begin government but Egypt
that has responded inflexibly to
Israel's "generous offers."
Prominent in the new group
are Binyamin Uffenheimer and
his wife, Rivka Shatz. He is a
Biblical scholar and she is one o!
the foremost authorities on
Hasidism. Both have long been
associated with right-wing
causes.
By LISELOTTE MULLER
Hannoversche Allgemeine
Lucius Clay, former American
Military Governor in Germany
and organizer of the 1948 Berlin
airlift, is dead.
The people of West Berlin owe
their freedom to his uncomprom-
ising attitude during that crisis.
The Federal Republic of Ger-
many too has much to thank him
for. He helped speed up her inte-
gration into the Western nations
after the terrible crimes of the
Hitler era.
LUCIUS CLAY will go down
in history as the man who won
one of the great battles of the
Cold War without the loss of a
single life. Three years after the
war, the Soviet Union blockaded
West Berlin and the people of the
city were faced with the choice of
starving or capitulating.
President Truman asked Gen.
Clay, the American Military
Governor in Germany, if he could
get supplies to Berlin by air.
Clay's answer was a simple
"Yes."
The Berlin airlift began. For
ten months, the two-and-a-half
million people of Berlin were sup-
plied with necessities by the air-
lift, one of the major technical
and organizational achievements
of modern times. Berlin was
saved from Soviet rule.
THIS WAS undoubtedly the
height of Clay's career. The son
of a Georgia senator, he started
his military career at the famous
West Point Academy. As a
young officer, he was fascinated
by technology. He became an ex-
pert on building airports, ports
and dams.
During World War II, he or-
ganized the invasion supply lines.
He made a name for himself out-
side military circles when he got
the port of Cherbourg, which had
been destroyed, back in working
order in a short time.
His post-war career reflected
the changes in German-American
relations.
Clay returned to the U.S. in
1949 and retired from the army.
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Gen. Lucius Clay
Twelve years later, after the Ber-
lin Wall was built. President
Kennedy sent him back to Berlin.
AS SPECIAL Commissioner
in West Berlin, his task was to
personify the United States'
readiness to defend the city. Hia
policy was clearly military with-
out being martial.
He demonstratively underlined
the right of America and Western
allies to free access by ordering
troop movements along the tran-
sit autobahns.
Clay also underlined the U.S.
right to a presence in East Berlin
according to the Four Power
status of the city. When the GDR
attempted to limit the allies'
right of access to East Berlin,
Clay ordered tanks to Checkpoint
Charlie in Friedrichstrasse.
A FEW DAYS later. Clay re-
ceived orders to withdraw them
because Washington feared this
kind of military pressure would
reduce the chances of a diploma-
tic solution to the Berlin crisis.
By then the purpose of the
show of strength had been
achieved. Clay had forced the
Soviet Union into a countter-
demonstration and an ack-
nowledgement that the Soviet
Union and not the GDR was re-
sponsible for East Berlin.
Just over six months later Clay
'told President Kennedy that his
mission was completed. The pall
of fear had lifted from the city.

But others who signed the ad
are new to public politics. The
group denounced the Peace Now
movement for seeking support
abroad which, it claims, plays
into the hands of Israel's
enemies.
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r-age iv
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
JDL Seeks Federal Judge's Impeachment
The Jewish Defense League
early last week announced a
move for the impeachment and
removal from the Federal Bench
of United States District Court
Judge Norman C. Roettger.
Sam Polur, a New York State
attorney living in Florida and a
member of the United States
Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals,
said the move is based on "the
insensitivity and callous indiffer-
ence he (Judge Roettger) dis-
played to the murdered six-mil-
lion Jews victims of Hitler
Germany's death camps and
to the American citizens who are
survivors and relatives of sur-
vivors."
JDL BOARD member Irwin
Block, a Miami Beach resident,
argued that "Judge Roettger is
presiding at the demoralization
proceedings of Feodor Fedor-
enko, a Ukranian-born former
guard at the Treblinka con-
centration camp in Poland during
World War II. That Death Camp
guard is not being tried for the
burning alive, for the murders,
for the whippings, for the sadism
and unspeakable brutality
against Jews. Catholics and other
anti-Nazis of World War II.
"That man is being tried on
denaturalization charges brought
by the Department of Justice of
the United States for alleged per-
jurious statements and material
omissions in 1949 which enable
him to illegally obtain a United
States visa and subsequent
citizenship in 1970.
NONETHELESS, this Fed
eral Judge called a press confer-
ence in his courtroom which
he first cleared of all witnesses
and observers to announce two
of the most callous and unfeeling
statements perhaps ever uttered
by a Federal Judge.''
Block quoted Judge Roettger
as declaring that "if at all pos-
sible," he would insist on obtain-
ing testimony from the "only
witnesses" who can corroborate
Fedorenko's story.
Terrorists Moving Back in Again
Interim Force in Lebanon when Israeli forces invaded south
(UNIFIL) by avoiding the Lebanon last March,
bridges and fording the Litani at
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Substantial numbers of well
armed terrorists infiltrated south
Lebanon and hid out pending the
final withdrawal of Israeli forces
But some of them already had
set up artillery positions in the
eastern sector of south Lebanon
known as Fatah land. The
presence of about 150 terrorists
in the area between the Litani
River and the present Israeli lines
was confirmed.
THEY LAY low in orchards
and groves assisted by leftist ele-
ments of the local population.
The terrorists apparently evaded
patrols of the United Nations
its shallow points under cover of
darkness. They have brought in
arms the same way, the reports
say.
Israel, which held a six-mile-
deep security belt along the
Lebanese border, has promised
the UN that all of its forces would
be out of Lebanon by June 13.
Security circles here are con-
vinced that once Israeli troops
are gone, the situation in south
Lebanon will change.
The terrorists are expected to
re-enter villages and townships
and begin to rebuild their infras-
tructure, including training
centers, vehicle pools and arms
caches which were destroyed
ARMS IN large quantities are
reported to be reaching the ter-
rorists from Libya and Europe
via the port of Tyre which they
still hold. Supplies are also said
to be coming in from Cyprus.
