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:
AA00014312:00115

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
'Jewisti Flcridian
' Number 16
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, August 4, 1978
Price 35 Cents
>bate Widens Over
i Steps to Freedom
Summer Doldrums Thing of Past
LviD FRIEDMAN
J( New York)
LsEPH POLAKOFF
Washington)
Late widened here over
bf response the United
uld make following the
btences last week for
wish activist Anatoly
and two other Soviet
and non-Jews urged
fl\es, including the im-
pli of all export licenses
i the Soviet Union, the
[trade agreements with
I, a ban on cultural and
exchanges and
the 1980 Olympics
ow
APPROACH is being
| by cth.-rs, particularly
Bt"e Department, who
j will be counter pro-
ll'r.-uient Carter has
Duld continue to try to
an-kv and others but
was not specific on how he would
do so.
Sharansky was sentenced
r nday in Moscow to 13 years for
treason, three vears in iail and
the remaining 10 in a "atria
regime" labor camp, the second
harshest type of tabor camp. He
was also sentenced to seven years
in a tabor camp for anti-Soviet
agitation and propaganda, but
that is to run concurrently wtyh
his present sentence.
The day before Sharansky's
sentence, Alexander Ginzburg
was sentenced in Kaluga, 100
miles south of Moscow, to eight
years in a "special regime" labor
camp, the toughest of the four
types, for anti-Soviet agitation
and propaganda.
Sharansky and Ginzburg were
both members of the Moscow
group monitoring Soviet com-
pliance with the human rights
provisions of the Helsinki Agree-
ment. Also sentenced last
Continued on Page 2
By NATHAN L. ROBERTS
Forf Lauderdale Correspondent
Fort Lauderdale oldtimers
are virtually agreed that "it
ain't what it used to be" in
these parts, that the South
Florida summer doldrums
"are a thing of the past," that
"it's amazing how much there
is to do and how many people
there are here to do it."
The Jewish Federation is no
exception.
IN YEARS past, the Fed-
eration literally went to sleep
during July and August and in
the deep cleft of summer between
the two months, it could literally
be heard to snore. Not so
anymore. "If things aren't
exactly jumping, they're moving
around, man, they're really
moving." That's the view of Joe
Calig, the Federation's acting
executive director and the man
who's been holding the reins
while others have been out of the
county and country either in
ihards/WECARE Schedule of Events
the schedule of
IforKirhards WE-
Thursday,
i the store's
hill Mall Unit.
Dn opening is at 10
|er< luindi.se will be
down W'ECARE
tn and extra store
I Mill he on hand.
pnglest oy the
( liildren Choral
Msa photo) at 11
lunch at noon will
by the store until
tin it-
Century Village East
(horaleers, 2 p.m.
Teen-Age Fashion
Show. 3 p.m.
Fort Lauderdale
Strikers soccer team will
autograph packages and
photos at 4 p.m.
t Castle-Aires singers.
6:46 p.m.
Women's Fashion
Show, 7:30 p.m.
9 Store closes at 9 p.m.
Richards will contribute
10 percent of the day's
proceeds to the Jewish
Federation and WECARE.
and add another SI for
every charge account
opened and approved by its
credit department.
"Shoppers with cars are
urged to bring their friends
and neighbors." said Sally
Fridovich. Richards WE-
CARE Day Committee
chairman.
There will be free blood-
typing and blood pressure
tests from the store's
opening until its closing.
THE CHOSEN ** CHILDREN ^ fc a V cto L
\r* ^J^ax
^a.^. .'a** a? t
\hosen Children choral group will perform at 11 a. m. during Richards W ECARE Day.
Israel, Europe, California or
elsewhere.
I suppose you could say I was
holding the reins, but I did that
several years ago down here
without driving the horse. That's
because there was no place to
go," Calig said. "Right now, the
Federation wagon's moving and
we're going places."
Calig noted that UJA funds
were still coming in on the 1977-
78 campaign, which drew for-
mally to a dose on June 30.
"Well, we've kept the books open
and our total for this past year's
drive now amounts to $2,222,000
and that's a record."
THE MONIES now coming in,
Calig explained, are in response
to appeals made to persons who
had given in the past but were
still unrecorded as contributors
to the 1977-78 campaign. "Their
response has been gratifying and
we're appreciative of it," Calig
declared. "There isn't a day that
doesn't bring in money, and
that's good for Israel and for our
local humanitarian programs as
well," he added.
The acting director he's in
place of Irving L. Geisser, the
former director, who resigned
effective the end of June noted
also that the Federation is in the
process of organizing a 1978-79
UJA Mission to Israel. The
mission chairman. Calig an-
nounced, is Milton Keiner, the
Federation's second vice
president. A preliminary
organization meeting took place
July 26. with mission dates set
tentatively for Nov. 26 through
Dec. 6. Last fall's Fort Lauder-
dale mission to Israel was made
up of over 70 men and women.
Calig noted that Keiner is
aiming for a mission of "equal
force and strength." Parti-
cipation, he said, would be on the
basis of a minimum gift to the
UJA campaign of $1,500 for a
couple (S 1,200 for the husband,
$300 for the wife) and $1,200 for
an unattached person. The
mission, Calig added, would be in
Israel as a guest of the Govern-
ment and the Jewish Agency.
The Agency is a main beneficiary
of funds raised through the Fed-
eration's UJA campaign.
CALIG pointed out that the
UJA campaign for 1978-79 would
get under way formally with the
mission's return to Fort Lauder-
dale, probably in early December.
Between now and then, he said,
the field for fund-raising would be
held by the Jewish Community
Center in its effort to bring
together $2 million to cover the
cost of purchasing the Florida
Air Academy in Plantation as the
JCC's new home, and renovating
it starting next June prior to
moving in. The JCC fund cam-
paign is headed by Mrs. Louis L.
(Anital Perlman. with Leonard
Sebrans as the professional in
charge
Commenting on the JCC cam-
paign. Calig said that while he
hoped it would win wide support.
it will hurt if contributors to the
JCC give that as an excuse for
not giving to the regular UJA
campaign."
