The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00114

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
Intelligence Chief Says Israel Saved Saudis from Coups
ByWOLFBLITZER
WASHINGTON The
Jli chief of U.S. Air Force
"flLnce retired Maj. Gen
*f? Keegan, >> r-yW
.t information supplied to
La bv Israeli mtelligence
jf saved Saudi Arabia from
coups and once pre-
vented radial Arab KGB
backed effort* to assassinate
(President) Sadat."
At a recently held symposium
in Washington on the strategic
balance in the Middle East, Gen.
Keegan also disclosed for the first
time that Israel shot down a
Soviet AN-2 transport aircraft en
route to Syria in 1973 to let the
Russians know that Israel was
ready to resist their increased
supplies of weapons to the
Syrians
"WHEN THE Soviets in 1973
began to introduce the heavy
AN-2 transports through Aleppo,
the Israeli Air Force took off.
flew 750 miles, and shot one
down. The Soviets got the
message," Gen. Keegan said.
He made these disclosures in
the course of a lengthy panel dis-
cussion with three other retired
senior officers and leading
military thinkers: Admiral Elmo
R. Zumwalt, Jr., former Chief of
Naval Operations; Lt.-Gen.
Arthur S. Collins, former Deputy
Commander in Chief of the
U.S. Army in Europe; and Lt.
Gen. Benjamin O. Davis, former
Deputy Commander in Chief of
the U.S. Strike Command.
All four agreed on Israel's
strategic value to the United
States, but Gen. Keegan was the
most emphatic.
"I COULD NOT have
Continued on Page 3 ____
wJewish Florid fan
Volume 7 Number 15
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale. Florida Friday, July 21,1978
Price 35 Cents
Freedom for Sharansky
Through Prisoner Swap?
U.S. officials traveling in Bonn
njth President Carter last
kend said that the Soviets
been contacted about a
oner swap to free convicted
oviet dissident Anatoly
Sharansky Sharansky has been
tntenced to 13 years in prison
1 labor camps.
The prisoner exchange would
nvnlve two Russian officials
irged with spying in the
Jnited States, Carter
^ministration officials said.
HOWEVER, a UPI State
epartment correspondent Jim
tnderson. traveling with the
U.S. party in Bonn, said there
ins a split in the administration
^bout whether such an exchange
jld be the best course of ac-
i.
Strong measures against the
oviets are favored by Zbigniew
Brzezinski, Carter's national
security adviser. Brzezinski
favors restrictions on business
travel and contacts, U.S. officials
said.
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
opposes such measures because
they could backfire, and the
Soviets merely would turn to
other trade partners.
VS. OFFICIALS said that
several options were under
consideration and that a prisoner
swap was one of them. However,
reporters were told that
negotiations were "in a delicate
stage" and that no details could
be divulged.
The officials said, however,
that such an exchange could
involve Sharansky and dissident
leader Alexander Ginzburg and
several alleged U.S. agents held
in Eastern European prisons.
Hefty Turnout Predicted For
Richards/ WECARE Day
By NATHAN L. ROBERTS
Fort Lauderdale Correspondent
All signs point to a record out-
pouring of shoppers for the Aug.
3 sales jamboree that will take
place in Richards Department
Store at Lauderhill Mall for the
benefit of WECARE and the
Jewish Federation.
That's the view of Sally
Fridovich, the Richards / WE-
CARE Committee chairman as
she took time out from putting
the finishing touches on the Sales
Day arrangements to discuss
what she said was "the mush-
rooming and exhilarating
response" coming from all parts
of South Florida.
QUESTIONED about that,
she said that news of the Sales
Day in Dade and Palm Beach
Counties was bringing "a flood of
inquiries" and the "certainty
that the Breward crowds will be
augmented by sizable groups of
visitors from Greater Miami,
Boca Raton, Delray, Boynton
Beach and the Palm Beaches."
"It's going to be one great day
for everyone," she declared.
Mrs. Fridovich is the wife of a
former president of the Jewish
Federation. She returned here
just after July 4 following a swift
visit to Israel where she and her
husband were house-hunting.
"I DONT know which is more
Continued on Page 3
tfl Years Ago This Month:
estern World Gave Europe's Jews
'o Hitler to be Killed in Holocaust
Fort Lauderdale Women
Get Capitol Viewpoints
At the Capitol Building during the Woman's Division
Washington, D.C., Seminar are (left to right) Mitchie Libras,
Women s Division president; Marlene Stone, wife of Sen. Dick
Stone; Fran Levey, national chairman of the CJF Women's
Division; Hildreth Levin, Women's Division board member;
and Lillian Hirsch, Palm-Aire Women's chairman.
By NATHAN L. ROBERTS
Forty years ago this month,
elegates from 32 nations came
ther at Evian-Les-Bains in
prance to see what could be dona
Ito rescue the Jews of Greater
JGermany and help them re-
fcsUblish their lives elsewhere.
pearly four montha earlier, Hitler
[bad annexed Austria. Four
|months later, the world would
witness the stunning fury of the
Nazi Kristalnacht, the smashing
land burning of every synagogue
|m the Third Reich. It was all a
|prelude to the Holocaust.
At Kvian Les Bains, a famed
Iresort, the nations of the western
I world had the opportunity to
jobviate the horror that waa to
I come. Nations of Asylum," they
|called themselves.
THE CONFERENCE had
been organized by President
Franklin D. Roosevelt. He ap-
pointed Myron C. Taylor, former
president of U.S. Steel, as his
special ambassador to Evian. The
others were also men of high
station: three ambassadors, three
ministers, 13 envoys and 13 other
diplomats of high rank.
There were reporters from all of
the participating countries
Argentina, Australia, Brazil,
Colombia, Denmark, the USA,
Great Britain, the countries of
the British Commonwealth,
France, Belgium, Sweden,
Norway, the Netherlands,
Switzerland, the countries of
Central America, African
countries.
Only two countries refused the
invitation: Mussolini's Italy and
South Africa, but the latter sent
an observer. The Nazis attended
also uninvited but interested,
certainly.
WHAT DID the Evian con-
ference produce? Speeches, of
course, and studies, and in the
end a closing of the door on the
Continued on Page 12
The Jewish Federation's
Women's Division waa
represented at the four-day
women'a conclave in
Washington, D.C. sponsored by
the Council of Jewish
Federations.
M itchie Libros, president,
Hildreth Levin, board member,
Lillian Hirsch, Palm-Aire
chairman, and Jan Salit,
Women's Division director,
attended.
THE PURPOSE of the June
Continued on Page 11
Feminist Forebodings
Israeli Women's Rights Lagging
Jewish Groups Urged To
Avoid Partisan Politics
*>th candidates and partm
SL^^f iim mo* ctiv
fcS,0. el*l Process, the
Jjtional Jewish Community
Kn i I.edeon of Greater
[ort Lauderdale reiterate a
Kdadop^ml97l2aStthe
Itrur,, Jewh community
P* for pnrti^ p^
"Even the appearance of the
use" of such structures should be
"scrupulously avoided," the
NCRCAC constituents declare.
THE CONSTITUENT bodies,
which include national aa well as
local Jewish organizations the
country over, recommend the
following guidelines in con-
nection with election contests:
"Jewish leaders, acting in their
Continued en Page 12
By JANET MENDELSOHN
The proud Israeli woman has
slways been a special kind of
muse, and she has inspired
novelists for years. A sturdy,
sun-tanned soldier, this pioneer
woman was willing to trade her
education for work boots and
help in the great pioneering work
of making the desert bloom.
Her capable hands could load a
rifle with the same ease aa they
wiped away a child's tear.
IF THIS IS your idea of the
Israeli woman, it is time to turn
your novels in for a plane ticket.
For if this super-woman ever
existed at all. she is quickly
dying out. Things were never
quite aa rosy aa they appeared in
the novels, anyway.
The romantic vision of the
Israeli women and her fellow man
building up Israel, in reality,
consisted of a lot of tedious and
back-breaking work.
And as the country and male
egos have developed, women
have been sliding backwards on
the ladder to liberation. Today's
Israeli woman, noble creature
that she might be, should forget
the legends of the past, and start
Continued on Page 8


Page2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. July 21,
19781
Soviet Jewish newcomer Boris Ofengeyin (second from left) after affixing mezuzah at new
quarters of the New York Association for New Americans under direction of Rabbi Irving
Bloch (right) of the Brotherhood Synagogue. Looking on are Rabbi Alan Wainhaus (far
left) and Edna Rosenman, director of Community Services for NY AN A.
Headlines
New Way Found to Detect Drugs
A new scientific method for positively iden-
tifying drugs and explosives, developed in the
Weizmann Institute's Isotope Research Depart-
ment, has been given top marks by the Criminal
Identification Division of the Israel Police,
headed by Assistant Commander Meir ("Mike")
Kaplan.
In a letter to Dr. Jehuda Yinon. an Institute
researcher who played a central role in developing
the method. Kaplan stated that the technique had
proven itself in day-to-day operations over an
extended period of time.
Dr. Yinon's method is based on a novel instru-
mental approach known as chemical ionization
mass spectrometry. It involves the introduction
of large quantities of gas (methane or isobutane)
into the ionization chamber of the mass spec-
trometer, which simultaneously strenghtens and
simplifies the "signals" received when the instru-
ment detects the presence of drugs or explosives
in a compound under analysis.
wald. of Monsey. .N.Y.. to chair the UOJC's
National Convention Committee.
The convention, which takes place once every
two years, will gather hundreds of Orthodox lay
and rabbinic leaders from throughout the world to
a five-day program at the Capital Hilton in
Washington. DC. Nov. 22 to 26.
A suspense drama about early Jewish settlers
in New York City in the late 18th century.
Woman of Valor, will be repeated on the NBC
Television Network Sunday, July 30 at 1 p.m.
Woman of Valor was honored recently with a
Certificate of Commendation from American
Women in Radio and Television.