Concentrations of terrorists re-
ported in the Beaufort area are
said to include hundreds of Iraqi
soldiers disguised as members of
the Arab Liberation Front.
The terrorists' movements
have aroused alarm in Christian
villages in south Lebanon. The
Israeli army corps of engineers
has built a network of roads to
enable Christian forces to move
between their various enclaves.
Those alleged witnesses
admittedly are in the Soviet
Union and not available for
terrifying," said Block. "But. the
Judge added, those alleged 'wit-
nesses' were fellow guards at
Treblinka Concentration Camp
with Fedorenko."
"WHAT, in the name of inno-
cent Jewish blood could
testimony from guards at Treb-
linko provide to save' Fedorenko
from deportation for perjury
upon being admitted to the
United States?" Block and at-
torney Polur demanded to know.
Block and Polur also quoted
Roettger as declaring that it
might take three or four years to
get the testimony of these wit-
nesses "somewhere in Russia."
"What is most shocking is this
unalterable fact:
"Assume everything the for-
mer guards at Treblinka said
about Fedorenko were testified to
under oath and adopted as true.
What possible relevancy would
that have upon Feodor Fedor-
enko's lying t6 the UniUd!
Immigration and Natural;'
Service at the time he ,ul^
mission, successfully T'
United States of America'*
Polur said last week th.,
wasrt^utingtr*Fuu3i|
Circuit Court of APDi, **|
mediately to remov^
Roettger from the case on
following grounds
" THE JUDGE know,
Uognih.ry,umfOUr %?*
admits to having iSd
guard duty at one of the ^
mfamous Death Camp, jfij\
Wr II ... 18 tanumounu.]
abaolvmg Nazi murder* ^
lying to Immigration ,,!
Naturalization authorities I
receive the most sacred '?
idumately, of citizen afl
United States." *P
Polur noted that "We are J
going to request legal *J|
equitable relief by sui^e 011,
Writ of Quo wZnmF&l]
Judge Roettger in the Fifth7?
cuit Court of Appeals \Ve do not
believe there is any possible fa. I
or equitable or judicial basis (
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TEL AVIV (JTA)
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman
returned from an overnight trip
to London aboard an El Al flight
from Zurich, ending speculation
as to where he had been but not
the mystery that shrouded his
activities.
Weizman jumped into his car
at Ben Gurion Airport and left
without making a statement. His
trip to London, which was an-
nounced before his departure,
gave rise to speculation that he
would meet with some prominent
Arab figure, possibly in con-
nection with the resumption of
Israeli-Egyptian peace talks.
THAT possibility was given
credence by the fact that he was
accompanied by his military aide
de camp, Han Teh i la The
MICHAEL LIPSON DDS
ROBERT J. FISH DDS
are pleased to announce the opening of their
new office for the practice of
GENERAL DENTISTRY
Defense Ministry insisted it was
a private visit to meet with
Anglo-Jewish leaders.
The mystery deepened when
Weizman left London for an
unknown destination aboard a
non-Israeli aircraft. It is now
known that he was in Zurich, or
at least at Zurich airport, where
he boarded an El Al flight home.
But sources here said he may well
have stopped off somewhere else
in Europe for a secret meeting
before emplaning at Zurich.
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,, June 23,1978
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
**
Tracing Genealogies Has
['Roots' In Jewish Tradition
by ARTHUR KURZWEIL
Genealogy did not begin with
Ex Haley'8 Roots or the efforts
those wanting to join the
Lighters of the American
volution. In fact, it is fair to
that genealogy itself has its
Dts" firmly planted in ancient
irish tradition.
|t is known, for example, that
Temple in Jerusalem had a
cial room devoted exclusively
the storing and maintaining of
nil) genealogies. Discussions
[genealogy are scattered in the
Brnuii and one need not be a
blica! scholar to know that
ily a character is introduced
the Biblical drama without
Jng accompanied by a family
The famous begat paragraphs
[(icn.sis are a crucial part of
firsl hook of the Torah. and
\n are scores of commentaries
the meanings behind these
lealogies.
CWISH INTEREST in gen
|pgj beginning with early
lit inn. has continued to the
kent day. Current Jewish
turns and texts reflect the
bortance which Judaism at-
Iiuti's to a "generational" view
life When one is culled to the
pah. for example, that person
balled by his or her name and
^n the parents' name.
In death as well, our tomb-
^nes are engraved with the
me ol the deceased and his or
parents' name (or names). In
\\ our tradition sees our names
rurately as two names joined
ben or bat (son of or daughter
Modern liturgy also reflects
Jewish interest in genealogy.
hen we say "Abraham, Isaac,
Jacob" we are reciting a
nealogy: father, son, grandson.
her liturgical references are
De.ilogical as well.
IW'hile it is quite easy to recog-
uenealogical interest in
rish tradition, the question
M Can a present-day Jew
|ve any success in tracing his or
family tree?
THE ANSWER is a definite
les and the "myth" that all
wish records from Europe were
JRlroyed is just that a mis-
nception. There ore records,
fcre are books, and there are
fny other sources which can
lp the average family trace
keif back through the
Derations.
ptetore you are ready to consult
libraries, archives, and record
Iteri which can help you in
ur research, you must begin
lur family tree at home. There is
no substitute for interviewing
family members and beginning to
plot a family tree simply be
drawing from the memories of
your relatives especially the
older ones.
In fact, if you successfully "dig
out" your long lost cousins and
great aunts, you will be surprised
at how large your family tree can
be. It is not uncommon for a
family tree to stretch back five
and six generations simply on the
basis of memory. It is important
to remember, as well, that a
family tree is not just a
genealogy which goes back in
time.
YOU SHOULD record the
names and dates of living cousins
also. Learning about ancestors
who have been long gone is
fascinating, but it is often even
more rewarding to see how wide
your family is, how "inter-
national" it is, and how many
interesting people you are related
to.
After you have contacted as
many relatives as possible,
asking them for rames, dates,
places, occupations, and family
stories, you are then ready to
search the records.