Donors to the JCC effort are
being given five years in which to
redeem their pledges. "Giving to
that," Calig stressed, cannot
and must not replace giving to
the UJA." A gift to the UJA. he
explained, goes to help Jews the
world over, including Israel and
Federation programs in Fort
Continued on Page 4
Shun War Criminal's Plea
AMSTERDAM The European Commission
for Human Rights in Strassbourg has dismissed the appeal by
Joseph Kotaella. one of the last three German war criminals
still imprisoned in Holland, to the government of The Nether-
lands. Kotaella and his lawyer had claimed that he should be
released in view of the European Treaty on Human Rights and
discriminatory treatment by the Dutch authorities and
"inhuman punishment."
ALL DUTCH war criminals who were originally sentenced
to life imprisonment later had their sentences changed to 20
years imprisonment and have been released years ago.
The European Commission concluded that there is no legal
basis for reducing Kotaella s life sentence. It also observed that
Kotaella had already been pardoned because his original death
sentence was changed into life imprisonment.
THE COMMISSION, on the basis of information received,
also rejected Kotaella's appeal which included the reference to
his ill health.
Though he is partly paralyzed, the Commission felt his
illness is not as grave as Kotaella claimed.
port of Assembly of Jewish Agency for Israel
iventh Annual Assembly
wish Agency for Israel.
Jerusalem in June, set a
Fe for the Jewish
I Leon Uulzin was elected
of the Executive and
pibly. but he was unable
wipate. as he was
rllnK from surgery in
Fisher, who continues
F"* of the Board of
>re. announced that
Lewinsky was elected
* "' the Jewish Agency
succeeding Mr. Dulzing. Fisher
issued a plea for unity under the
"New Zionism," a Zionism of
mind, heart and deed
Delegates greeted Prime Mm
ister Menachem Begin warmly
as he called on Egypt a
President Sadat to return to the
negotiating table.
IN A session chaired by
Melvin Dubinsky. chairman of
United Israel Appeal, the
Assembly approved the budget
of $350 million which was pre-
sented by the newly etacUd
treasurer, and later addressed by
Finance Minister Ehrlich. The
delegates from more than 30
nations included 150 nominated
by 49 Jewish Federations in the
US. and designated by the UIA.
They also accepted a sup-
plementary budget of $48 million
for the current year to fund
Project Renewal.
The Assembly adopted a
detailed Project Renewal
program, in response to the
request of Prime Minister Begin,
to help Israel solve its desperate
problems of poor housing and
social distress. A charge was
delivered by Jerold Hoffberger
which demanded the full involve-
ment by world Jewry and those
being helped.
Members met with the
Ministers of the Israel Govern-
ment involved. Chairman of the
M inisterial Committee, former
Deputy Prime Minister Yigal
Yadin. Minister of Housing,
Gideon Patt, and Minister of
Labor and Social Welfare, Dr.
Israel Katz.
Delegates then made field trips
to distressed neighborhoods in
the Jerusalem area and discussed
the implications of the program
in order to prepare guidelines for
implementation.
IN THE final report to the
closing Plenary Session, pre-
sented by Robert Russell,
delegates insisted that a com-
prehensive approach be taken to
solve "this most serious problem
that Israel faces." They accepted
Continued on Page 8



Page 2
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. Augu,t 4, i>7t.
Our Voice Will Not be Stilled'
Can Sentences be Reversed?
X A '^St-n'Chicago .nd the Public
Affairs Committee of the Jewish
United Fund of Metropolit
Chicago; the
Continued from Page 1
Thursday was Viktoras Petkus, a
member of the Lithuanian section
of the monitoring group, who
received a three-year prison term
followed by seven years in a labor
camp.
IMMEDIATELY after Sha-
ransky's sentence, President
Carter, who was in Bonn, West
Germany, said he was saddened
by the news. "We are all sobered
by this reminder that so late in
the 20th century, a person can be
sent to jail simply for asserting
his basic human rights." Carter
said.
He promised that "our voice
will not be stilled" in the struggle
for human rights. However, he
stressed that he will not permit
this to interfere with efforts to
reach an agreement on nuclear
weapons limitations with the
Soviet Union.
But Sharansky's wife, Avital,
who arrived in Washington
Friday from Geneva where she
had met with Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance, asserted: "It's not
enough that the United States
speak out. It's time we carry out
some action." Mrs. Sharansky
learned of her husband's sentence
only after she got off the plane in
Washington. She wept briefly.
"Thirteen years is much too
much to spend," she said, "15
days is too much for a person who
is not guilty of anything."
THERE WERE reports from
Administration sources with
Carter in West Germany that the
U.S. is considering trading two
Soviet diplomats arrested in New
Jersey as suspected spies for
Sharansky and possibly others.
S800
Military photos never before
made public-captured
battle plans-the inside
story of the greatest
victories in the history of
Israel's armed forces
BORN IN BATTLE-
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When asked about her reaction
to this during a television ap-
pearance Friday night on the
Public Broadcasting System's
"MacNeil / Lehrer Report,"
Mrs. Sharansky was both am-
bivalent and disturbed.
She said she feared that it
might be used by the Soviets as
proof that her husband was a spy
for the CIA. which she stressed
he was not. At the same time, she
said she would welcome any
move that might free her
husband and allow him to join
her in Israel.
Mrs. Sharansky said she had
<-ome to the U.S. to seek help
both from the government and
the American people.
You have come to a place
where you can find help." she was
told by Sen. Alan Cranston (D.,
Calif.), who also appeared on the
program.
MRS. SHARANSKY was
scheduled to hold a press con-
ference at the Capitol Tuesday
and then meet with Vice Presi-
dent Walter Mondale. While in
Europe, she spoke by telephone
with Mrs. Rosalynn Carter, the
President's wife, and his mother.
Mrs. Lillian Carter, both of whom
promised help for her husband.
The first direct reaction to the
Sharansky sentencing came from
New York University whose
president. John Sawhill, an-
nounced, that the university was
cancelling the upcoming visits by
three Russian scientists two of
them for as long as 10 months
to NYU's Courant Institute of
Mathematical Science.
He has also asked the faculty
to postpone all other scholastic or
applied research programs with
the USSR and has urged other
universities and faculties in the
U.S. to do the same thing until
the Soviet Union recognizes "just
human rights under Soviet and
international law. as well as the
right of free emigration.
THE REACTION of Jewish
groups was especially strong.