Virginia Mazer's script is based on a story by
the late Morton Wishengrad. As a Wind That
Blows
Harold M. Jacobs, president of the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America, has
announced the appointment of Ronald Green-
Stanley D Frankel has been appointed 1978-
79 chairman-designate of the United Jewish
Appears National Young Leadership Cabi-
net, according to a recent announcement by
the Executive Committee of the YLC.
Frankel will become chairman in 1980.
The Soviet delegation expected in Bucharest
for celebrations marking the 30th anniversary of
Dr. Moses Rosen's election as Rumania's Chief
Rabbi, failed to arrive The president of the
Moscow Synagogue, Moses Kleinman, cabled the
Rumanian Jewish Federation to say that his
plans to attend the ceremony at the head of a
large delegation had to be cancelled.
Kleinman gave no reason for changing the
original plan which would have brought together.
for the first time, delegations from both East and
West.
Delegations from East Germany, including
East Berlin. Hungary. Czechoslovakia. Poland.
Bulgaria and Yugoslavia have, however, arrived
in Bucharest and will take part in the festive
meeting.
Vice President Walter Mondale took time
during his brief Visit to Israel to dedicate the
Hubert H. Humphrey Center of Social Ecology at
Ben-Gurion University of the Negev.
Mondale, a disciple and close friend of the late
Senator, accepted the invitation of University
President Yosef Tekoah to inaugurate the Center,
which will serve as the focal point of the Uni-
versity's activities for helping Israel's dis-
advantaged communities.
"In all the events related to my visit to Israel."
declared the Vice President, "none has touched
me so much as today's ceremony. For here we
have joined three things which 1 have loved all
my life: education. Israel and Hubert Hum-
phrey."
Alvin Hellerstein. of the law firm of Stroock,
Stroock. and Lavan in New York, has been
elected president of the Board of Jewish Edu
cation of Greater New York. Hellerstein succeeds
Arthur Barcan who will now serve as chairman of
BJE s Board of Directors.
Eugene Gold, chairman of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry, has announced the
formation of an Olympic Committee to evaluate
the 1980 Moscow games.
In announcing the committee, still in formation
with representatives from the American Jewish
community and members of the sports world.
Gold said. "It was recently reported in the
American press that the USSR through our
Moscow Embassy has told the American Admin
istration that no exit visas will be issued after
January. 1979. because the Soviet visa offices will
be too busy processing foreigners applications
to attend the Olympic Games.' "
Levine Named National
PR Director for UJA
NEW YORK. NY. Howard
L. Levine, formerly Director of
Public Relations of the New
School for Social Research. New
York, has been appointed
national Public Relations
Director for the United Jewish
Appeal. Irving Bernstein,
executive vice chairman, an-
nounced today.
"As we enter our major 1979
campaign for Jewish Renewal -
At Home and Abroad.' Mr.
Levities more than 25 years of
professional public relations ex-
perience for non-profit institu-
tions, corporations and public
relations agencies will be ex-
tremely important to the UJA."
Mr. Bernsiein said
Mr. I/evine joined the New
School for Social Research in
1974. Previously he was senior
(iir.-ctor of public affairs for Pan
American World Airways and
senior staff associate, public
relations for Eastern Airlines.
Mr Levine was general manager
of Fred Wittner Public Relations,
Inc.; director of publicity for
Yeshiva University: and director
of sports information for
Columbia University.
An active member of the New
York Chapter of the Public
Relation! Society of America.
Mr l.evine is the co-author (with
hi-- wife ( aroll of Effective Public
Relations for Community (iroups
I Association Press, 1969). He
was a contributor to the Third
Edition of the Columbia
Encyclopedia arid the Columbia-
Viking Desk Encyclopedia.
Mr 1-evme. a graduate of
Columbia University, is married
to the former Carol Solomon, of
Portvilie, NY They reside with
their three children Jennifer.
20, .ludith. 19. and Charles. 15 -
in Hastings on Hudson. New
York
Howard L. Leiine
The United Jewish Appeil 1
founded in 1938. is the American
Jewish community s major!
channel of funds for over**
humanitarian aid. It supports the 1
United Israel Appeal. Inc.. whicil
determines appropriate use o<|
UJA funds for the support oil
Jewish Agency programs for
immigrants in Israel; the!
American Joint I tistributioa]
Committee, which provides
wide range of health, welfare,!
rehabilitation, education and j
cultural services for needy Je*i|
in thirty countries including I
Israel: the United H1AS Service,
which aids Jewish immigrant*I
settling in countries other thai
Israel: and the New York
Association For New American!,
which aids Jewish immigrant!I
settling in the Greater Newyorkl
area.
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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3

Turnout Predicted
hards/WECARE Da;
r
Saved Saudis from Coups
T
Continued from Page 1
excitin*
Continued from Page 1
she toM the Jewish
trying to find a norm
^uSl'orStingre.dy for this
jSuly tinB day of sales
Special events in behalf of
|EC ARE.'
comely and fast-paced
10Ut fashion show.
Not only that, but merchants
1.11 over Hroward are helping
Sichards attract shoppers by
offering bonuses that will be
| .warded in the store.
BUSINESSES and merchants
I cooperating with the Richards /
IWECARE Day Committee are
Park Row Office Supply, Carlton
I China. Sunniland Bank of
Tamarac. Jungle Queen.
Brothers Restaurant, Sammy s
Gift and Card Shop. Birdies
Womens Apparel. Spiro'a
Restaurant. Dragon Palace
Restaurant, Zee's Restaurant, Le
Club International. Black Angus
Restaurant. Bagel Nosh. Numero
Uno Restaurant. Dennv's on
I North State Road 7. I HOP on
North State Road 7, Publix
Markets, the 16th Street Cinema.
Gateway Travel, the Gait
Pharmacy, Don Carter Bowling
Lanes, Ramada Inn, American
Savings and Loan. First Federal
of Broward, Haber's, Chef's
Corner, (irapevine Wine and
Cham, Dante's Restaurant.
Bahia Mar Hotel and Yacht
Center, Patricia Murphy Candle-
lit Room, Ocean World, Pier
166, and Dr. Barry Goldberg,
chiropractor.
\!r~ Fridovich urged that
shoppers organize carpools to
briny friends and neighbors. She
aotsd also that Richards would
offer a low cost dinner meal so
that persons need not feel they
have to leave the store in late
afternoon to prepare meals at
home, or could come in late after-
noon and lie prepared to spend an
e\ening of shopping without
going hungry
We have only one need left,
and that is for men and women to
MveaaW I SCARE coordinator
THE RICHARDS sales day
for the benefit of Federation
WEI \H1 is its second in as
many years. The first Richards
Sales .lamlxiree in behalf of the
Jewish Federation WECARE
took place last Aug. 11. The
annual s;iles day is the first by a
South Florida department store
m lichiill of a humanitarian cause.
The Aug. 3 sales event will
bring these benefits: Richards
*ill contribute 10 percent of the
day's total receipts to the Jewish
Federation for added funding of
the WECARE volunteer
program.
In addition, Richards will
donate $1 for every charge ac-
count applied for in connection
with the Sales Day and approved
''V us credit department. Appli-
cations for a Richards charge
account may be picked up at the
Jewish Community Center.
WECARE is an acronym for
With Energy. Compassion and
Responsible Effort." It was
bunded in 1976 by the Jewish
federation and is now an affiliate
of the Jewish Community Center.
Its close to 500 volunteers
organized in a dozen committees
perform a variety of human-
itarian functions and services.
trom visiting nursing homes to
re^i '" and converse with the
*ged and infirm inmates, to
"e'P'ng the disabled and handi-
capped who might require any-
thing from personal services to
transportation, to collecting eye-
glasses for refurbishing and
redistribution to the needy, to
staffing the WECARE Blood-
mobile, to hospital visits, and
more.
The Jewish Federation is the
central planning and budgeting
agency of the Greater Fort
Lauderdale Jewish Community.
It maintains and underwrites the
programs and activities of a
diverse number of communal
bodies, among them the Jewish
Family Service, the Jewish Com-
munity Center, the Hebrew Day
School. Hillel Jewish Student
Centers at colleges and uni-
versities in all parts of Florida,
and makes a mult i-million dollar
allocation through its annual
United Jewish Appeal campaign
to support immigrant resettle-
ment and absorption in Israel
and aid to needy Jews in some 25
other lands the world over.
procured the intelligence on the
Soviet air forces, their combat
capabilities, their new weapons,
their jamming and their elec-
tronics and their SAMs, with five
CIAs (Central Agencies)." he
said.
"Today, the ability of the
United States Air Force in par-
ticular, and the Army in general,
to defend whatever position it
has in NATO owes more to the
Israeli intelligence input than it
does to any other single source of
intelligence."
Gen. Keegan made the point
that Israels effective intelligence
capability has kept the Soviets
at bay in the Middle East, and
thus far has prevented the more
radical Arab regimes from cap-
turing and seizing Saudi
Arabia."
HE ADDED: There were at
least three attempts in the last 15
years to o /erthrow Saudi Arabia
through the assassination of the
King. (
"We know that in two of those
attempts it was Israeli intel-
ligence alone that made it
possible to frustrate and thwart
those attempts, as it was Israeli
intelligence that on one occasion,
and possibly two, prevented
radical Arab KGB-backed ef-
forts to assassinate Sadat. So
Israel has been a powerful
stabilizing force."
Both Adm. Zumwalt and Gen.
Keegan were critical of the Carter
Administration's decision to
supply F-15 fighter bombers to
Saudi Arabia. Gens. Collins and
Davis supported the sale.
ADM. ZUMWALT said that
l.i F I" iran-fii "will havr the
result of reducing the power
advantage of Israel in the Middle
hust It will, in Hi) judgment,
accelerate the rate at which the
Soviet Union supplies military
equipment to the radical Arab
regimes.
That is, an immediate coun-
teraction by the Soviets will be
more equipment to Libya, to
Syria, to Iraq .
Viewed in that light, I feel the
failure of Congress to restrain the
Presidential initiative can have
only very disadvantageous
results for U.S. security in the
Middle East over the long haul."