Most of us have a tendency to
think that our own families could
never appear in books or records
but this i? simply not true. Let
us say. for example, that your
great grandparents came to the
United States in 1848 (which is
quite probable if they came from
Germany, since this was the
height of German-Jewish im-
migration).
IF THIS is so. then there is
little doubt that your family
would appear in the 1850, 1860,
1870, 1880 and 1900 Federal
census records (the 1890 records
were destroyed in a fire). Each of
those census records would add
names, dates and other informa-
tion to your family tree.
All of the U.S. Census records,
from .1900 on back, are open to
the public, so if any part of your
family came to America before
that year, you, would be able to
find them there.
Another research variant is the
Naturalization record. Most of
our "immigrant ancestors" (our
families' first member to arrive in
this country I became citizens.
OFTEN THE citizenship
records, or more specifically the
applications for citizenship
(which are available to the public)
contain important famUy history
information, like the ancestors
native town and the name of the
boat which brought them to
America. With the name of the
boat you can obtain the steam-
ship passenger lists from the
National Archives.
There are countless other
sources in the U.S. alone, such as
birth, death and marriage
records. Early "city directories."
which look like, but pre-date tele-
phone books, may list your
relatives.
Non-American Jewish records
are more difficult, but still
possible, to locate. If your family
was from Eastern Europe, you
should familiarize yourself with
"Memorial Books," also known
as "Yizkor Books." Each of the
more than one hundred volumes
is devoted to a different Eastern
European town, and often even
the tiniest towns are represented.
IF YOU can locate a Memorial
Book about your family's town, it
it quite pc isible that you will find
your sought-for references. An
examination of the book would
still be worthwhile even if your
family is not mentioned, since it
will provide you with photo-
graphs and other historical
material which will put your
research into historical context.
Interestingly, the Mormon
Church in Salt Lake City has a
great number of Jewish records
from around the world.
Genealogy is part of the Mormon
religion, and because of this, they
have set out to microfilm the
world's records. At the present
time, the Mormons have a
collection of Jewish birth, death
and marriage records repre-
senting 300 Polish towns, 300
German towns, and 300 Hun-
garian towns.
A DEEPLY disturbing but
vitally important aspect of
Jewish genealogy is Holocaust
research. While the number
6.000,000 is unfathomable,
learning about family members
who were killed by the Nazis
makes the Event all the more
personal. Since there are no
graves for the victims, your
family tree can become their
personal memorial.
The International Tracing Ser-
vice, under the direction of the
International Red Cross, is an
agency which has attempted to
collect all records relating to the
Holocaust. By writing to them,
you might be able to learn more
about the Holocaust victims in
your family.
Sources for researching Jewish
genealogy are vast. Some Jewish
families have been able to trace
back ten to fifteen generations
while others have linked up with
families from the 15th century.
There are even those Jewish
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SOURCES FOR JEWISH GENEALOGY
Federal Census Records National Archives
Washington, D.C. 20408
- send for free packet of
genealogical information
Locations vary depending
upon the year.
Write to: Immigration &
Naturalization Service,
Washington, D.C. 20536
National Archives
Washington, D.C. 20408
Genealogical Society of
Utah
50 East North Temple Street
Salt Lake City. Utah M150
International Tracing Service
D-3548 Arolsen
West Germany
I 129 East 73rd Street
New York. N.Y. 10021
YIVO Institute
for Jewish Research
1048 Fifth Ave.
New York. N.Y 10028
(good for background research on
towns and communities)
Naturalization Records
Passenger Lists
Mormon Church Records
of Jewish Locations
Holocaust Victims
and Survivors
German Jewish Families
and history
Eastern European
Jewish History
& Memorial Rooks
I
families whose lineage lakes
them back, with certain leaps of
faith, to King David.
HOW LARGE your family
tree is, how far back you can go,
is immaterial: the importance of
Jewish genealogy cannot be
mistaken. Through your family,
you can "enter" Jewish history.
Rather than approaching Jewish
history from ancient times,
working your way to th.' present,
genealogy provides the oppor
tunity to do the reverse
Begin with today, with your
self and work your way back in
an endless Jewish family chain.
WffDOM
You'll love the feeling
SACEBROOK
Sets yon free!
Douglas Rd.
A Miramar Pkwy.
Broward 1305] 431-4195
D.id. 13 05 >>


rage ill
'agaia
Tl. *-- '
The Jewish Floridion of Greater Fort Lauderdalt
Pridy.June23
Death Camp
Survivors
Mourn
| Outside Court
t ..i.U.mr.l fawn Pag* 1
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IV>. t Sa) rhi* ik Your I **t
1'up
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public 'po^ko! who i noNsi tvu
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ml MMW MM "iKi>*i^i him to
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10 gtva <**> \t>
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Church Body
Denounces Nazis
Aw. Andrew T Parker, a Christian minister, addresses
mourners, with Habbi Leonard S. loll in the center and Joe
Ooidhmr, riN president of the David Ben Gurion Culture i lub
at right.
n
or of
MINNEAPOLIS (JTAI A
resolution denouncing Naxl
activities in the United States
was approved without dissent by
the governing board of the
National Council of Churches
(NCCI meeting here last week.
The action followed prolonged
debate about whether to broaden
the resolution so that it would
condemn all forms of racism. The
initiative to broaden the
resolution came from Black and
Drthodox delegates.
THE GOVERNING board
also adopted a resolution sharply
critical of Israel's "illegal use'' of
American-made cluster bombs
during its invasion of south
Lebanon last March The
resolution asserted that the I E
shares in the moral respon-
for the illegal' use of
such weapons.
It asked 1 srael to adhere to the
provisions of the U S Israel arms
gfMMMrt hath specifies that
the cluster bomb must not be
used except M the event of full-
scale war against veil entrenched
empiacements.
criticising Israel Rabbi
Rudin, the assistant
director of the im
affairs department
American Jewish
who was an official <
the board meeting, i
statement terming the
unfair, unbalanced
Israel.