Some 50 members of the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry
(SSSJ), carrying suitcases with
warm clothing in front of the
Soviet Aeroflot airline in mid-
town Manhattan Friday, offered
themselves as "hostages" in
place of Sharansky. The youths
said there offer was made with
deliberate thought and utmost
sincerity to spare an innocent
man 13 years of hell, and to allow
him to rejoin his wife in Israel."
Aeroflot personnel called the
police, who rushed a phalanx of
officers to the scene, blocking the
doors. When the SSSJ phoned,
an Aeroflot representative
shouted that the matter was an
internal affair" and slammed
the phone down. The students
promised to return.
The sentence against
Sharansky was also denounced as
savage" by the World Jewish
Congress, National Jewish Com
munity Relations Advisory
Council, the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith and the
American Jewish Committee.
Also condemning the Soviet
Action were B'nai B'rith. the
Jewish Federation of Metro-
Concern Mounts for Fate
Of Helsinki Monitors
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Soviet treatment of the 20 im-
prisoned or exiled Helsinki
monitors in the Soviet Union and
the implications of that treat-
ment on Soviet American
relations is arousing increasingly
broad concern in the Congress.
The Commission on Security
and Cooperation in Europe, made
up of congressional members and
administration officials to
examine the results of the
Helsinki Agreement, is focusing
particular attention" on
Anatoly Sharansky and
Alexander Ginzburg. and another
group member. Maria Slepak
REP. DANTE B. Fascell ID..
Fla.). chairman of the com-
mission, and Mrs. Alexander
Solzhenitsyn. wife of the exiled
Nobel Prize winning author, are
among those who have testified
in a session in the House of Rep-
resentatives. She is a founding
member of the Alexander Ginz-
burg Defense Committee.
Meanwhile. Rep. Robert F.
Drinan (D., Mass.), chairman of
the International Commitee for
the Release of Anatoly
Sharansky, said, "I know from
my personal association" with
Sharansky "that he is an honest
individual whose sole crime' is
his insistence on monitoring the
compliance of the Soviet Union
with the provisions of the 1975
Helsinki Agreement."
Drinan said the trial of
Sharansky "is the culmination of
a series of efforts by the Soviet
government to imprison or other-
wise silence all of the leaders of
the movement for freedom of
emigration for Soviet Jews. "
Pointing to the treason charge
against Sharansky and the
timing of his trial to coincide with
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance's
negotiations with Foreign Min-
ister Andrei Gromyko on nuclear
arms safeguards, Drinan said,
"The decision to place Sharansky
on trial must be seen as part of a
calculated effort by the Soviet
*-*4-/S
Union to demonstrate to the
United States that the USSR is
immune to criticism of human
rights violations. The Soviet
authorities hope in this way to
discourage further criticism."
IN ANOTHER development.
Sen. Alan Cranston ID., Calif I
disclosed the text of a letter sent
June 26 by 43 senators to Soviet
leader Leonid Brezhnev asking
him to commute the sentences of
Vladimir Slepak and Ida Nudel
and to permit them to emigrate.
The senators noted that in
secret trials Slepak and Nudel
have been sentenced to five and
four years of exile within the
Soviet Union, respectively, on
charges "stemming from a public
demonstration of their commit-
ment to emigrate to Israel to join
their loved ones. We have dif-
ficulty understanding why their
actions warrant punishments,"
Cranston's office told the JTA.
Secretariat
Catholk-Jewtah Relations of .lb
US. National Conference |3
Bishops, and the National Cob-
ference of Christians and Jews
The Daily Newj
Spiegel Chair Endowed at Tel Aviv
(...
A chair in F.uropean Jewish
History of the Nineteenth and
Twentieth Centuries has been
endowed at Tel Aviv University
by the Abraham and Kdita
Spiegel Family Foundation The
announcement was made jointly
by Prof Haim Ben-Shachar.
president of Tel Aviv University,
and Joseph Strelitz of Norfolk.
Va.. president of the American
Friends of Tel Aviv University.
The Spiegels are Los Angeles
philanthropists and are long-time
supporters of higher education in
Israel. Karlier this month.
Spiegel was awarded an honorary
doctorate by Bar Han University
for his contribution to that
school.
B'nai B'rith Women
To Meet Next Week
B'nai B'rith Women Lakes
chapter 1513 will hold a Hawaiian
luncheon and card party Wed-
nesday. Aug. 9 at noon at
Holiday Inn on IS 441 (icrt
(ittleman is in charge of
meervationa
Hadassah Luncheon,
Party Set for Aug. 29
The Masada group. Margate
chapter of Hadassah will sponsor
a luncheon and card party at the
Margate Jewish ("enter Aug. 29
at 11 a.m. Nettie Kothstt-in, Jean
\\ eiss and Lee Steam are in
charge of tickets.
Final Meeting Set At
Bermuda Club Hall
The Bermuda Club Herzl
chapter of West Broward will
hold the last mini meeting,
brunch and card party Aug. 9th
at 11:30 a.m. in the recreation
hall of Bermuda Club in
Tamarac.
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Spiegel
Planning A Trip?
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14/1


Prthy, August 4,1*78
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
\peres Still Friendly With 'Moderate
Bv GIL SEDAN
ADd YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Jmon Peres, leader of the
SSon Labor Alignment,
turned from Europe and was
Sly ^broiled in an angry sure hat.1*
5X wilh Prime Minister be rejected.
to deny that he was obstructing
negotiations. He said that
despite personal insults from
Sadat, he was willing to continue
negotiations with Egypt and was
even prepared to invite Sadat to
Jerusalem again if he could be
sure that the invitation would not
Menachem Begin in the Knesset.
He attacked the government
fnf ^ failure" in negotiations
*,th Kgvpt. charged that Begins
\Zof- self-rule" to the West
Bank and (laze Strip unwittingly
Ldvanced ,he P"*1?0?, of. a
Palestinian state and defended
his controversial meeting with
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
I in Vienna.
PERES SAID that meeting
[ as an opportunity for the Labor
to improve Israel s
which, he said.