GEN. KEEGAN, who argued
that the Arab-Israeli balance is
very, very fragile," said that
what is not appreciated is that
the 1973 war was almost lost by
I srael.
'Had the five Syrian armored
divisions penetrating through the
Golan had the commanders of
those divisions merely talked to
each other on the radio to
coordinate their attack, a gap
which several Soviet officers
flying helicopters over the Golan
Heights were trying to fill but
failed to do it is generally
agreed by the senior Israeli
generals, most of whom I know,
that the Syrian armored columns
could have occupied Tel Aviv
within two days.
So what I am suggesting,"
Gen. Keegan continued, "is that
the situation can be profoundly
destabilized by the F-15."
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Page 4
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort LauderdaJe
Friday. Jujy 21
1978
Thank You, Richards
For the second year in succession, Richards
Department Store at the Lauderhill Mall is devoting a full
sales day for the benefit of the Jewish Federation and the
WECARE Volunteer program. Richards will give the
Federation / WECARE 10 percent of its receipts. It will
also make a gift of tl for everv charge account approved
by its credit department in connection with the Aug. 3
sales day. The rest depends on the public.
If the crowds of shoppers are large as it appears
they will be, judging by the estimate of Mrs. Sally
Fridovich, chairman of the sales day committee the
Federation and WECARE will benefit handsomely.
What impresses most is that Richards a business
enterprise cares about WECARE and the work of the
Jewish Federation. That's an accolade in itself. Oir good
hope is that all of our friends and neighbors will return the
compliment. Thank you, Richards.
The Sharansky, Ginzburg Trials
One can only pause in admiration and sheer wonder at
the courage of Soviet dissidents Anatoly Sharansky and
Alexander Ginzburg. Both men have had fearsome
judgments pronounced against them by the Moscow and
Kaluga courts where each, respectively, has been tried.
Sharansky was on trial for passing state secrets to an
American newsman. Ginzburg was being tried for "anti-
Soviet agitation and propaganda."
The prosecution wants Sharansky sentenced to a
fifteen year prison term, most of it at hard labor. Ginzburg
has drawn eight years at hard labor. For what? Yes. for
confronting their own government with its base refusal to
honor the Helsinki Accords on human rights accords
agreed to and signed by the USSR.
The initial harassment of both men by the brutal
Soviet secret police, the framed-up charges, the trials so in
keeping with the oppressive and theatrical style set in the
1930s by Stalin's favorite prosecutor, the late Andrei
Vishinsky. and the parade of agents provocateurs acting
as witnesses are reminders once more of what and how a
police state is and behaves.
But this time there is a difference a difference
supplied by the President of the United States. Mr. Carter
has protested the trials. He has said flatly that Sharansky
was not an agent of the CIA, as charged. He has called on
Brezhnev to live up to the Helsinki agreements.
All of this is without precedent in American-Soviet
relations. We salute the President for his resolute stand.
Even so. we offer a caveat. It is one thing to protest.
It is another to give it force. Secretary of State Vance
condemned the trials in strong language but then said
that his protest would not affect his meeting with Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko on a continuation of
the SALT negotiations.
The USSR has as much to gain from SALT as we do.
They must be told once and for all to live up to the
Helsinki agreement as the acid test of any other
agreement they may sign with us. What good would their
signature be on a SALT accord if they treated it the way
they do the Helsinki accord? Come to think of it, SALT
has as much to do with human rights as Helsinki. What's
involved in SALT is actually the purest of rights the
right to life.
We owe it to Anatoly Sharansky and Alexander
Ginzburg for confronting us all with these fateful issues.
Proud as we are of them as men of courage and a passion
for life, we are proud of them, too, as fellow Jews. We pray
for them and their families.
That Jewish Defense League!
Leave it to the Jewish Defense League to come up
with a snappy slogan. "Every Jew a .22". What it wants is
that every Jew learn to shoot "or chance a repeat of the
Holocaust."
That's the way it's put by South Florida JDL director
Brett Becker. To drive the point home, the JDL invited
members of the print and audio-visual media to attend a
mid-July firearms training class at the National Rifle and
Pistol Academy in Miami. The media saw the JDL
training its members in the uses of the rifle and pistol.
Every Jew a .22? A gun-slinger? A quick draw? A
two^un? Aw, shucks, JDL We know one hombre who
keeps saying the way to do it is to kill em with kindness.
Jewish Floridian
b.- 0*0f*TE)TLAUOaOALe
Bualnem Office IX S Federal Hwy Suite DM. Dania Fla MM
Editor and PubJUher ^JS^iSPSiF*
Of TM Mtrcham4.it AdverTitad In in Ctmmmi
Second Cuub Postage Paid at Danla. Fla. SSMJO
PubUtfMdBIWaakly
3aSsrzSffiSe<5. mtusk
The Devitalized Presidency
IT IS increasingly apparent,
for all the xealous propaganda to
the oontrary about how hard he
works, that it is taking Jimmy
Carter too long to learn how to be
President. The result is a flaccid,
devitalized performance in office
that leaves him and the nation
rudderless in the eyes of the
world
The President's trip to Ger-
many this week for an economic
conference is more than that.
Primarily, it is an evaluative
session in which Mr. Carter must
defuse Helmut Schmidt's charge
r
Leo
Mindlin
vJT*
against him that his failures in
energy and fiscal policy are .
threat to the free world u
alone to America.
More, that Mr. Carter's view,
on the neutron bomb and nuclear
weapons in the event of a Soviet
thrust westward are arcane and
if they prevail, could well wipe'
out Europe in the thirty to sixty
days we expect NATO to go it
alone while we rev up here at
home.
THE PRESIDENTS latest
stand on the Sharansky and
Ginzburg dissident trials a
Moscow proves the point, if
Chancellor Schmidt has not
already done so, that he is
conducting a devitalized id.
ministration.
On its face, we ought to be
thrilled by Mr. Carter's human
rights stand. Right? Wrong -
not in this case. Assuming thit
Mr. Carter is acting out of deep
conviction, why is it wrong?
The answer is that it is in-
consistent with our other Soviet
relationships as the President
sees and conducts them. The
result is that he has fallen into
the trap of accepting the trials of
the dissidents as an internal
Soviet matter rather than as part
of the far grander Soviet scheme
designed to infect the Middle
East and Africa with the plague
of anti-western fever.
MR. CARTER rides forth on
his Rosinante like Don Quixote
tilting at cliche-ridden civil
libertarian windmills while tot
Muscovites grind these milk not
specifically to be anti-Semitic
(although they are), not to break
the back of dissent within Russia
(although that is the ostensible
purpose of the trials), but to
Coatiawed oa Page 9
ijfMlllll^^
Intellectuals Suffer Disease
Friday. July 21.1978
Vohime 7
16 TAMUZ 5738
Number 15
This being one of my paranoid
moments. I share with you my
suspicion that some rare disease
has resulted in lobotomizing a
section of the brain of Jewish
intellectuals, rabbis, journalists
and other thought-leaders
I write this in the spirit of
kindness now that I know bow to
account for their actions and
statements. Take Chapter 231.
paragraph 9 of the Florida
Statutes, for instance, which the
American Civil Liberties Union is
challenging in the Fifth Circuit
Court of Appeals. It deals with
the duties of teachers, among
which are instructions to "in-
culcate, by precept and example,
the principles of truth, honesty
and patriotism and the practice
of every Christian virtue."
(Italics mine.)
THAT LITTLE bit was tried
on one of my intellectual friends,
a poet who fights censorship and
believes, he tells me. in the First
Amendment. (But not for Nazis.)
"Nothing wrong with
Christian virtue," he replies
There are some good things in
Christian virtue." Of course
Billy Graham's? "No." Anita
Bryants1 "Of course not." The
Gospel According to Mark, or
Matthew? "Well, if they pick the
right ones. ..
Just like Rabbi Sol Landau
says, as recently quoted in the
Miami Hemld on passage of the
bill to permit silent meditation in
the Florida schools which was
first brought to the attention of
the Jewish community in this
column.
I AM AGAINST spoken
prayers "not because I'm
against prayer because I think
it is something that needed
badly but because it
sometimes offends us in the way
k is done, and it often leads to the
of the kids"
Edward
However, the Herald reports.
Rabbi Landau strongly favors a
time of silent meditation and
some other consideration of
religion in the public schools.
In joining those who believe
that Bible reading and prayer in
the public schools will bring back
the good ol' days when everyone,
or nearly everyone, was made
pure and uplifted by listening to
the Protestant Bible and saying
' Our father which art in heaven
.... this ever-growing number
of lobotomized Jews has had
taken from their minds the
history of the Jewish experience
in America.
The many court battles to
make the First Amendment live
for minority rights are forgotten.
They have become part of the
great American hoax which
reveals that 80 percent, according
to the polls, favor prayer in the
public schools. Yet fewer than
one-third of American Jews make
proviBions for prayer or religious
education m their homes or
synagogues (16 percent ac-
cording to Gallup, worship
regularly). K
It was once suggested by a
British philosopher that "The
creed of the English is that there
is no God and that it wkw to
pray to him from time to time."
THE SAME error of using the
Fust Amendment as a con
vient device for one favored
side or another is made by my
J*inguuhed colleague above
Never ffiind th.t -JJ
f-trtstian virtue violates the
separation of church and state, u
does "silent meditation,'' in that
this is government invading our
rights as Jews, in particular, and
all Americana in general, by
dictating religious practice.
"The Congress shall make no
law respecting an establishment
of religion ..", and the 14th
Amendment applies it to tat
states.
To engage in civilized debate
with someone who is privileged to
express "contempt for those who
fought to uphold (Naxi) Collin i
right to free speech and
assembly" ia not easy. "O
abridging the freedom of speech,
or of the prase; or the right of tat
people peaceably to assemble'' it
alao part of ths First Amend
meat.
EXTOLLING THE Jewish
Defense League reminds me of
Barry Goldwater's historic
statement almost universally
condemned in 1964:"Eitremum
in the defense of liberty is no vies
And let me remind you also that
moderation in the pursuit of
justice is no virtus."