RUDIN SAID that by si,
out Israel alone for
demnation. the governing I
has engaged in an uncoi
art of selective moral out
He said the resolution
omkted any reference to tin i
11 Palestine Liberatj
Organization massacre of
civilians in Israel.
Meanwhile the State
partment confirmed that
has signed a secret _,
with the US. renewing |
that Israel will not use
bombs except under
wartkne condken* Secre.,
State Cyrus Vance said last j
that Israei may have "via
1976 arms pact with
when it used the cluster I
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TW rescMoo. -^W with He added that he
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.'vUiisit *ar iMPMtj amm
^Mr/W\ .vASnguaur
5tif i'irtif Urrt utuu.it aaafea
Maaa jut- it w sarvatm
Dutch Court Nullifiei
Men ten Conviction


,y, June 23.1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
rael Pumping More Black Leo MiwdHw
Gold from Sinai Strikes Solzhenitsyn Perceptions Accurate
IaH-TUR. Sinai An American oil prospecting firm.
Lrior, in partnership with an Israeli state-owned company,
[struck oil in three separate drillings in the Sinai, known as
\lma strike. The wells are said to contain an abundance of
ck gold." which can go far toward putting Israel on a more
i economic keel, by saving the State hundreds of millions of
rs which are now spent on oil imports.
IPETROLEUM ENGINEERS say that the field contains
[reen 80 to 100 million barrels of crude, having a present
|cet value of approximately $1.2 billion. Pumping began
FOREIGN AFFAIRS
weeks ago from two wells {Alma II and III). The present
kut is 12.000 barrels daily representing an income of
l.ooo.
Superior experts have said that the total output from all
will soon aggregate approximately 70,000 barrels daily,
lg a value of more than half-a-million dollars. According to
calculations, the wells will be able to provide approxi-
i>|\ 15 percent of Israel's petroleum requirements by the end
us year. (Israelis annual requirements for oil come to 7
an tons. I
CACH TON is made up of seven barrels, at an annual cost
he Slate of Israel of $700 million. The partnership agree-
between Israel and Superior provides that 75 percent of
revenues go to Superior, and 25 percenty to the State of
1. The American firm enjoys this high percentage of profits
use it provided the risk capital to drill for the oil. The real
|lem. however, is that these wells are located in the Sinai.
Phe speculation now is whether they will suffer the same
18 did the wells at Abu-Rodeis. which Israel relinquished to
Egyptians. For the time being there is no definitive answer
[is question. Israel's Minister for Energy has said, however,
[the discovery of oil will not, in his opinion, constitute an
iiment to the continuation of peace talks with Egypt.
NCCJ Vows to Stir
berammergau Boycott
EW YORK The president
National Conference of
ktians and Jews declared
I his organization will launch
uticant effort to discourage
rican Christians from at-
|ng the 1980 Passion Play at
ammergau, West Germany
11860 script is used.
David Hyatt. NCCJ presi-
said that the decision of the
council to keep the 1860
|which portrays Jews as shy-
and Christ-killers would
in boycotts and protest
knstrations in the town.
HYATT, who was elected
lent of the International
cil of Christians and Jews at
cent 25th annual meeting,
vill assume office next Janu-
said that the NCCJ also
mobilize a campaign in
to conduct protest
nstrations.
tiere is absolutely no reason
that anti-Semitic script,"
IDr. Hyatt, a Catholic, of
Bavaria's decennial Catholic folk
pageant.
"The Second Vatican Council
denounced anti-Semitism and ab-
solved Jews of any blame for the
crucifixion of Jesus.
V"WE HOPE the town council
realizes its error and instead uses
its 1750 version which makes
Satan the heavy and like the New
Testament, portrays the Jews as
divided over Jesus.
"But if it appears that the 1980
play will use the anti-Semitic
script which the murderous Adolf
Hitler praised in the 1930s, we
will do whatever we can to create
an international boycott and
significantly reduce the 1970 at-
tendance of 530,000,'" concluded
Dr. Hyatt.
imeone
spitalized?
(ring
iem home
to us.
up*aiion a) hom, ^^
F' and smoother and
icosily Wtcanhetpthem
" patient with a highly
P''l'ed rn. LPN. Aide or
r^*"! Quality car* easily
>TUUDCimE5*WJ3J
WHO 7114020
INTRODUCING
raw IV A
rrunoj^
Continued from Page 4
Marx in the Manifesto. Still, one
can not deny Solzhenitayn's view
that "Destructive and irrespon-
sible freedom has been granted
boundless space (in the west).
Society appears to have little
defense against the abyss of
human decadence" or that "Life
organized legalistically has thus
shown its inability to defend
itself against the corrosion of
evil."
Huysmans this may be. Marx
it may also be. But these men had
some truths in their hearts that
were and still are self-evident,
and to say "nay" to these truths
would be to imitate Solzhen-
itsyn's own preconditioned view
of us against which he has,
apparently, been struggling so
valiantly since his arrival here.
IT IS NOT that Solzhenitsyn
prefers to see us the way he does
as moral equivalents of his
bankrupt forebears. Rather, it is
that he is so keenly disappointed
that he can not see us differently
that in fact there are vestiges
of truth in his preconditioning
that tortures him so.
That is why. in his incisive
attack on our obsession with
material wealth and our con-
sumerism mania, he could
perceive so quickly our failure to
understand self-sacrifice. In this
context, he talked about the
pragmatic American view of
legality: "One almost never sees
voluntary self-restraint. Every-
body operates at the extreme
limit of those legal frames."
Hence. "An oil company is
legally blameless when it pur-
chases an invention of a new type
of energy in order to prevent its
use. A food product manufac-
turer is legally blameless when he
poisons his produce to make it
last longer: after all, people are
free not to buy it."
SOLZHENITSYN'S evidence
amounts to a terrible indictment
that we are willing to sacrifice
human welfare for profit and self-
indulgence or, as is more fre-
quently the case, to be victimized
by the profiteer and the self-
indulgent because they make'us
"happier" the Phillips or
Exxon commercial tells us, not
what they are doing in the way of
exploiting the natural environ-
ment and human resources for
personal gain, but that they are
doing it all just for little old us.