Alignment
image overseas
.as tarnished by the govern-
ment's policies
Beifin mounted to the podium
Begin criticized Peres' talks
with Sadat. He asked the op-
position leader if he had tested
Sadat's reaction to the Labor
Alignment's position in favor of
territorial compromise on all
fronts and implied that Sadat
would reject that approach just
as he has rejected the self-rule
plan. Begin made it clear that, as
far as he was concerned, there
would be no compromise.
HOLDING a piece of paper
before the Knesset, he tore it in
half, remarking, "This is what
the territorial compromise is
worth."
Peres angrily denied Likud
|New Hillel Directors Named
At 3 Florida Universities
B'naiB'rith Hillel Foundations
I has named Morton Aroll. 29, and
Rabbi Dennis K. Wald. 26. as
new HUM directors at the
University of Miami and Florida
I International University
| respectively
Aroll. -9. is a graduate of
Brooklyn College-, where he also
received a master's degree in
education He was awarded a
second MA from Yeshiva
Universit) in Jewish history.
BE FORK COMING to Miami.
Aroll served u program director
of the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation at Brooklyn College.
He was also manager of The
Cave. Hillel s popular Israel
nightclub on the Brooklyn
| College campus.
Rabbi Wald. 26. a graduate of
Cleveland State University, was
ordained recently from Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
Religion in Cincinnati, where he
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also received an M.A. in Hebrew
letters. He has served
congregations in Louisiana. Ohio.
Iowa. Texas and Virginia.
Also named was Kabbi Mark
S. Kram, who will be director at
the University of South Florida
in Tampa.
RABBI KRAM. 27. was or-
dained recently from Hebrew
Unkin College-Jewish Institute of
Religion in Cincinnati, where he
also received an M.A. in Hebrew
letters. While at the seminary, in
addition to various
congregational assignments, he
served as assistant regional
director. Kentucky-Indiana-Ohio
Region of the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization. He is a graduate of
the University of Missouri.
The Hillel program serves
some 2,500 Jewish students and
faculty at the University of
South Florida, more than 2.600 at
the University of Miami, and
another 1.000 at Florida
International University.
charges that he had negotiated
with Sadat, thereby undercutting
the government. "We talked. I
explained to him why Israel
cannot return to the 1967 borders
and why Israel cannot return
Jerusalem. This is not nego-
tiations," Peres said.
He praised the Vienna
document on the Middle Fast,
drafted during his visit by
Austrian Chancellor Willy
Brandt, chairman of the Socialist
International. He said he could
not remember a better inter-
national formula for the Middle
Fast and said Egypt supported
it.
SPEAKING on a radio inter-
view later on, the opposition
leader said his discussions with
Sadat covered many topics,
including an evaluation of
Israel's place in Middle East
regional development.
"No one's conscience will rest
if we awaken in a few months or
years and realize that we missed
a serious political opportunity,''
Peres said. There is a reality in
this region that no paper or
legalistic ruling can erase. The
question is if this situation will
continue in peace or in war. Such
a question repeats itself, as it did
in 1948. Only then, someone was
capable of making a decision.
Today. I am not so certain."
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Golf a Tennis Packages
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DIRECT NYC PHONE: 212 513 3700
Or write Grossinger's. Box JF2.
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Call Toll Fro*
800-431-6300
AaMrtcaa I lemi Ma*r Caarat fee
Cantor and Mrs. Charles Perlman of Margate recently
celebrated their 48th wedding anniversary. Cantor Perlman
holds awards from the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and State of Israel Bonds.
Franco-Arab Front
Bombs Author's Home
PARIS (JTA) The home of author-journalist Jean
Dutourd was destroyed by a bomb blast, and responsibility was
claimed by the hitherto unknown "Franco-Arab Rejection
Front."
DUTOURD was away on holiday and no one was injured in
the building but most apartments were destroyed.
A statement issued by the group said Dutourd "had placed
his pen at the service of the Jewish press."
Wills Prepared $18.00
other Legal Services available, including. Divorces,
Adoptions, Incorporations, Real Estate Transactions.
Bruce J. Kirsch, Attorney 921-1990
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------------X .
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian f Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Augu9t 4 x^\
A Bum Decision
Feodore Fedorenko has been adjudged free to retain
his American citizenship. The ruling by Federal Judge
Norman C. Roettger, Jr., amounts to a flagrant mis-
carriage of justice. If ever there was a bum decision, this is
it.
Fedorenko was charged with failing to acknowledge
that he was a Nazi guard at the Treblinka death camp. He
was not on trial as a Nazi war criminal. He was on trial for
something almost as bad for securing his American
citizenship under false pretenses, as a man guilty of moral
turpitude.
Had he admitted to being a Nazi guard when he
applied for an American visa under the Displaced Persons
Act of 1946, he would have been denied admission.
Had he admitted to serving as a guard at Treblinka
when he applied for United States citizenship, it would
never have been granted to him.
Has Fedorenko ever admitted that he was a guard in
the Treblinka death camp? Yes, he admitted it on the
witness stand. He told the court that he was really a
Russian prisoner of war who had been forced to do guard
duty by the Nazis. Why didn"t he admit to this when he
applied for citizenship? Why did it take him over 20 years
to admit it? What was he hiding?
He was hiding what the witnesses testified to that
he mistreated, flogged and shot Jews who were placed in
his charge.
The judge's ruling flies in the face of the facts, flies in
the face of the eyewitness testimony given by survivors of
Treblinka who were brought to the Fort Lauderdale court-
house from Israel by the federal governments and it
flies in the face of Fedorenko's own admission that he was
a death camp guard in the pay of the Nazis.
The judge's ruling is an outrage. Judge Roettger was
called to account by The Jewish Floridian in this editorial
column on June 23 and The Miami Herald several days
earlier for what we both agreed was his "unjudicial
conduct-' during the course of the trial. He was openly
sympathetic to Fedorenko and just as openly hostile to
the prosecution witnesses brought from Israel.
A television newsman who sat through the entire trial
told us that it was apparent the judge thought the Israeli
witnesses "came on too strong." Imagine that! How
should they have come on, having survived that piece of
holocaust and having lost members of their own families
often before their very eyes? Should they have come on
meekly softly in whispers as they faced a man
who was in the pay of and in league with their deadly
persecutor?
We call upon the Justice Department to appeal the
judge's decision.