The condemnation came from
those who questioned Gold-
water's version of "liberty" *>
"justice," as I question those
who now view witn contempt
the courts which have upheld tat
First Amendment as k appl*"
Skokie and those of us who
believe, as does Elie Wiesel
"The lesson thst Judai*1
teaches ua (ia) thst one must turn
every experience into a life 1"*
One muat not let the enway
impose his laws."
Whether it is my haUucinsU*
that lobotomy baa taken plscss
the reality of functional fllitereej
in understanding the Amencsi
Constitution, the fact is that *
re being badly served by toe
many from whom we have s nf*
to expect better asses


u July 21.1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
jCC Sets $2 Million Drive; Names Leaders
* 17-member cabinet haa been
mpd bv Mrs. Louia L. (Anita)
SKin.' president of the Jewiah
rnmunity Center, to aerve wth
2 "he helm of the JCC'.
jLjal campaign for $2 million in
Siul f"^8 to cover ,th? pU5"
3C and renovation of the 16-
Le Florida Air Academy, the
Center's new home to be occupied
on or about June 1.1979.
Mrs Perlman. who ia chairman
( the special campaign, also
.ppoinied five peraona to aerve as
vSe chairmen. The campaign will
get under way formally in early
September.
THE AIR academy, built in
1961 has been in continuoua uae
a a private boy's school since ita
opening IT years ago. ThiawUl be
its last vear aa a school. With
final acquisition and renovation
by the JCC next June, the
spacious site located on weat
Sunrise Boulevard in Plantation
_ will become one of the most
ample Jewish Community
Centers in the country.
The grounds contain 11
buildings and a variety of aporta
and recreational facilities, in-
cluding a junior-aire awimming
pool.
Actual cost of the site in-
cluding the buildings and all
facilities amounts to
$1,175,000. Realtors, realty
managers, land developers.
bankers, insurers and others
familiar with the sale of large
properties agree that the Jewiah
Community Center scored a coup
in acquiring the academy at a
shade over $1 million. The
negotiating team for the JCC was
made up of Sidney Elkman.
Martin r'ridovich, Harvey
Kopelowitz, Allen Morris, Mrs.
I'erlman and Mel Zipris.
THE I" persons named to
serve on the campaign cabinet
which is -till in formation are
Allan Baer, Dr. Jerry Blafer.
Jacob firodzki. Martin Fridovich,
Mven Ghertner, Alvin Golden.
Alvin Gross. Nate Halpern. Dr.
John Jacobs. Joe Kaplan.
Harvev Kopelowitz. Allen
Morns Dr. A. Nadell, Joe
Novick, Louia I. I'erlman. Ron
Schagrin and M ike W'einberg.
Named vice chairmen are
Gloria Doris, Jeanne Goldman,
Stuart Levin. Hen Roisman and
Johl Kotman.


1'>
Pictured with Mrs. Perlman are Samuel Soref (left), Nate
Halpern (center), Mrs. Helene Soref and Mr. Perlman.
Pictured at planning meeting for JCCs $2 million drive are
(from left to right) Anita Perlman, Jacob Brodzki and Gloria
Boris.
Entebbe Victims File Huge
Suit Against Airline
1
From left to right are Bill Goldstein, executive director of the
JCC; Mrs. Perlman, Harvey Kopelowitz, Mrs. Sandy
Jachowitz and Johl Hotman.
TEL AVIV (JTA> Sixty-four Israeli passengers on
the Air France plane hijacked to Entebbe, Uganda in June,
1976, have filed suit for IL 190 million in damages from the
French airline.
They are also seeking an unspecified amount in com-
pensation for bodily harm. The group includes the heirs of three
Israelis killed in the hijacking by Arab and German terrorists.
THE CIVIL suit charges Air France with gross negligence
toward the safety of its passengers. The complainants say that
the airline had no arrangements to cope with or prevent the
hijacking. They say the door to the pilots' compartment was
left open, no thorough search was made of luggage or boarding
passengers and that crew members told the hostages at
Entebbe that they were not trained for such an emergency.
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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Fri*y..ftdy2l,i97|
Problems of Elderly in Kibbutzim United Way of Broward To
Editor's Sote:'This is another
in the series of monthly reviews
of stories and features in the
Hebrew press of Israel reporting
developments on the economic,
political and human scene both
there and in other places around
the world. The materials deal in
the main with the process of
immigrant absorption and the
quality of life in Israel. The series
is prepared by the national UJA.
Elderly in Kibbutzim
A Davar correspondent reports
on the problems of the elderly in
the kibbutzim. The Council of
Social Security's Special Com-
mittee for the Elderly, headed by
attorney Yehudit Nachman.
received a proposal to establish a
special project for improving the
conditions of the elderly in the
kibbutzim and for their social
benefit in general by adjusting
the relationship between the
elderly individual and his en-
vironment. The proposal was
prepared by the Institute for
Kibbutz Research at Haifa
University.
The project includes the theo-
retical tests and study of the
aging process in the kibbutz, as
well as the establishing of several
solutions which were found to be
a success in some of the kib-
butzim. <
THEIR eventual success with
these solutions in other kib-
butzim will be traced in order to
arrive at the proper conclusions
with regard to their future
policies.
The process of aging is a
relatively new phenomenon in the
kibbutzim movement, but in
recent years the scope of the
problem increased. It is obvious
that in the kibbutz the objective
conditions are different from
those prevailing in the town and
the city.
For example: the elderly
person in the kibbutz who is him-
self a member, or the father of a
member, generally enjoys full
economic security no matter
whether it is contributing to the
mesheh of the kibbutz or not.
THE ELDERLY in the kib-
butzim are usually given fewer
hours to work and most of the
time k is easy work that they are
given to carry out. Sometimes
they are given regular work, but
only for a few hours in the day.
The members of the kibbutz also
have many opportunities for
adult education and for
developing various hobbies. They
also live, in most cases, together
with the younger generation, etc.
One would assume that the
elderly in the hibbutzim are
satisfied with their condition and
that a high percentage of them
uould have a positive image of
themselves, their usefulness and
productivity But sometimes the
situation is different
Research done in the past and
also stories published in the press
show that many elderly people in
kibbutzim are not too happy with
their condition and feel that their
condition is problematic in
several respects.
Research surveys show that
despite the great advantage of
economic security, most of the
elderly voted for establishing
pension funds. Also, the swit-
ching of jobs, even if it is done for
the purpose of giving the elderly
an easier job, is for various
reasons not satisfactory to them,
in general.
The elderly people were in most
cases successful in developing
new hobbies because they were
educated on the supreme value of
work and when they get less
important work, it creates some
degree of tension and misunder-
standing between them and the
younger generation. This causes
dissatisfaction among the old.
Moreover, such dissatisfaction
can also have a negative influence
on their expectations of the
younger kibbutz members with
regard to their own future.
The research project has there-
fore several objectives:
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Doesn't your child deserve the best? fi
The Hebrew
Day School
Of Fort Landerdalc
Pre-K inderuarten thru 4th grade
Full Day, 8:30-3:30
1. What are the special
characteristics of the process of
aging in kibbutz society in com-
parison with the similar process
in society in general''
2. LIFE in the kibbutz is
different than life in the city and
town in many respects: in the
framework of work; in the free
time: in the family: in political
areas as well as social and eco-
nomic areas.
3. Guidance methods must be
developed in order to prepare the
people who approach the aging
period so that they don't fall
unexpectedly into a new pattern
Changes must be developed in
the employment structure and in
the institutional structure in each
kibbutz and in the whole kibbutz
movement in general.
4. A contribution must be
made in the area of information
about various solutions worked
out in order to handle the elderly
in a special way within the
general society of the kibbutz.
THE PROJECT is based on
field experiments in 10 kib-
butzim. Part of the kibbutzim
will constitute an experimental
group and the other part will con-
stitute a control group. The
kibbutzim will be chosen from all
four main kibbutz movements, in
which at least 25 percent of the
membership reach the age of 55
years or more.
In each kibbutz. 50 members of
the ages 55 and above and 20
members of the ages 40 to 50 will
be interviewed and asked for
their own views about the process
of aging.
The experiments are planned
for two years and the cost of the
project is estimated to be
IL 467.000. The Special Projects
Department of Israel's Social
Security Institute considers the
project about aging in the kib-
butzim as a unique opportunity
to learn a great deal about the
real condition of the elderly in the
kibbutzim.
THIS particular group of
Israel's population has not been
researched up to now in a proper
manner. The members of the
committee also feel that the
results of this project may offer
many opportunities to learn
about solutions to various prob-
lems of the aging process.
solutions which can also pertly be
used in the case of the elderly in
the towns and cities.
The Committee for the Old
People of the Social Security Of-
fice recommended in February to
approve immediately a sum of
IL 200.000 as its part in covering
the cost of the project. The rest
will be contributed by the Insti-
tute for K ibbutz Research.
Armon Hadassah To
Hold Luncheon Party
The Armon group of Hadassah
will sponsor a luncheon and card
party on Monday. Aug. 7 at
Castle Recreation Center in Fort
Lauderdak. J. Nathans is in
charge of tickets.
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Operate from Four Regions
The annual United Way
campaign, kicking off in mid-
September, will take on a new
appearance as the regionalization
process is put into effect.
According to David H. Rush,
1978-79 general campaign
chairman. The United Way
campaign is being brought
together under the auspices of
four regions north, south, west
and central. There are several
reasons behind this process.
"FIRST, it will allow the
United Way to increase
penetration of the now sprawling
county. Second, it will raise the
level of contributions to a larger
percent of potential to meet the
needs for human services. And
last, it will assist in broadening
the base of participation in the
United Way."
Rush said also that he feels
that by bringing the U nited Way
into the various areas a greater
impact will be met regarding
overall awareness of the United
Way and its agencies.