Taken on its own terms, this
sounds like Solzhenitsyn four
years ago. But, at Harvard, he
added, "I have spent all my life
under a Communist regime, and I
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will tell you that a society
without any objective legal scale
is a terrible one indeed. But a
society with no other scale but
the legal one is not quite worthy
of man either." a critique that not
only the oil companies but, say.
some civil libertarians supporting
the Nazi right to march in Skokie
might well take to heart.
This more accurate view of the
west not only hit closer to where
we live; it se* the stage for his
greatest rage against us our
betrayal of Vietnam.
In Solzhenitsyn's view. "The
American intelligentsia lost its
nerve, and as a consequence
thereof danger has come much
closer to the United States .
Your shortsighted politicians
who signed the hasty Vietnam
capitulation seemingly gave
America a carefree breathing
pause: however, a hundredfold
Vietnams now looms isic) over
you."
WHO CAN disagree, except
the gutless intellectuals them-
selves? For instance, the years-
long Kissinger Le Due Tho
charade in Paris establishing two
Vietnams in perpetuity brought
the destruction of freedom in
Southeast Asia in 30 days. One
would be hard put not to believe
that Kissinger failed to foresee it.
Hence, not only do a hundred-
fold Vietnams now loom over us.
but we have wound up in the
tasteless role of being the pro-
genitors of "the betrayal of Far
Eastern nations, in a genocide
and in the suffering today im-
posed on 30 million people there."
At Harvard, in the end, Sol-
zhenitsyn could therefore equate
us with his Russian bete noir a
moral collapse in each: "In the
East, it (the spiritual life) is
destroyed by the dealings and
machinations of the ruling party.
In the West, commercial in-
terests tend to suffocate it .
The split in the world is less
terrible than the similarity of the
disease plaguing its main sec-
tions."
Our policies, argued Sol-
zhenitsyn at Harvard, are based
on "weakness and cowardice.
And decline in courage is iron-
ically emphasized by occasional
explosions of anger" mainly
"when dealing with weak govern
ments and weak countries, not
supported by anyone, or witn
currents which can not offer any
resistance."
PUT THESE two things
together, the American role in
Cambodian genocide and our
greedy intimidation of the weak,
and then read Israel although
nowhere here do I suggest that
this is what Solzenitsyn had in
mind.
Still, the lesson is clear. In Sol-
zhenitsyn's demand for western
moral commitment, he also called
for the west's return to political
and spiritual preeminence
unhampered by financial enter-
prise or personal decadence.
Israel is the latest example of
our failure to do either of these
things, to act morally in the
Middle East or in Southeast
Asia, because it is not in our dip-
lomatic best interest to do so.
Since diplomacy, as we practice
it. has nothing to do with
morality, with spiritual con-
siderations of any persuasion, is
not Solzhenitsyn right in recog-
nizing the existence of a new
Bruderschaft between Washing-
ton and Moscow?
IS HE NOT right in judging us
that we can not rebel against our
decadent hedonism to shake off
the Bruderschaft to spurn the
Washington-Moscow moral
equivalency that plagues him so?
And that ought to plague us. too?
Perhaps. at Harvard.
Solzhenitsyn sounded too much
tike the tormented Alyosha in
Dostoievsky's Brothers Kara-
mazoc who attempts to reconcile
the irreconcilable, the worldly
with the divine. Still, at Harvard
he was a breath of fresh air in a
western world of growing self-
interest and stagnation.
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-*acro in
Pageu
The Jewish Flohdian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Fri*>y. June si
l
making home-Ownecship a possiBility
By SEN EDWARD BROOKE
IDol. Mm* >
Owning a home has always
been an integral part of the
American dream. But unfortu-
nately, for too many young peo-
ple, the dream of owning a home
of one s own is fast becoming a fi-
nancial nightmare
Home ownership has tradition-
ally been a way for American fa-
milies to acquire equity and a
stake in our society Thus recent
trends in the cost of housing,
which raise serious doubts about
the ability of a large percentage
of the population to afford their
own homes, should be of concern
to all
The median-priced new home
hid risen in cost to almost
$50,000 bv the end of 19". and
Sen-Edward Brooke
graduate to something more
spacious
OF COURSE. I m not saying
that the answers to today's prob-
lems are the Dmgrams that
all indications are that the cost of
housing is likely to continue to
rise in ItVI
IN THE PAST housing crises,
we ha\ e used our ingenuity to de-
vise programs to relieve the
problem After World War II.
many of us were looking for our
f:rst homes. The housing indus-
try responded by developing a
Urge number of moderately
priced, single-family homes
And the federal government,
through the Veterans Adminis-
tration and the FHA. helped to
provide sufficient mortgage cred-
it at reasonable rates and without
a large down-payment
Many of us bought a no-
frills home in which to raise our
voung families until we could
worked so effectively after World
War 11 Bui the current cr
homeowner affordability. partic-
ularly among young families, de-
serves the same attention from
the private sector and from pub-
lic officials as was given to the
housing needs of voung veterans
after 194
Young people trying to buy
their first home are confronted by
the full spectrum of cost increas-
es home prices, interest rates,
property taxes, insurance, main-
tenance and repairs, and. of
course, heating and util.
And these first-time buyers do
not have the inflation equity'
from the sale of a prior borne to
help meet the increasing price of
new homes
::-:

WoRld View of CaiueR Countcy
F*3f0nrr
"*xjD*, M*.