We feel confident that a higher court will either order
a new trial or reverse Judge Roettger's decision. We
believe further that the judge surely merits the severest
censure for his flagrant indiscretions. Finally, because we
believe in the basic fairness of American judicial pro-
cedures in the system of appeal and review we
believe that this awful miscarriage of justice will be
corrected. Justice will prevail.
A Rotten Rap
The questions have been coming in thick and fast as
to what the average person can do to protest the Soviet
judicial condemnation of Anatoly Sharansky and
Alexander Ginzburg. There's plenty to do, as follows:
Write to President Carter and Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance encouraging their outspoken support for
human rights in the Soviet Union.
Send a telegram to the Soviet Ambassador in
Washington Anatoly Dobrynin condemning the
sentencing of Sharansky and Ginzburg and urging their
immediate freedom. (Send a Western Union Mailgram;
it's fast and cheap.)
Send a letter to your favorite newspaper, another to
the radio and TV stations you listen to regularly, urging
them to concentrate on these issues.
Request local and national candidates running for
election in your district to make the freedom of Soviet
Jewry a part of their campaigns and a part of their
work in county, state and the federal legislatures.
Support the heroic struggle of the Jewish refuse-
niks Sharansky, Ginzburg, Slepak, Nudel, et al
through strong participation in and giving to the Fort
Lauderdale UJA campaign.
Fascell Rights Talks on Target
SOME REMARKS Rep
Dante Fascell made in the House
the other week bring me back to a
spectre that haunts me like the
spectre Marx produced for all ot
Europe to grapple with.
My own is in the Manifesto,
too. and it has to do with the
Marxist doctrine that the
bourgeois is so dead set on profit
under any conditions that he will
gladly sell the weapons of his
ultimate destruction to anybody
who wants to buy them in-
cluding, of course, his most
implacable enemies.
THE Manifesto is a sen-
timental document that fuses
poetry with history. The result is
neither but a mere polemic
except in the Marxist view of the
bourgeois penchant for suicide at
an attractive price.
This, as 1 say. is the spectre
that haunts me because of the
brilliance of its accuracy and
because of the depressing clarity
of the Marxist measurement of
our middle class moral values.
They are as shallow as the
Soviets' own. They are shallow
almost beyond redemption
Take President Carter's an-
nouncement in the wake of the
Sharansky-Ginzhuri; trials
having to do with slapping an
embargo on the sale <>f
sophisticated computer! and oil-
drilling equipment to the Soviet
Union.
WHY SHOULD we be selling
The Past
Continued from Page I
Lauderdale The J( t is a bene-
ficiary of the Federation's annual
UJA campaign. The current JCC
drive lor 12 million is a capital
funds, one-time dn\ e
CALIG ALSO called attention
to the preparations being made
for 1978-79 by the Woman's
Division. The women have been
meeting regularly all summer,
with emphasis given to the drive
of the WOmen's Division in
behalf of the UJA. In this con
nection. C'alig noted, the women
have been making strong
progress" in the selection and
naming of area, condominium
and building campaign chair-
persons and committees
Its a different kind of sum-
mer in Fort Lauderdale these
days,'1 he said. If it wasn't for
the calendar, there are days down
here right now that compare with
some of the hectic times we
experience in January, February
and March, at the height of the
so-called season. It's getting to
be season-time all year round
Jlllllll
5
ftlMMMIIIHIMIIMiniflj
Leo
E
:
S
\
s
Im
Mindlin
nun
a wounded banshee
President Carter is
to the
this kind of technology
Russians in the first place -
particularly oil-drilling equip-
ment which will help them to tap
their far-flung eastern oil
resources as they can not do now.
11 ere we are. worried about the
Soviet military buildup on their
front in hurope. and
western
what do we sell them hut
that will lubricate the buildup!
the more effectively.
The Texas outfit involved
the sale is already screaming |&1
and]
already
placing so many qualificationson
his embargo that, in no time jt
won't amount to a hill of beans'to
get around.
To hell with retaliation for
human rights violations jn the
Soviet Union when there's a buck
to be made there.
BESIDES, of all n
Germans, the Germans who feu I
the Russians at least as much til
the Russians pretend to fear the]
Germans, have already raced to]
fill the oil-drilling breach with]
succulent deals of their own forl
the technology-hungry Kremlin if
we fail to come through as the I
President threatens The sen-
Continued on Page S
Sharansky'ft Closing Words
Transcribed by HisBrotheA
MOSCOW Following
is a transcript of Anatoly
H Sharansky'* doting
words befort sentencing In
a VtoSCOU court, as drawn
from notes taken by his
brother Leonid:
In March and April,
during interrogations, the
chiel investigators warned
me that in the position I
have taken during Inves-
tigation, and held to here in
court, I would be
threatened with execution
b) firing squad, or at least
16 years
' If 1 would agree to
cooperate with the- in-
vestigatioa for the purpose
ot destroying the Jewish
emigration movement, they
promised DM earls freedom
and a quick reunion with
my wife
FIVE YEARS ago. I
submitted my application
for exit tO Israel Now I'm
further than ever from my
dream. It would seem to be
cause for regret Hut it is
absolutely otherwise 1 am
happy I am happy that I
lived honestly, in peace
with my conscience 1 never
compromised my soul, even
under the threat of death.
1 am happy that I
helped people 1 am proud
that 1 knew and worked
with such honest, brave
and courageous people as
Sakharov.Orlov, Ginzburg,
who are carrying on the
traditions of the Kusvjan
intelligentsia. I am for-
tunate to have lieen witness
to the process ol the
liberation of Jews ot the
I SSR.
"I hope that the absurd
accusation against me and
the entire Jewish emi-
gration movement will not
hinder the liberation ol my
people. My near ones and
friends know how 1 wanted
to exchange activit) in the
emigration movement for a
life with my wife, A\ itsl, in
Israel.