The central area, headed by
George Sullivan, vice president
and general manager of Florida
Power and Light Co., en-
compasses Fort Lauderdale,
Oakland Park and Wilton
Manors. The south area, coor-
dinated by State Representative
Charles Boyd. comprises
Hallandale. Hollywood. Dania.
Cooper City. Pembroke Pines and
Miramar.
WILLIAM McMahon.
regional vice president of
American Express Co., is
heading the western area of the
county which includes Davie.
Plantation. Sunrise, Lauderhill.
Lauderdale Lakes, Tamarac.
North Lauderdale, Margate and
Coral Springs. The north area,
consisting of Lauderdale-by-the-
Sea. Sea Ranch Lakes. Pomnann
Beach. Coconut Creek and
Deerfield Beach, is being headed
by Paul Basye, senior vice
president of Florida Coast Banks.
According to Rush, all of the
areas have four divisions which
include major groups, govern.
ment. professional and com.
munity. totaling 16 main
divisions in all. The divisioni
should enable more companies to
be approached, with more
volunteer participation resulting
in more results.
This whole regionaluation
process will not only benefit the
United Way but the entire
county as well,'' said Rush It
will allow the volunteers to be
more accessible to the people in
their areas thereby aiding in
identifying problems regarding
social service operationr in the -
county.
We already know that the
need for human services is in-
creasing but we need to know
why and in what areas do the
services need to be upgraded.''
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July 21. I*78
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
> Wpro-Palestinian Hall Damaged
1 I By 'Eye-for-Eye' Group
PARIS (JTA) A hall rented for a pro-Palestinian
s seriously damaged here by a bomb explosion. Later a
"%jmj itself *Eye fr *n Eye" claimed responsibility for
F^tack saying it was carried out to avenge the explosion in
lem's Mahane Yehuda market which killed two people
(wounded 48.
The communique said, "We shall continue our anti-
stinian attacks as long as they use terror and operate a
j bureau."
THE ORGANIZATION'S anonymous spokesman later
Jnolice another bomb had been placed in an Arab bookshop
Ithe north of Paris. Police sappers only found a crude
ation and believe it is part of an anti-Arab harassment.
The manager of the bookshop, a Palestinian believed to
IPLO connections, was murdered two years ago by a bomb
osion.
THE BLAST in the hall caused no casualties but the
Iding was seriously damaged and will take weeks to repair.
J hall, which belongs to a local church, had been rented by
[Paris' bureau of the PLO. The meeting was cancelled.
Police believe that the "Eye for an Eye" organization has
Tied out several other attacks in recent months but detec-
! jay they havemo chies as to the identity of its members.
slash Party Set For Royal Plantation ORT
loyal Plantation ORT will
11 splash party on Tuesday.
t 1, at 1 p.m., starting with
12th Season
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Camp lor Teens
Co Ed) Ages 11 17
The Finest GoH A Tennis
Camp in the
km* 2t to Aug 17
IM7I
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Aug 1 *nd Aug. t
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Sebttng. Fla. 33170
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a Viennese dessert table as a
special feature. Barbara Laskin is
in charge of information.
Baer, Topfer Elected
To United Way Board
Allan E. Baer, president of
Beer's Furniture Company, Inc.,
and Morton L. Topfer, vice presi-
dent and director of Handie
Talkie Products Operations,
Motorola, Inc., have recently
been elected to serve on the
United Way board of directors.
Patricia Goldbaum and
Anthony Dellavalle were
married recently at the
Rolling Hills Country Club.
The couple met at the Plan-
tation office of American
Savings and Loan Association
while transacting business.
Branch manager Lawrence
Freilich introduced them.
The Grossinger Touch-
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* MILTON BERLE Sal Aug 5
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800431-6300
El Fatah, Not PLO, 'Terrorist'
WASHINGTON (JTAI -
The U.S. government has
publicly characterized El Fatah,
the largest group within the
Palestine Liberation
Organization as "terrorist" and
has come closer than ever before
to identifying its leader, Yaasir
Arafat, as a terrorist.
The American position was
announced by the State
Department's chief spokesman,
Hodding Carter, in the aftermath
of the terrorist bombing of the
Mahane Yehuda market in
Jerusalem for which El Fatah
claimed responsibility.
CARTER SAID his statement
"represents the Administration's
view on the question of the PLO
and terrorism" and "clearly
supersedes any other statements
that have been made."
The U.S., however, continues
to refrain from describing the
PLO as a whole as a terrorist
organization and maintains its
policy of being prepared to
communicate with the PLO when
Ol/ecW(jq
Lazawitz-Frank
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lazawitz
of Deerfield Beach, formerly of
Union, N.J., announced the
marriage of their daughter
Karen, to Mr. Ian Frank of
Philadelphia.
The double ring ceremony was
performed by Rabbi David Weiss
at the Germantown Jewish
Community Center on June 21.
The bride was escorted by her
parents. Mrs. Luceil Caplen,
sister of the bride, was honor
attendant. Dr. Jay D. Caplen of
Plantation served as best man.
Mrs. Frank is an art teacher in
the Philadelphia school system.
Her husband is an architect in
Philadelphia.
that body accepts united Nations
Security Council resolutions 242
and 338 which imply recognition
of Israel and call for peace
negotiations.
The issue of the PLO came to
the fore last week when Alfred L.
Atherton, President barter's
Ambassador-at-Large to the
Middle East informed a Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
subcommittee that the U.S. has
not had "the occasion to
characterize" the PLO as
"terrorist or non-terrorist" but
that it was regarded as an
"umbrella organization" com-
posed of diverse elements.
CARTER WOULD not say
what prompted the U.S. to make
its most far-reaching con-
demnation of El Fatah. It waa
understood from State Depar-
tment sources that Vice
President Walter Mondale's visit
to Israel and the Carter
Administration's desire to repair
its relations with Israel and the
American Jewish community
were major factors in the con-
dem nation.
Meanwhile, legislation aimed
at fighting international
terrorism, such as the PLO
engages in, is pending in both
houses of Congress. The Carter
Administration is backing a
measure introduced by Sen.
Abraham Ribicoff (D., Conn.)
that would empower the
President to impose sanctions
against countries identified as
aiding and abetting terrorism.
In the House, Rep. Robert K.
Dornan (R., Calif.) has proposed
a three-point measure to curb
terrorists and their supporters in
the U.S. It would exclude ad-
mission to this country of any
alien affiliated with a terrorist
organization and direct the
Attorney General to investigate
the activities of any person
registered as a foreign agent of a
terrorist organization.
The Dornan bill has more than
30 backers from both parties but
the Carter Administration has
not vet expressed itself on the
legislation.
The
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
P"day,Juiy2l ,
,i
Israeli Women's Rights Lagging
Four South Floridians Graduate Wurzwefu
Continued from Page 1
to develop her present and future
role in society.
IT MAY have all started in
1914, as a handful of "young
women met at Kibbutz Merhavia,
to form the first women's
organization in the country.
Moetzet Hapoalot, or the Council
for Working Women was a
revolutionary organization in its
time, calling for equality of the
sexes.
In those days of desert
cultivation and swamp clearance,
a pioneer was a pioneer, everyone
struggled, and sex was not such
an issue. Later, in wartime
Europe, no one had time to
quibble about traditional sexual
roles either.
. "At age nineteen, I fought
with the partisans against the
Nazis and no one cared who was a
man or a woman," recalls
Knesset member Chaika
Grossman. "Only your will and
your work counted." Somewhere
along the line, however, things
have changed drastically. Chaika
Grossman herself is forced to
add: "Since 1948, women have
suffered a deplorable setback. We
are indeed the second sex."
WOMEN'S RIGHTS are on
the books however. The Israeli
Declaration of Independence
guarantees equality of the sexes
and prohibits discrimination due
to sex. Prime Minister David
Ben-Gurion was one of the
moving spirits behind these
clauses. He immediately ap-
pointed Golda Meir as a minister
in his cabinet, and the future
looked bright for Israeli women.
As the religious parties grew in
strength in Israel, they were
concerned with promoting
legislation. guaranteeing the
rights of women as they saw
them, according to religious law
or Halacha. Military service for
women was declared immoral,
and religious girls could receive
exemptions.
IN THE meantime, the young
country was growing fast, ab-
sorbing hundreds of thousands of
immigrants in its early years.
The majority were from near-
Eastern countries, and in those
areas, women's emancipation was
just beginning.
Most Oriental Jewish women
had never thought of seeking
employment outside of the home,
and in their new country, they
did not have the skills or eduction
to do so.
Financial pressures and
enlightenment soon changed this,
and today, women occupy about
one-third of the work force in
Israel. Even though the number
of female doctors, dentists, and
engineers that came from the
Communist countries is
relatively high, working women
are basically categorized in
clerical work, teaching or nur-
sing.
FRIGHTENING statistics
have been recently re-
vealed by the Israeli Com-
mission on the Status of Women.
Figures show that half of the
women in Israel have not
completed an elementary
education, and a staggering
majority have had little more
than three years of schooling.
This Commission, appointed
by former Prime Minister Yitz-
chak Rabin and led by Knesset
member Or a Namir. also reported
that even those women that have
qualifications earn on the average
80 percent of the salaries of their
male counterparts. This is in
spite of the "equal work, equal
pay" law which is in effect.
The question must be asked
just whose side is the law on? In
Israel, there are two laws which
are to be upheld and contended
with a civil and a religious law.
While the civil law of the state
considers both man and woman
as equal heads of a family and
guardians of their children, the
religious law (which is binding in
matters of marital relations)
considers the husband head of
the family and the responsible
breadwinner.
RELIGIOUS LAWS still on
the books provide men with other
rights which are practically
denied to women such as the
right to initiate divorce
proceedings, give testimonies in
some courts or perform central
rituals in synagogues.
According to the Commission's
report, the Israel Defense Forces
do not offer women too many
privileges either. Of 700 available
jobs in the army, only 200 are
open to women, and 50-60 percent
of female soldiers are clerks.