LAST YEAR. I introduced the
Young Families Housing Act to
these families m buying a
. Robert W Kasten Jr iR
Wis.i introduced a similar bill in
the House The first portion of
the bill, which suthoroed FH \
insurance for graduated payment
mortgages (GPMsi. was included
in the Housing and Community
Development Act of 19
The GPM will help alleviate
the burden of high initial month-
ly mortgage payments by allow-
ing the mortgagor to borrow ad-
ditional money during the early
years of t he mortgage in order to
reduce monthly payments
This additional loan is added to
the mortgage and is repeal in
slightly higher payments in later
years
FIVE DIFFERENT options of
the GPM have been offered by
FHA with different rates and
terms of graduation For exam-
ple, under one GPM plan where
payments are increased annually
for the first five years by S per-
cent, monthly payments on a
$40,000 loan at 0 percent interest
and a .id be $220
in the first year of a GPM rather
thar. tandard mort-
gage a difference of 2'-< percent
in paym-
i those payment* would
nse by about $17 a ;
they rva> I I month in the
,ir continuing at that
rate for the remaining term of the
mortgage
The (II'M i* particularly ap-
propriate for those young fami-
lies who expect their income to
i at about the rate of infla-
allowing ih>
lake advantage of our inflation-
BIT YOUNG homeb.
face another >amer to
home -- -^hip high down
Pvr M home In
the Young Famiik -
I proposed that hoim

rat home by
for contnbu-
ndrvidual h
account
\ potential bomebuyer would
of up to H i
to a lifetime ma*
-ucfc an account lr.
addition, the interest incom*
would be tax-exempt
The individual housing ac-
count bill is now awaiting consid-
eration by the Senate Finance
Committee At earlier hearings
before the Senate Banking Com-
mittee. Carter Administration of-
ficials testified ogaoisr the provi
sion. and the Treasury Depart
ment opposed tax deductions as
an appropriate mechanism to
generate funds for housing down
payments
THE DEPARTMENT argued
that such a proposal is at odds
with the trend towards simplrfi
cation of the tax laws. Thai is
rather ironic n bgkt of the Ad
maasatration s energy program,
aself reliant upon the tax laws for
implernentation of is goals, as so
the proposed tax credit to home-
owners who purchase and install
aamlatiuii materials.
Millions of Americans are now
taking advantage of prov.ioos
similar to the individual housmg
account by saving for then- re-
tirement with individual retire-
ment accounts IRA's" or
Keogh plans
I fail to see how the Carter Ad
ministration can argue for the so-
cial ment of the energy tax cred*
and IRA programs, while ignor-
g the benefits of providiru
kes who
first
. |

providing
"> young fan*
to purchase their
IN COMBINATION, the
GPM and the individual *in whj,
-
account are the most cost-effec-
tjaja methods to assist young fa-
milies who are unable to purchase
their homes Abo. they help to
stimulate the construction of af-
fordable homes by the
industry'
While lew. severe thai
where in the world, our I
problems are very real. T
growing sense that we ma
more to assist those family,
cannot afford to huy i _
Housing patterns affect the7<
lit> of all our lives FirW(
Susan Panoff
JeRusaieirTs
may or tells
his StoRy
For Jerusalem s Life, by Teddy K
KoOek New York
With Ms soa. Am
p...tlfj
For Jerusalem is a candid, eyewitness chronicle of the yen
prior to the Holocaust to the development of Israel these thkty j
years since the establishment of the State. Teddy Kolkk speau
warmly and spiritedly of his love and association with Israel fat |
the past 43 years.
He recounts his emigration from Visnna to Palestine a I
1935. young and penniless: ". everything around me wxi ju
as I pictured the landscape, the work and the pioneer spirit
I was home '
ROLLER VIVIDLY describee the early days of living I
Palestine, where the climate was hot. and conditions in the
Jordan V alley were so primitive that Teddy contracted typhoid j
and paratyphoid five times, as well as malaria and sandfly fever.
Kollek also recalls his first encounters at this time with these
who became Israel's leaders. He remembers meeting Ruth and
Moshe Dayan on their honeymoon in England. They were the
ibras Teddy had ever met-
From the late thirties on. in conjunction with the Jewish
Agency. Kollek traveled to Turkey. England. Czechoslovaks
til
It uas not until
1965 that KoUek
undeitood ukat
ke calk tke tre-
mendous burden
and greatest
challenge' of his
We tke pianntng
and rebuilding of
Jerusalem 'Je-
rusalem is not
> -. Paris
or Rome Jeru-
salem is a koly
e*. my neu-
house that goes
up adds itself to
-id thus
often becomes
controversial'
and other Kuropean countries to negotiate the escape of Jews]
from Hitler
IN THE United States, he worked doaeiy with Amenta* I
Jews to raise funds and secure the arms **>" planes
desperately needed in Pi let rue The target in Amerra wait*
influence important Arnerican Jews like Brandeia. MorgenthM
and Frankfurter m the hope that they would persuade Roost**!
to follow suit.
Zionists beueved that policy would be decided by high-1
ranking individuals in F^gU.^ ^^ xhs U.S. American Jewry
did not yet wield the mfruenco it would later aooumr. neither a |
the Democratic Party nor in the -ipiy
Nobody foresaw that American Jews could have
organized, formidable impact oa Amerkaa peaky: that tkr/l
would be roused, united and wilbng to us ha for tat |
creela>n of a Jewish State."
KOLLEK BECAME director general of David B|
Gunoni staff the two ware very dose, and Kollek of*
personal opaniona and anecdotes about this pereonabW a"
U> know Gosh
_ aMuee his new |
>abouti
It was not until 1966 that Kola, mkwtook what he cafe)
personal opauons and anecdotes about this
historic figure. Through hie MO Koaeak cam
Meir. Abba Eba> andMceh. Deyna: and he
of hub*
pent city-H
etofaslbthwi
akolyca7
to history
,_U** Mayor Koflsk s
schoola and housing w
roeet the demand, of s city .
opened his special project, the Israel
restoration seal clssraar of the area
HE IS the
abeasjtaaaL vital
ot> attractaag
seen in the
Far Jeraaaaaaa is the saw cd an
*ndtheoryofo.ofthe


[iday, June 23,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
Beth Israel Names Stanley Cohen
Head of Education and Youth
Stanley L. Cohen has been
pointed director of Education
pd Youth at Temple Beth Israel.
| A cum laude graduate of
larvard College, Cohen holds the
fcgree of Master of Education
Dm Harvard Graduate School of
jurat ion and Master of Arts in
Dntemporary Jewish Studies
om Brandeis University. He
bo received the Bachelor of
Swish Education and Master of
febrew Literature degrees from
lebrew Teachers College of
oklinc, Mass.