"FOR MORE than 2.000
years the Jewish :
my people, have been dis-
persed. Hut wherever they
are. wherever Jews are
found, every year they have
repeated Next year in
Jerusalem
"Now. when I am further
than ever from im people,
from Avital, facing many
arduous years of imprison-
ment, I say, turning to my
people, my Avital Next
year in Jerusalem
"Now I turn to you, the
court, who were required to
confirm a pre-deter mined
sentence: to you 1 have
nothing to say"

"Jewish Floridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Huilnfn Office IMS Federal Hwy. Suite 306. Danla. Fla 33004
Telephone 030-9018
FREDK SHOCHET f SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
The Jewish FlorMfcan Doei Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Ot TIM Merchandise Advertised In IK Columns
Second Class Postage Paid at Danla, Fla 88*430
Published Bl-Weekly
The Jewish Floridian hat absorked the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly
Member Of Hit Jewish Teteoraphic Aoency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association al
Enehsh-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION HATES (Local Area) One Year S7.S8.
Owl ol Town Upon Request.
CONTEMPORARY HOUSE
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2 blocks N. of Commercial Blvd.
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Open Men. thru Sat.
:30-5:30
Evenings by sppointment
Stan Soffer, President
Friday. August 4.1978
Volume 7
1 AB5738
Number 16


Lfc*, Aug"9t 4.1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pa*e5
American
o Middle
bla Canal Zone will par-
in tw Middle East
l*!!^ In-iiiut*- at universities
rSel during the next two
T under the auspices of the
& clrnitta. for Middle
K^Studies in Secondary
Cucation.
lOne at th-> Iii'hrew University
'^ru'alem. is funded by a
.... from the Office of
*.ion of the L).S Depart^
J, of Health. Kducation and
Efareumlrr us Group Projects
El program. The other, at
Kr\vi\ University. is
"Sponsor^ by the American
|Xrali"n "' '^chers (AFL-
I THE PROGRAM AT the
Una University is a six-week
Ldl.' East Area Studies and
Fumculuni Development
Ltituie which will combine
|.udv and travel with
Kpiratii>n "I instructional
,, th, Middle East for
l,r in secondary schools
mughdut ill''United States.
| xhe 1" participants were
jmrnatrti by their school
pirui- and were competitively
(rtvii'd from school districts in
luur states They are from
Eitport, onn.; Newark. N.J.;
Educators Participate In
East Studies Institutes
Philadelphia and Williamsport.
Pa.; and Mamaroneck and New
York. NY
Each city's team consists of a
social studies teacher, a
library media specialist and a
curriculum planner.
COURSE WORK will include
lectures by Middle Fast experts
of Hebrew University's faculty
on the history, economics,
political development and social
forces of the area and workshops
on curriculum development under
the guidance of the University's
School of Kducation.
Field trips to sites of historical
and topical interest in Israel and
the West Bank will be sup-
plemented by independent
research and discussions with
government leaders, educators,
representatives of the Arab
community and various other
religious and ethnic groups.
The Middle East Studies
Institute at Tel Aviv University
is a four-week program, which
features lectures on four themes
- the Middle Fast. Con-
temporary Israel, the Conflict in
the Middle Fast and the Labor
Movement in Israel and field
trips two days a week
THE 92 participants in this
Institute include a superin-
tendeM of schools and a deputy
labor Statistics Expert Save
imerican Jews Are Losing
Idge of Political Strength
B> Barbie Zvli/er-Meyouhas
JJERUSAI I M UTAI -
kerican Jews arc losing their
1 :i strength due to a
dining Jewish population and
Ihtn exodus from the urban
theast in smaller cities and
(burl)- around the country.
Wiling in Herbert Bienstock,
Maior expert in the U.S.
iirwu of I .abor Statistics.
iBienstock spoke at the 14th
Dual America Israel Dialogue
Van Leer Institute here. He
plained [hat the Jewish
is growing
iier. because Jews have leas
xes and money to offer would-
ecandidaii's
ITHK SHARP decline in the
i-li population (from 2.1 mil-
tainNew York City in 1967 to
12 million in 1W74) coupled with
|jvt'mem ,imong young Amer-
an Jews id find employment in
?W professions rather than in
Maws, plu* a Jewish migration
the suburbs, which-is aban-
""ng the mare established
r*Bh n .nous cultural and
Ml institutions, is making the
"w ilowh disappear" from
scene ,,i least in terms of
hers and influence they
Hi in ihe past, Bienstock
He urged that greater ef-
he made on the educational
to prevent total Jewish dis-
prance
[But another participant at the
[*pi' reached totally different
"elusions prof rred Massarik,
the University of California.
Angles, claimed that
PUKh i he declining Jewish
"rate poses grest threat to
Jewish population growth in the
U.S.. the rising rate of inter-
marriage among U.S. Jews could
lead to a net gain in the country's
Jewish population
Massarik assailed the wide-
spread assumption that
American Jews are marrying
themselves out of existence
Rather, he claimed, there is a
drift toward Jewishness among
intermarried Jews, and a drift
away from Jewishness among in-
married Jews." He said the
quality of Jewish life among
"some intermarried families may
be as rich as among many of the
in-married."
MASSARIK cited studies
indicating that where the
husband in an intermarriage was
Jewish, nearly two-thirds of the
children were raised as Jews;
where the wife was Jewish, more
than 95 percent of the children
were raised as Jews. He
suggested avoiding the "temp-
tation to leap to doomsday con-
clusions. Intermarriage need not
imply Jewish population loss."
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The National Committee for
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Seymour P. Lachman, former
President of the New York City
Hoard of Education and currently
professor of History and Politics
of Kducation. Graduate School
and University Center and
Haruch College. City University
of New York. Albert Shanker,
president of the American
Federation of Teachers, is a
member of the Committee's
National Sponsors as are a
number of State Commissioners
of I ''.ducat ion. Superintendents of
Schools, officials of Boards of
Kducation and of major teacher's
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The National Committee for
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American Professors for Peace in
the Middle Kast.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frfchy.Augpgtj ,
News of the Jewish Community Center
^~| A Resurgence of Yiddish Language
Seen As Yiddish Clubs Spring Up
Mamalushen Yiddish in
other words is alive and
thriving in Broward County,
according to Helen Nathan of the
JCC.
The past several years, she
says, has seen a resurgence of
Yiddish and Yiddishkeit
throughout South Florida.
Groups of people are gathering
each week to brush the cobwebs
off their knowledge of the Yid-
dish language and who enjoy
listening to the words and music
of Mamalushen. she reports
In addition. Yiddish clubs have
been formed in condominiums
and other places throughout r ort
Lauderdale. including the public
libra riea. "We are ,
beingaaked, Howdovoui
Yiddiah Club?", she no^d.'