Even kibbutzim, the
agricultural settlements which
once liberated women with their
pioneering socialistic ideas, now
admit that 80 percent of their
work in production is done by
their male members. Perhaps by
choice, women have been
stratified into certain types of
service branches or work on these
cooperative agricultural set-
tlements.
Somewhere in the realm of
Israeli society, women are losing
their hold on their claim to
equality. They may be slipping of
their own accord, but they are
also being pushed. In truth,
women cannot afford to relax for
a moment. Public awareness
must be created informing the
woman of the laws that are on the
statute book to protect them.
Education is the first and
foremost priority.
Women as well as men should
be aware of the rights provided
by law, and work to exercise
these rights. After all. the
promosed land was given to both
men and women and Israel's
promises should apply to its
inhabitants of both sexes.
Israel Digest
Four South Floridians received
master of social work degrees
recently during the first com-
mencement exercises of the Block
Education Program of Yeehtva
University's Wurzweiler School
of Social Work, announced Dr.
Lloyd Setleis. Wurzweiler dean.
The recipients are Susan Berg
of South Miami, who works with
the Jewish Family and Children's
Service; Joel Levine of West
Palm Beach, of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of South
Alan Singer of Miami Beat*
with the Jewish Cnm-T1
Center of South Flon?"
Richard Sipeer, a New '
who has done field work ..
Greater
Federation.
Block
Greater Miami
Education student*
field work in hometown
munal agencies and take cow,
at Wurzweiler in New York P.
during the summer.
Hebrew Day School Shere* ** Run For
Accepting Registration ** Circuit
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Hollywood 966-9600
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Registration has begun for
September classes at the Hebrew
Day School, announced Marsha
Feldman, chairman of enrollment
of the school.
The school, now in its fourth
year of service to Greater Fort
Lauderdale. offers pre-
kindergarten through fourth
grade classes.
Bonaventure Women
Take Showboat Cruise
The Bonaventure chapter of
the Women's League for Israel
spent part of Saturday, July 15
on a Hidden Harbor Showboat
Cruise that got under way with a
prime rib dinner followed by
entertainment and dancing.
Phyllis Kessler and Lillian
Zirinsky were in charge of
reservations. Annette Kay is
chairman of the chapter
liana Group to Meet
Hawaiian (iardens liana Ha-
dassah is sponsoring a luncheon
and card party on Wednesday,
July 26 at noon at Golden Palace
< 'hintm Restaurant in Sunrise.
Celia Messing and Ruth Levine
.ire in charge <>f reservations
Un
Samuel Sheres. former I
prosecutor with the
States Department of J
has announced his candidacy7
the Circuit Cgurt of Br2,
County. Sheres will seek ..'j
Group II in the Sept 12 ek
which is also the guber
primary race.
Someone
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LJu|y21.l978
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
The Devitalized Presidency
Cootinued from Page 4
the global Muscovite
,u against the west
the European front which
Schmidt sees the
as already having
Uy endangered by his
i here at home.
President can not, for
_le threaten the Israeli!
Iveeki that he'll sic the Soviet*
em at a renewed Geneva if
do not accept the Sadat
(proposal while the next
week, he makes brave anti-Soviet
statements about the Sharansky
and Ginzburg trials, cancels in
protest ongoing cultural and
scientific programs between the
U.S. and the Soviet Union, and
even speculates openly on the
reaction of the trials on SALT.
For the fact is that the one is
the same as the other. If anyone,
including President Carter, is
sincerely exorcized by the
Sharansky and Ginzburg trials,
he can not be an intimidating
Women's Exemption
>ts Hot Knesset Debate
FRUSALEM (JTA) -
[Knesset has been engaged in
j daylong debate over a
jt reading in the Knesset at
exempt young women
j military service simply on
t own statement that they are
usly observant.
ecoalition was split over the
I bill but united in support
[kit minute amendment that
require a young woman
j exemption from the draft
kite that she observed the
th. studied at a religious
J and observed kashrut both
lout of her home.
BILL was one of the
sions made by Prime
ster Menachem Begin to the
pda Israel as the price of its
ort for his coalition. The
Ida has threatened to
don the coalition if the
isure is defeated or changed in
| wiy. Its Council of Sages,
! word is law to members of
|ultraOrthodox faction, were
erating and Bnei Brak over
iher the proposed amend-
1 was acceptable.
original measure passed
st reading in the Knesset st
ent session from which many
|s were absent. It aroused a
i of protest among coalition
fell as opposition MKs and
i the public at large.
t weekend. Jerusalem and
at Gan 12th graders who will
|iubject to the draft upon
tion. began circulating
m to all high schools in the
demanding that the
nent drop the bill.
IE STUDENTS ware
fd by faculty members and
iters who consider it
alous that all but observant
must serve in the
Adult woman's groups
such as the Pioneer Women, also
voiced opposition. They fear that
the bill would greatly decrease
the number of young women
drafted and, as a consequence,
the military age for women will
be extended to 38.
MK Shulamit Aloni, of the
Civil Rights Movement (CRM),
said last week that she knew of
600 young women about to be
drafted who plan to declare
themselves religious even though
they are not. Religious women
have always been excused from
military service.
Brandeis Women To
Hold Board Meeting
The Inverrary-Woodlands
chapter of Brandeis Women will
hold a board meeting on July 24
at 1 p.m. in the third floor card
room of Las Vistas in Inverrary.
B'nai B'rith Women's
Lunch Set for August
The Inverrary chapter 1578 of
B'nai B'rith Women will hold a
luncheon and card party at the
Golden Palace Restaurant in
Sunrise on Wednesday, Aug. 16
at noon. Doris Schillinger,
Pauline Leo and Rose Steam are
in charge of tickets.
Federation Women To
Handle Tribute Cards
The Jewish Federation's
Women's Division is sponsoring
Tribute Cards" as a year-round
project. Envelopes providing for
gifts either in memory of a
departed friend or relative, or in
honor of persons or milestones
are available from the Women's
Division. The monies raised from
this project will be used to un-
derwrite humanitarian programs
here and in Israel.
proponent of a Middle East peace
proposal his own, Anwar
Sadat's, or Moscow's
predicated on a radical am-
putation of Israel's very
existence.
THESE ARE opposite sides of
the same coin. What is more
important, neither the trials nor
the survival of Israel is a Jewish
issue specifically; although,
where non-Jewish observers are
concerned, it is instinctive in
their dormant or frank anti-
Semitism never to be able to see
beyond these latent instincts in
themselves.
These are no more s Jewish
issue than the fight against Adolf
Hitler was s Jewish issue. These
are a western issue, a free issue.
President Carter is an unusual
man in the sense that he sees the
Sharansky trial this way.
(Or else, he is far more
malevolently Machiavellian than
I give him credit for: (1) He
smooths down the ruffled
feathers of American Jews at the
same time that he betrays Israel
on a scale far grander than any
other American President before
him; (2) he hits the Russians on
the civil libertarian front, where
it doesn't count, at the same time
that he avoids a confrontation
with them in the Middle East on
a scale far grander than Chan-
cellor Schmidt envisions for
Europe.)
But that the President fails to
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see the Middle East struggle in
the same way that ha sees the
trials proves the principle that he
is too long in learning the
presidency.
HIS PREDILECTION for
Sadat blinds him to the
fraudulence of Sadat's
"moderation" a moderation
that several weeks ago ssw Sadat
impose precisely the same op-
pressions upon his enemies,
political and journalistic, that the
Muscovites are now imposing on
Sharansky snd Ginzburg.
It is this blindness, this
muddlehesdedness in the
President to make the con-
nection, that shows him to be a
leader who reacts as s naive do-
gooder, for all those monumental
reading and study sessions of his,
not as a skilled and savvy world
negotiator.
If the Europeans are
bewildered by this amateur's
performance in him, what can we
say? Like the old Don, he attacks
armies of sheep, only we are the
sheep.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort La
uderdale
Friday. July 2l
Javits Offers His Own Peace Plan
Students Qualify in Bible Contej
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The "best chance" to advance the
Middle East peace process now
would be a "third Sinai
disengagement agreement"
between Israel and Egypt, ac-
cording to the senior Senator
from New York. Republican
Jacob K. Javits.
An Egyptian-Israeli agreement
on the Sinai would be a limited
achievement, but that is all you
can do now." Javits said. "It's
not a peace agreement, but there
is no use pretending one is
possible. If you pretend it is you
will get nothing but retrogression
which is not good for the Middle
East or the United States," he
said.
JAVITS BELIEVES.
however, that Egypt and Israel
should renew their joint political
committee talks in Jerusalem
from the point where they broke
off last January when President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt unex-
pectedly called his delegation
home.
The Senator, who has spoken
critically recently of some aspects
of Israeli policy, believes that the
Carter Administration should
have had a "stronger" reaction to
Egypt's "sudden departure from J
Jerusalem." '
Javits said that "instead of !
trying to invent new ideas and
meetings and new techniques for
negotiations," Israel and Egypt
should resort to traditional in-
ternational discussions on the
ministerial level. He suggested as
a first step that Israeli Defense
Minister Eaar Weizman and
Egypt's Minister of War
Mohammed Gamassy should act
toward "tranquilizing Israel's
w.stern front and opening the
door with Jordan and others on
the eastern front."
HE POINTED out that
Gamassy and Weizman had been
i lose to agreement on security
problems in the Sinai when the
joint military committee talks in
Cairo were suspended following
the break-off of the political talks
in Jerusalem.
Discussing the Carter
Administration's frequent
criticism of Israeli government
policies and its support, or
silence, on pronouncements by
Arab governments, Javits said.
"The White house believes
wrongly in my view that it has
to have the Arabs on its side:
that the Israelis have to settle,
but the Arabs don't have to. and
they have to be wooed because I
they have land, population and
wealth. But the Arab world is in
turmoil: all the Arab kings sit on '
shaky thrones." Javits said.
The Senator will be the ranking
Republican member of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee in
January' with the retirement of
Sen. Clifford Case of New Jersey,
who was defeated in his party's
primary elections last month.