[COHEN has served as edu-
Itional director at Temple B'nai
braham in Beverly, Mass.,
bmple Reyim in Newton, Mass.,
[id for the past 13 years at the
j-tfest religious school in New
ngland, the Rabbi Albert I.
Drdon Religious School of
femple Emanuel, Newton, Mass.
|e also served for three years as
acting director of the Solo-
Dn Schechter Day School of
pw K ngland.
(Cohen has been active in
rofessional educational
|ganizations, serving as
asurer of the Hebrew Teachers
Id Principals Association of
Stanley L. Cohen
Greater Boston, president of the
New England Region of the Edu-
cators Assembly, and president
of the Alumni Association of
Hebrew College.
Cohen, his wife Joan, and their
two children Adena and William
will reside in Plantation.
Rabbi Preaches At High Mass
IU.ililn Sheldon J. Harr of
antation Jewish Congregation
bently preached at High Mass
St. Benedict's Episcopal
lurch in Plantation. The topic
I the Rabbi's sermon was "Jews
Id Christians Living Together".
I Kabbi Harr also has been re-
sted for the second years as
ksident of the inter-faith and
jter-racial religious leaders
fellowship of West Broward.
DURING the Maccabiah
games, held in honor of Israel's
Independence Day, the youth of
Plantation Jewish Congregation
won first place among the
temples competing.
The Plantation Jewish Congre-
gation also will be known as
Temple Kol Ami, which means
"Voice of My People".
Beth Israel BarMitzvahs
\ Confirms Class
Iftabbi Phillip Labowitz, of
tin pie Beth Israel, recently pre-
(led over the confirmation of
udents Todd Scott Abrams,
^ri Applebaum, Wendy Joy
Dldstein, Amy Beth Greyson,
kvkl Scott Hersh, Seth Bart
imen, Warren Scott Kolbert,
|ndy Levine, Deborah Lynn
shansky, Ellen Jane Perlman,
awd Stewart Rosen, Robin
ari Rosenthal, Amy Jill
bdner, Sarah Leah Schmerler,
bomas Israel Schulman. Holly
toper, Randi Lee Welles, and
kurie Beth Williamson
|Nat Levine, president of the
fmplc Beth Israel's Young
tuples Club, led the late Friday
lening Service on June 5. The
fung Couples Club, an affiliate
anization of Temple Beth
'"I. was honored at the
irwcr
Itconstructionists To
lost Rabbi SkiddeU
[Kabbi Elliot Skiddell of the
riMructionist Rabbinical
p'l'W in Philadelphia will offi-
ce at services, Friday. June 23,
|8:15 p.m., and Saturday, June
I- 10 a.m. at the Reconstruc-
pnist Synagogue in Plantation.
Rabbi Skiddell also will be with
F congregation for the high
I ways and wiU visit through-
It the year.
Temple Shalom
Confirm an ds
Are Named
r*mple Sholotn of Pompano
"ch, led by Rabbi Morris A.
PP and Cantor J. Renzer, has
^firmed David Tolcea, Jennifer
|. Craig Konicoff, Lori
V". Barbara Sarkin and
>rles Segal. These graduatas
, were participanta in the
Prs7 in the service.
THEODORE W ALDER
Theodore Walder, son of
Arthur and Susanne Walder, will
be Bar Mitzvah at the Recon-
structionist Synagogue in
Plantation on Saturday, July 1.
The Walder family also will
participate in Friday night ser-
vices. In Theodore's honor, the
family will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat following the service.
Rabbi Rebecca Alpert will offi-
ciate at both services.
JAY ACKERMAN
NEIL BOOKMAN
Jay Ackerman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Ackerman. and Neil
Bookman, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Bookman, were B'nai
Mitzvahs at Temple Beth Israel,
Saturday, June 10.
Two Couples Note
Anniversaries
The Oneg Shabbat following
the June 23 Friday night services
at the Sunrise Jewish Center will
be sponsored by two Sunrise
Lakes Phase II couples.
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Alper will
celebrate their 35th wedding
anniversary as well as both of
their birthdays, while co-
sponsors Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Greenberg will be honoring their
40th wedding anniversary.
Rabbi Albert Troy will conduct
services beginning at 8 p.m., as-
sisted by Cantor Jack Marchant.
The last general meeting for
the summer will take place
Thursday. June 29 at 7:30 p.m.
V4i
Rabbis of 30 Cities Meet in D.C.
Forty rabbis from over 30 U.S.
cities participated in the annual
meeting of the Rabbinical Ad-
visory Council of the United
Jewish Appeal at the Adas Israel
Synagogue in Washington, D.C.
recently.
Rabbi Stanley S. Rabinowitz
of Adas Israel Synagogue, RAC
vice chairman and chairman-
designate for 1979, chaired the
sessions which were devoted to
the study of the social and eco-
nomic problems facing 45,000
immigrant families living in
Israel. Workshops developed
ways for RAC members to lead
congregations and communities
toward solutions through the
forthcoming UJA campaign.
RABBI Rabinowitz will suc-
ceed Rabbi Joseph H. Lookstein,
who is leading the RAC through
1978.
Rabbi Rabinowitz emphasized
that while members of the RAC
represent all denominations, they
are united for a purpose that
transcends the divisions between
them.
"The vital tasks undertaken by
the UJA provide links among
Conservative, Orthodox and
Reform congregations. We are
united by a common deter-
mination to improve the quality
of life for the people in Israel who
desperately need our help as well
as to meet the pressing needs of
Jews elsewhere in the world and
here in our home communities."