Bermuda Chib, a partisan^
dish culture, said this week'
"the time has ooine to initju
Circle of Yiddish Clubs *,
one group may help another v
ideas, by an exchange
programs or perhaps thr
seminar U> help develop
Anita Perlman
Brodzki
accepting gavel of presidency from Jacob

14
Charles Locke (left). Federation first vice president, brin
greetings to Anita Perlman and Jacob Brodzki.

Left to right are Stuart Levin. Helen Soref. Charles Locke.
Louis Perlman. Mrs. Perlman and Jacob Brodzki.
Bill Goldstein discussing
board manual at workshop
Newly elected Board members seated are (left to right) Helen Soref. Hildreth Levin. Che
Levine, Anita Perlman, Hy Kaplan, Edward Gross, Louis Perlman, Martin Lipnack. Standi
(left to right) are Abe Silverman, Sol Brenner, Dr. Jon Jacobs, Jan Atlas, Dr. Wavne Bizer,.
Lang, Joel Armstrong, Sam Goren, David Gross, Stuart Levin, Irv Rosenbaum and Jo
Rotman.
JCC Installs Officers for 1978-79
t
in-
AnlU Perlman president, Harvey
KopelowlU. vice president Allen
Morris, vice president: Ben Rolsmsn.
vice president, Michael We inters, vice
The JCC recently installed e off,cere and board
officers and board of directors for stalled at the meeting were:
1978-79.
Since its inception two-and-a-
half years ago by the Jewish
Federation, the Center has grown
to become "a major social service
agency in Fort Lauderdale."
noted Mrs. Louis L. (Anita)
Perlman. president of the JCC.
"PROUD OF its past, it looks
forward to a grand future at the
16-acre Florida Air Academy,
starting next June,'" she
declared.
The installing officer was
Jacob Brodzki. JCC s first
president, who, after installing
the officers and board members,
handed over his gavel to Mrs.
Perlman.
The installation was followed
by a luncheon and a two hour
workshop led by Bill Goldstein,
JCC executive director.
A BOARD OF director's
manual was distributed at the
workshop, including goals and
objectives of JCC, a table of
organization, budget materials,
by-laws, and other materials.
A second workshop is planned
for September, with an agenda
devoted to future growth and
fund raising.
Someone
hospitalized?
Bring
them home
-to us.
teascoaay We can help fte -
*ome paoent ntn a ho*iy
ouai.hed RN LPN. Aide o>
aendem OuaMycare*awn,
arranged
566-4333
president. Arnold G Simon, treasurer.
Ron Schagrtn. secretary. Cora Abbott.
Joel Armstrong. Milton Am
Also Jan AUas. Dr Wayne Burr I)r
Jerome Blafer. Sol S Brenner. Jacob
Brodzki. Sidney Ellcman Rovl Faber
Samuel Goren. Sen Sam Greenberg.
David Gross
Also. Edward Gross. Dr. Jon Jacobs.
Hy Kaplan. Al Lang. Hildreth K Levin.
Stuart Levin. Cheryl Levtne. MarUn
Lipnack, Neddie Lynn Suranne MelUr.
Also. Shirley Miller. Ronald Mlahkln.
Irving MoselowlU. Terrl Novtck. Louis
Perlman. Irving Rosenbaum Johl K
Rotman. Jean Shapiro. Abe Silverman
Helen Soref. Toby Zack. Mel Zlprls
Seated are Jacob Brodzki, honorary board member; An
Perlman. president; Mike Weinberg, vice president. Star
are Harvey Kopelowitz, vice president; Allen Morris, vu
president; and Arnold Simon, treasurer.
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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Page 7
'.-.-^ -ok
k
v 4*^
' *% r\i'
*%.
Komi
j///ic Israeli Boy and Girl Scouts provide a show for the campers.

\i
In firaiti (i-i'icc performed by a camp group of third graders.
Day Camp Enters
Second Session
With well over 160 camper
registrations, JCC opened the
second half of camp this week.
The children's camp is now in its
second year. A recent highlight of
the summer camp was a weekend
visit by 13 Israeli boy and girl
scouts.
This year is the first for
"Tween Camp." which has 45
youngsters engaged in a variety
of trips throughout Broward
County each day. The program
included four overnight trips to
Busch Gardens, Disney World,
Cape Canaveral and Circus
World.
A panoramic view of camp life
can be seen in related Dhotos.
JCANDLEUGHTING
Religious
Directory
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jEff*' "** Jack MarchinT
l0FpinCONGRfCATIN OF LAU
In*?>*5c.jew,sJ( center 10*
I'teilm S Con*-"ative. ttatahl la-
'timmfrman (44A)
IfOBT ,'S.R1EL <* HOLLYWOOD
Ira .wAUDERD*Le <>" Stirling
AHT4T PLAN*TION
lT'0N T<. J"'SH CONGREGA
|evont
/Ja.v Camp Directors Penny 6in and /rv Bromberg
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Synagogue.
Steve Titchter,
tMPlcP,0MPANO BEACH
W Jal* b "*' Morr, A Skop
" Jacob Renter (49)
I MARGATE
FC ,URE,Ui:NGREGAT|ON. H40
jV^Beraias Con*rvativa. Rabbi
KCwIESt JrEW'SM CENTER, .101
JMP.c o0RAL SPRINGS
ll'? Ro, Leonard Zoll
i^LEVC/,ELDBEACM
K"1** EEuM ^SRAEL Cantgry
Religious School Holds Open House
The Abraham Haber Religious
School of Temple Beth Israel
announces a series of four open
houses to introduce educational
director. Stanley Cohen. Open
house will be held on Monday and
Tuesday, Aug. 7 and 8, and 14
and 15 in the temple social hall at
8 p.m.
Parents of enrolled students
and prospective parents are
invited. The curriculum will be
explained on Monday, Aug. 7 for
Aleph and Bet classes; Tuesday,
Aug. 8 for Gimel; Monday, Aug.
14 for Daled and Hey and
Tuesday. Aug. 15 for High
School (Pre-conf irmation and
Confirmation!.