HE URGED that the Middle
East be handled in a "pragmatic
way" and on a "case-by-case"
basis rather than on "generalized
principles." He observed that on
the West Bank, for example,
"abstractions about self-
determination are not going to be
nearly as important as security
positions, what happens to the
Jewish settlements, the ad-
ministration of the area, internal
and external immigration and the
area of economics."
He said that the U.S.
government's refusal to
characterize the Palestine
Liberation Organization as
terrorist is, presumable, to keep
its "lines open with everyone in
the Arab world."
#

He said "the Carter
Administration believes you have
got to win the Arabs to peace and
that the Israelis need peace and
have to go along."
He agreed that it would be
embarrassing for the U.S. to label
the PLO "terrorist" when Saudi
Arabia, described by President
Carter as among "our staunchest
friends," supports that group
financially.
Holiday Ticket
Sale Until Aug. 17
High Holy Days tickets are on Bar, Bat MitZVallS
sale Tuesdays and Thursdays
from 7 to 9 p.m. through Aug. 17
at the Margate Jewish Center.
Members may request the same
seats they purchased last year.
All seats will be sold on a first-
come, first-served basis after
Aug. 17 through Sept. 28. for
associate members and non-
members.
Services will be conducted
alternately by Cantors Feld and
Max Gallub at both the main
center and David Park annex. Dr.
Solomon Geld, rabbi, will of-
ficiate at the David Park san-
ctuary.
Two students of Temple Beth
Israel's Abraham Haber Torah
School qualified as participants
in the National Bible Contest
held in New York City this
spring.
Eric Lang, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Al Lang of Plantation, and Anne
Casper, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Casper, represented the
temple in the national finals.
Casper
Sen. Javitt
Recent Bar and Bat Mitzvahs
at Temple Beth Israel in Fort
Lauderdale include Brenda
Pomerantz, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Gerald Pomerantz: Robert
l.ehrman. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Lehrman; Beth Klondar.
daughter of Mrs. Sandi Klondar;
and Brian Dennis, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Kevin Dennis.
~Flayen to Perform
'Rabbi Rents a Bride'
Margate Players have an-
nounced that the first production
of the season will be The Rabbi
Rents a Bride by Dr. Harry T
Zankel. It is the story of a young
rabbi who is offered a pulpit in
South Florida provided he is
married.
The rabbi rents a bride and
gets the job. but things don't
turn out as expected.
Announcements for casting and
tryouts will be made at a later
date.
l-ang
Men's Club Sponsors Musical Presentation
The Men's Club of Temple
Beth Israel will sponsor a musical
presentation on Sunday. Sept. 1"
at the temple. Featured will be
the Florida Pops Musicale. with
guest soloist, Lydia King.
Tickets are available at the
temple office.
Cohens, Shapi
Celebrate atCent
The Oneg Shabbat at Sun
Jewish Center last week
sponsored by Sammy Cohen i
Mr. and Mrs. Max Shapiro
Mr. Cohen honored his
Kenee's birthday and ,
Shapiros celebrated their 4ft
wedding anniversary.
Both couples reside it
Sunrise Lakes Phase II
do minium.
Rabbi Albert Troy and Ci.
Jack Merchant conducted
services.
"Visit Israel at Thirty"
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MALLANOALE.'LA


July 2!. 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Fort Lauderdale Women Get Viewpoints
Contmu
cd from Pag 1
with over 110
Li7 meeting
ites in attendance from 22
*as to teat the feasibility
iKOKram designed to "afford
F of the American gover-
and system at close
Libros said after the
1 tinK that "the experience
^d to be an awakening for
Vtof us of how the White
^ and State Department
,rd the State of Israel."
me fourdav meeting began at
.Capital Hilton Hotel with a
lefinK by Aaron Rosenbaum of
American Israel Public
Burs Committee, and Zvi Rafia
the Embassy of Israel.
Ljenbaum described the
[itionship between the
merican government and the
ite of Israel, noting some of
political issues and the role
American Jewish community
play in shaping government
Wicy.
IRAFIAH discussed similar
ues from the Israel govern-
knt's perspective He assured
delegates that "Israel is
npletely dedicated to the
eh for peace
[After the briefing, the group
irded buses for the Capitol.
ch was served in the Dirksen
ate Office Building where
Lgressmen and senators from a
Imber of states joined the
Negates.
jsen. Richard Stone of Florida.
Imember of the Senate Foreign
ilations Committee and
airman of the Sub-Committee
i Near Eastern and South East
an Affairs, addressed the
Wip. .
IWITH RESPECT to the
ited Slates role in the Middle-
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
7:54
16 TAMUZ-5738
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALELAKES
EL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
lWest Oakland Park Boulevard
< Orthodox Congregation
MttiSauiD Herman.
iSSUd6!: 0TEMpLE. 34M W. Oak
p*rkcBk'* Reorm. Rabbi San
INra m Shapero. Cantor
Clement.
East peace negotiations, he said
that his criteria for judging
policy was "is it working?" In his
opinion, U.S. policy is not in-
creasing the chance for peace.
He reminded the group that
the infusion of arms has led to a
feeling in Israel that its military
position was now more precarious
and that it was thus less willing
to modify its political /
diplomatic stance. On the other
hand, the Arabs had little in-
ducement to make peace since
they seemed to be getting more
and more by not making peace.
Concerning the "Peace Now"
movement. Sen. Stone quoted
Chaim Weizmann who said that
"he was a president of two
million presidents." The Senator
felt that there was no single
approach to the peace question
and while debate was appropriate
and necessary, the greater need
was to strengthen support of
Israel.
SEN. Paul Sarbanes of
Maryland, one of the leaders in
the fight against the ad-
ministration's arms package,
discussed the necessity of "ethnic
politics" and the need for
Americans with concerns and
interests in other countries to
raise issues in regard to United
States policy in those areas.
He said he felt strongly that
this was a critical need and that
U.S. foreign policy was more
intelligent and moral when there
were Americans taking part in
discussing the issues. He
suggested that some of the
country's most unsuccessful
foreign policy decisions (he cited
Chile and Viet Nam! stemmed
from the fact that few American
citizens took part in the debate.
He said he felt that special in-
terest groups tended to be
extremely cautious" in
presenting their points of view
and that such presentations
should be encouraged and
enlarged.
Mark Talisman, director of the
CJF Washington Action Office,
concluded the luncheon by
pointing out the necessity of
letting members of Congress and
the administration know how the
group felt about issues as they
arose. He emphasized that "when
there is silence, it makes a
thunderous sound. It implies
consent."
AFTER lunch, one group went
to the White House while the
second group went to the State
Jerome
7100 W
Department. At the White
House, the group was briefed by
Dr. Joyce Star, associate special
assistant, office of the Counsel to
the President, and Walter Smith,
director for Israel and Arab-
Israel Affairs, State Department.
Dr. Star discussed human rights
issue and Smith spoke on Middle
East policies as implemented by
the administration.
The briefing at the State
Department was presented by
Charles Marthinsen. director of
Egyptian Affairs, who dealt with
foreign policy issues particularly
as related to Egyptian-Israel
relations.
Clifford Brody. Human Rights
Officer for Europe in the office of
the Assistant Secretary for
Human Rights and
Humanitarian Affairs, provided
an up-date on the ad-
ministration's efforts in effecting
changes both inside and outside
the Soviet area with regard to the
general question of human rights
and their bearing on specific
individuals, notably Soviet
dissidents, refuseniks and others.
An informal question and answer
session followed each presen-
tation.
THE GROUP returned to the
hotel for a final session headed by
Phyllis Tishman of New York,
vice chairman. The discussion
focused on ways in which in-
dividual communities could carry
out a similar day for their own
members. Three communities
described their own recent
missions. Each one had used the
basic model which had been
experienced that day. but each
group had individual differences.
Each community used the
visits to upgrade its Women's
Division campaign. A minimum
gift was required and a caucus
was also held in Washington. The
communities realized ap-
proximately a 20 percent average
increase in participants' gifts.
Mark Talisman ended the
session by urging participants to
maintain a sustained and active
involvement in the governmental
process.
"A democracy survives best
with an informed participation of
its citizens." he said, adding,
"The energy and intelligence of
Women's Division members
throughout the nation is a
national resource which must be
utilized for the sake of both the
Jewish people and the American
people."
New Temple Officers Announced
SUNRISE
ISRAEL TEMPLE. .
no Park Bivd Rabbi Philip A.
I****1" Cantor Maurice Neu (41)
$*?% JEWISH CENTER, INC W49
I"'* RabDi Albert N. Troy -Jack
fe^ "" Jec* MarchiS!
|lt"E" CONGREGATION OF LAU
IDERHILL. 204 NW 4tth Avt.. L*U-
iswili. Conservative. Max Kronlsh,
|president
*? JbwlSM CENTER. 10*
JTti st Conservative. Rabbi I*
ptliimmerman (44A).
4mJSRAEL 0F MOLLYWOOO.
Itv.h rlinfl Rd Orthodox. Rabbi
PLANTATION
niftZATiN JEW|SH CONOREGA
llafejj? s "^ Hl" Rd liberal
fcrn1 Rat>bi Sheldon J.Harr (64).
I' NvRU^'cTSI *"aoow.
POMPANO BEACH
"or j,cob Rennr (4*)
MARGATE
teT!, JrEW,SH CENTER. t01
hMPte ^r*l SPRINGS
E'^OPR, 2.5. Rlvarta*.
Reform Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
IEMP
lYMleo.
Newly elected 1978-79 officers
of Temple Beth Israel are: Max
Conn, president; Martin Lip-
nack, administrative vice
president; Al Lang, house vice
president; Edward Hirshberg,
budget vice president; Bernard
Oshinsky. membership vice
president; Jules Shapiro,
treasurer; Jack Zomlefer.
financial secretary and Marilynn
Levine, recording secretary.
Sisterhood Names Officers for Year
DEERFIELO BEACH

The Temple Beth Israel
Sisterhood haa elected the
following new officers for 1978-
79: Mrs. Arlene Schnitzer,
president; Mrs. Pearl Greene,
vice president-Ways and Means;
Mrs. Irene Rackin. vice
president- Membership; Mrs.