THE FIRST day's sessions
included a film depiction of the
adverse living conditions of
300,000 people in Israel; a pre-
sentation by Col. Baruch Levy,
former Prime Minister's Advisor
on Social Affairs, who spoke on
"The Social Gap in Israel: A
Sephardic View"; discussions on
current socio-economic issues in
Rabbi Stanley S. Rabinowitz (right), UJA Rabbinical Advisory
Council vice chairman and chairman-designate for 1979, greets
Irving Bernstein, UJA executive vice chairman at the annual
RAC meeting held recently in Washington, D.C. Rabbi
Rabinowitz told the rabbis, assembled from over 30 U.S. cities,
that "The vital tasks undertaken by the UJA provide links that
transcend the divisions between Conservative, Orthodox and
Reform congregations."
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
43S1 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation
Rabbi Saul D.Herman.
EMANU EL TEMPLE. 3425 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A
Labowiti. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. 8049
West Oakland Park Blvd. Conser
vative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy. Jack
Polinsky, president. Jack Marchant,
Cantor.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
DERHILL, 2048 NW 48th Ave., Lau
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
Moshe Bomter (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 Tischler,
president.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renzer (49).
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St Conservative. Cantor HAax
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).
Israel; and a dinner meeting with
Irving Bernstein, executive vice
chairman of UJA, who called on
the RAC to meet the challenges
of the 1979 campaign.
The RAC met with Prof.
Ephraim Yaar, author and
visiting associate professor in the
Department of Sociology at
Columbia University and senior
research associate at the Center
for Policy Research in New York,
who spoke on "The Socio-
political Structure of Israel:
Implications tor oovernment
Policies," and "Problems of
Creating Successful Housing
Developments."
Melvyn H. Bloom, assistant
executive vice chairman, UJA,
made a slide presentation
analyzing the 1978 UJA cam-
paign and led a discussion on the
influence of rabbinic giving in the
community. Mark Talisman,
director of the Washington, D.C.
office of the Council of Jewish
Federations, talked on
"Strategies for Government
Funding of Synagogue and Fed
eration Projects"; and Michael
Avnimelech, Consul for Eco
nomic Affairs, Government ol
Israel, spoke on "Israel's
Housing Problems."
IN A session with Hanoi
Baron, Minister of the Embassy
of Israel in Washington, D.C,
current issues of importance con-
cerning the relationship between
Israel and the United States were
discussed.
The meeting concluded with a
unanimous declaration by the
rabbis to bring the facts and
issues discussed to their com-
munities.
South Florida rabbis attending
the meeting included Ralph P.
Kings ley of North Miami Beach;
Max A. Lipschitz of North Miami
Beach; and Solomon Schiff of
Miami.
CANDLELIGHTING
$ TIME
6:57
18 SIVAN-5738
MHHMMM
IEVITT
memorial chapels
1921 Pembroke RS
Hollywood. Fla.
S24-S697
Sonny Levitt, F.D.
11MSW. Dixie Mwy
Nortti Miami, Fla
Mt-631S
. an
Holiday Seating Is Now Available
High holiday seats are now
available at this Sunrise Jewish
Center, which will be open Mon-
day and Tuesday from 7 to 10
p.m. and Sunday 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. For further information, call
Dave Rosof. Seating will be
limited.
The next membership meeting
will be Thursday, June 29 at 7:30
p.m. at the temple.
Rabbi Troy and member Carl
Weitz discovered, after a few
words, that they had been stu-
dents at the same Yeshiva in
1932 in New York City.
Rabbi Troy once had a tryout
with the old Brooklyn Dodgers.
Broward County's AA0st
Convenient Located 'AH'
Jewish Cemetery


rageiu
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian ofGreaterFortLauderdaU_
'*"***,
Federation Annual Meeting
A -31
/>p/r to rifiht are Robert Adler, Ludwik Brodzki. Abut]
and Bernard Berne. ft|
Federal 's new board of directors. (Some
but noi all) front row (left to right) Sam
Leber, M oodlands; Sam Soref, Gait Ocean
Mile; Victor Gruman, Inverrary; Charles
Locke, first vice president. Woodlands; Leo
Goodman, president. Woodlands; Milton
Keiner, second vice president, Point of
Americas; Dr. Robert Segaul. Plantation;
Mrs. Robert Segaul, Plantation; Mrs.
Mitchie Libros, president, Women's
Division, Woodlands; Sen. Samuel
Greenberg, Woodlands. Rear row (left to
right),
Capp,
Edmund Entin. Woodlands; Alrm
Plantation; Harvey Kopelon itz.
Plantation; Robert Adler. Woodlands.
Arthur Faber. Fort Lauderdale; Joe Kaplan.
Inverrary; Bernard Libros. Woodlands;
Leon Messing. Woodlands; Ludwik Brodzki.
Fort Lauderdale; Irving Friedman. Century
Village Deerfield Beach; Martin Kurtz;
Plantation; Alfred Golden, Miami; Mrs.
Rebecca Hodes, Point of Americas; Joel
Levitt, Point of Americas, and Dr. Ah in
Colin, Fort Lauderdale.
^"X
4
Left to right are Harry Cooper, Edmund Entin,
Ben DanUker and Dr. Alvin Colin.
$
Each holds an Award of Merit; left to right
are Dr. Justin May, Norman Lazar, Augusta
Wendell. Dr. Saul Lipsman, Maurice I
and Harry Mink.
Luft f j rJ8ht' Sidney Gol the old board of directors and installed the new one; and Martin
Kurtz.
For Merit, (left to right) are Henry Trossman. Jack
Horence Posner, Emily Nathan and Irving T. Spivack.
Awards for UJA campaign service and Irving Elishewitz, Samuel A. Goodstein
leadership; left to right are Arthur Faber, Henry Kahn, Sid Hess and David Klempner'.
a
iefL t0n "* are Louis CoA"- Irvi*8 Crystal Rabbi MoM
L HriUand /.nine l\,..,i___
Brill and Louis Davidson.
For Service, (left to right): Moe Levison, Ada Sermon and
Charles Perlman.
For Leadership, left to nrt^J^HSSk c" .
White, Harvey Rothstein and Chiles R^bet Spttalnik- J<*
__k__
^ruTcZin 17,1'" *i**r Austin, LouU
' LHarhp' Atf^ Cohen and sSney Bain
H*