Kathy Shapiro, vice president
Education; Mrs. Vera Sverdlik,
treasurer; Mrs. Hilda Kopman.
financial secretary: Mrs. Edith
Cohen, recording secretary; and
Mrs. Sadie Wade, corresponding
secretary.
Sisterhood meetings are held
on the third Monday of each
month at 7:30 p.m. in Temple
Beth Israel. Sisterhood board
Horwitz Endowment Fund
To Provide Scholarships
A "Louis D. Horwitz
Scholarship Endowment Fund"
honoring the memory of the
former director-general of the
Joint Distribution Committee
has been established by the JDC
at the Paul Baerwald School of
Social Work in the Hebrew
University, it has been an-
nounced by Donald M. Robinson,
JDC President.
The income from the en-
dowment fund of $25,000 will
provide five scholarships and
fellowships during the first year
for advanced studies in com-
munity planning, community
center work and community
development, Robinson said.
Sufficient funds are expected to
provide a similar number of
scholarships and fellowships in
ensuing years, he added.
"THE PROGRAM is a fitting
tribute to the memory of a man
who devoted virtually his entire
adult life to the service of his
people," Robinson said. "Even in
his retirement he felt impelled to
put his knowledge and expertise
at work in Israel in an area that
needed it so desperately: com-
munity planning, the utilization
of community centers as a focal
point for social welfare and
educational services, and the
development of community
services, especially in un-
derprivileged areas."
The endowment fund was
initiated by the board of directors
at its semiannual meeting in New
York this spring. Close to 100
board members from around the
country attended the two-day
conference reviewing programs
and taking action on program
and budget items.
Lou Horwitz, who died in
Israel on Jan. 4, joined the JDC '
Elected to the board of
directors are: Gerald Block.
Jacob Brodzki. BUI Brooks.
Charles Deich, Leonard Feiner,
Dr. Sheldon Feldman, Libo
Feinberg, Neil Kerness, Jerome
Kraus, Stuart Levine. Com-
missioner Jack L. Moss, Mark
Rackin. Nathan Richstone,
Phyllis Schulman, Marvin Welles
and honorary board member.
Jack Haber
staff in 1946 in Italy and became
country director the following
year. In Italy he conducted
health and welfare services for
tens of thousands of Jewish
displaced persons and helped
them make their way to Israel
and to other countries.
WHEN THE JDC launched
widespread health and welfare
programs in North Africa in
1949-50, Mr. Horwitz was
assigned to Tunisia as country
director. In 1953 he was
reassigned to Paris as director of
the Department of Immigration.
The following year, when the
department was merged into the
newly created United Hias
Service, he was appointed HIAS
director for Europe and North
Africa.
In 1957 he rejoined the JDC
staff as director for Israel and for
the next five years his major
responsibility was building and
expanding the JDC Malben
program in behalf of aged ill and
handicapped newcomers to Israel.
He served for a time as director
of Overseas Studies and Services
for the Council of Jewish
Federations and was Israel
Consultant on Absorption for the
Jewish Agency. He returned to
the JDC staff as director-general
in 1967 and supervised the
worldwide activities of the JDC
until his retirement in 1975.
Following his retirement, Mr.
Horwitz emigrated to Israel and
served as a dollar-a-year con-
sultant to Mayor Teddy Kollek of
Jerusalem until his death.
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
OMfCTOPS
IEVITT
memorial chapals
If*. Pembroke Rd
Hollywood, Fla
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Sonny Levitt F D
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1-928-2743 *, p~->o
Senates etejMtle a can
mun+ei o New N> twe ttiauafui
if Oi Ntieaawa
>ed I
meetings are held on the first
Monday of every month.
Religious School
To Expand in Fall
Temple Beth Israel Religious
School will be expanded this
year, with the initiation of Aleph
and Bet classes, announced Max
Conn, temple president.
The two classes will meet six
hours a week, conforming with
United Synagogue standards of
minimum Conservative Hebrew
School standards.
Curriculum for the school year
is being planned by Stanley L.
Cohen, new education director.
Family Protection
Pre-Arrangement With
Full "Package" Savings


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale_
Friday. J,
Jewish Leaders Air Problems
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Representatives of a wide range
of Jewish organizations met with
officials of the New York City
Police Department in which was
termed an unprecedented effort
by the police officials and the
Jewish community leaders to
educate each other about their
special problems and to explore
areas of mutual concern.
The meeting, held at Police
Headquarters, was called the
first of its kind in the city's
history by the Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council of New
York. Two JCRC committees -
one on governmental relations
and one on police liaison
coordinated the meeting, with the
help of Malcolm Hoenlein, JCRC
executive director.
Avoid
Partisan
Politics
Continued from Page 1
organizational capacities past or
present, should refrain from
activity in behalf of or against
any candidate for any political
office. When Jewish leaders use
their organizational identity for
partisan political purposes, they
may leave the impression that
the organizations with which
they are affiliated are committed
to a political party or candidate.
(See footnote 1.)
"Jewish organizations
federations, welfare funds,
councils, or general membership
bodies should refrain from any
activity in behalf of or in op-
position to any candidate for any
political office.
"SUCH proscribed activity
includes, among other things, the
making of awards or citations to,
or the holding of public functions
in honor of, a political candidate
during or immediately prior to a
campaign for public office; the
use of the organization's mailing
list (or loan thereof) in behalf of a
political candidate; the use of its
facilities, staff, letterhead or fund
raising machinery for such
purposes. I See footnote 2.1
"Neither Jewish leaders nor
Jewish organizations are
restricted by the foregoing
guidelines from sneaking and
acting on public issues of concern
to the Jewish community, even
when such conduct may be in-
terpreted as approval or criticism
of positions of candidates for
political office.
"It is an obligation of Jewish
individuals and organizations as
well as it is an obligation of all
Americans to be fully involved in
the American political process.
This obligation is consistent with
our civic responsibility and the
historic value that the Jewish
community places upon the
democratic system. We suggest
that Jewish organizations and
citizens become fully educated
about the issues and the can-
didates and their opinions.
"IT IS appropriate that
organizations interview, and/or
invite as platform guests, all
candidates for a given office and
spokespeople for opposing views
on issues, remembering always to
act impartially."
(1) These Guidelines were
adopted originally at the 1971
Plenary Session of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council and have since
been adopted by communities
throughout the nation.
(21 Tax exempt organizations
are barred by law from par-
ticipating or intervening in
(including the publication or
distribution of statement) any
political campaign on behalf of or
in opposition to any candidate for
public office. While the rule of
substantiality applies to
legislative activity, any and ali
activity in connection with
campaigns for political office,
however insubstantial, is strictly
forbidden.
PEGGY TISHMAN, chair
person of the police liaison
committee, said the conference
developed from a series of recent
discussions between the liaison
committee and police officials
dealing with crime in Jewish
neighborhoods, declining Jewish
representation on the city police
force and related issues.
Tishman said that while more
police officers should be made
aware of the religious and
cultural needs of various Jewish .
groups, she had found police
department supervisors to be
"extraordinarily sensitive and
responsive" to those needs.
She explained that Jewish
leaders are concerned about the
possibilities of "unrest" this
summer, particularly in mixed
neighborhoods, and about a
growing number of anti-Semitic
incidents. Crime against elderly
Jews is also a continuing concern
of the Jewish community, she
said.
POLICE Commissioner Robert
J. McGuire said close links had
been established between the
police and community residents
in recent years and that police
precincts have assumed greater
responsibility for ensuring the
security of their neighborhoods
and that more uniformed
policemen now patrol residential
areas.
McGuire also said that "crime
rates against the elderly haye
been reduced drastically
although they remain at an in-
tolerable level." He said this
"decline'' was due to the
vigilance of the department's new
Senior Citizens Anti-Crime units
and Senior Citizens Escort
Service.
In response to questions.
McGuire said he appreciated the
impact which synagogue van-
dalism has upon the Jewish
community. He argued that such
incidents could not be prevented
because they were "sporadic."
He stressed the need to prosecutf
those responsible for these
'' destructive acts.
HE PLEDGED the continuing
dedication of the Police
Department to meeting the needs
of New York City Jews. He
asked, in return, support from
the Jewish community in what he
called "very delicate times in the
City of New York."
The JCRC includes among its
constituent agencies the city's
major Jewish communal, civic,
religious, philanthropic and
community relation!
organizations, as well as many
community councils and New
York chapters of such
organizations as the American
Jewish Committee, American
Congress,
Veterans, and 0t
agencies
Also attending weJ
detective units in
boroughs.
the,
Western World Gave
Europe's Jews To Hitk
Continued from Page 1
Jews of Germany, a sealing
of
their fate. Fourteen months later,
with the outbreak of World War
II. Great Britain to her
everlasting shame issued its
infamous White Paper restricting
Jewish immigration to Palestine;
a closing of the door on the whole
of the Jews of Europe soon to
be shot and gassed and bumed
by the Nazi barbarian because
they had no place to go. no place
that would take them in, give
them asylum.
Estimates are that if. at Evian.
the participating nations had
each agreed to take in 17,000
German Jews, every Jewish man,
woman and child in Germany and
Austria would have been saved.
Had the British kept open the
doors to Palestine, Jews by the
scores of thousands would have
managed to escape from Poland,
Czechoslovakia, Hungary,
Romania. Yugoslavia. Gi
even the USSR
What that melanc
conference did mo
was to encourage
grim design against th
found in the refua
western nations to
doors to the endanger
central and eastern
carte blanche tor destr
altogether.
The American
Congress has just issu
brochure reprinted
Washington Post tfc
tory with brevity
Copies are available!
AJCongress at 15 Ei
New York. N.Y. 10021
Its simple conrl
Evian is a reminder
ceptional place thai
cupies in insuring tl
Jews and Jewish
wherever their
threatened.
ft/of/ are con//a///y ufot/a/
to attend oar
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