Executive Board Elected for 1978
Klected to the executive board
at Plantation Jewish
Congregation for 1978-79 are
Jerome A. Bauman,. president;
Wallace Starr, administrative
vice president; Roy Siegel, ways
and means vice president;
Sigmund Sessler, financial
secretary; Jerome Kaplan,
treasurer; Howard Kalkstein,
ritual vice president; Bernice
Bassichis, recording secretary.
High Holiday Services will be
held in the new temple building
at 8200 Peters Rd. in Plantation.
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr is
spiritual leader. Non-members
can purchase tickets at the
temple on Nob H ill Road.
Space remains for three and
Men's Club Elects
Officers, Board
The following were elected to
serve Temple Beth Israel's Men's
Club for 1978-79: Elliot
Rackin, administrative vice
president; Leonard Feiner,
membership vice president; Fred
Greene, ways and means, vice
president; Jules Shapiro,
treasurer; Ben Bergman,
financial secretary; and David
Weinstock, recording secretary.
Klected to the board are: Sam
Aptman, Morris Axelrod. Sam
Brody. Bill Brooks. David
Coplan, Charles Deich. Milton
Deitch, Milton Friedman, Ronald
Kamen, Louis Lubell, Ike
Rubinstein. Hyman Segal, Dave
Goldstein, Manny Surkin. Sam
Sverdlik, Harry Wade. Herb
Schulman and Marvin Welles.
Bar Mitzvahs
NEAL AVRON
Neal Avron, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Avron, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah at
Plantation Jewish Congregation-
Temple Kol Ami this Saturday,
Aug.5 at 10:30 a.m. In honor of
the occasion, Mr. and Mrs. Avron
will sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following the regular Shabbat
service Aug. 4.
MARC LIEBLEIN
Marc Lieblein, son of Daniel
and Jacqueline Lieblein, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday. Aug. 12 at 10:30 a.m.
at Plantation Jewish
Congregation-Temple Kol Ami.
In honor of the occasion, the
family will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat Aug. 11.
four-year-olds to enter the
nursery school. Florence Rein-
stein is the school's director.
Additional information is
available at the temple office.
Morris Ezry has been hired as
educational administrator for the
religious school.
Rabbi Geld Chosen
Spiritual Leader
i
1
Lunchtime at camp
Seats Available At
Temple Emanu-El
Reservations are being taken
for traditional community ser-
vices for the High Holy Days at
Temple Emanu-El in Fort
Lauderdaie.
Services will be held in the
temple sanctuary, conducted by
Rabbi Henry L. Schwartz and
Cantor Jeno Friedman, under the
direction of spiritual leader,
Rabbi Sanford M. Shapero
Community services are for
people unaffiliated with the
temple who want to worship.
Morris Watkins, executive
director, has further information.
Reform services for mem-
bership will be held at Parker
Playhouse, led by Rabbi Sanford
M. Shapero and Cantor Jerome
Klement.
Rabbi Solomon Geld
Rabbi Solomon Geld has been
selected Margate Jewish Center's
spiritual leader and religious
adviser. The rabbi's selection was
made by a unanimous decision by
the membership.
Rabbi Geld has been involved
in social work. He has traveled
extensively and is fluent in seven
languages.
Young Couples Club
Elects 1978 Officers
Officers elected to Temple Beth
Israel's Young Couples Club for
1978-79 are Dr. Larry L. Shapiro,
president; Michael Turk, vice
president; Mrs. Ellen Bray, vice
president: Anthony Perri.
treasurer; and Mrs. Carol
Friedman, corresponding
secretary.
Klected as directors are
Leonard Feiner. Joe Friedman.
Mark Bray. Janet Goldstein and
Marilynn Levine.
Lepler's Celebrate
41st Anniversary
Oneg Shabat at Sunrise Jewish
Center this Friday, Aug. 4. will
be sponsored by Hy and Eva
Lepler of Gold Key, who are
celebrating their 41st wedding
anniversary and the birth of a
granddaughter, their eighth
grandchild.
Services will be conducted by
Rabbi Troy, assisted by Cantor
Marchant.
Sisterhood to Meet;
Hear Book Reviews
The Sisterhood of Sunrise
Jewish Center will meet at 11:30
a.m. Wednesday. Aug. 16 at the
temple.
Nola Horowitz of the Broward
County Library System will
review two books by Krma
Bombeck entitled: If Life Is a
Bowl of Cherries, What Am I
Doing in the Pits, and The Grass
Is Always Greener Over the
Septic Tank.
IEVITT
memorial chapols
tflt Pembroke Rd
Hollywood, Fla
S14-oef'
Sonny Levitt F D
IJiW OiiiM
Nortti Miami Fla.
??-oil %
-k.


Page 8
The Jewish Plondian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
''^y. August 4,
'978
Jewish Agency Assembly Report
Continued from Pag* 1
its urgency as "explosive social
dynamite." acknowledging that
unless the 300,000 Israelis in-
volved, which includes 200,000
children, are given an oppor-
tunity to live a full life. Israel's
security could be threatened.
The program calls for the
expenditure of SI.2 billion with
the citizens of Israel responsible
for one-half and the remainder of
the funds to come from Jews
throughout the world.
Many Americans were in-
volved in the Assembly's study
of this problem. Frank R.
Lautenberg. president of UJA,
chaired the session in which the
details of the Government's plan
was presented by Ministers Patt
and Katx. Mrs. Sylvia Hassen-
feld. of Providence, president of
the UJA Women's Division, was
Chairman of the roundtable dis-
cussion with Deputy Prime
Minister Yadin. Many workshops
were chaired by Americans: Mrs.
Fannie Schaenen. Raymond
Epstein, Mrs. Betty Steine. Mrs.
Bobby Abrams. Harold Fried-
man, Sidney Leiwant. Marvin
Klitsner. Mrs. Charlotte Jacob
son. Rabbi Herscbel Schachter
and Bernard White.
MEETING all day June 28. a
special fund-raising Workshop
developed approaches for the
forthcoming campaign. Irwin
KieW. UJA General Chairman,
reporting to the Assembly,
pledged the full cooperation of
American Jewish communities
and noted that the Council of
Jewish Federations had adopted
the plan in outline form during its
quarterly meeting in Washington
in mid-June
Elected to the Board of
Governors, when it was expanded
to 54 members, were Stanley
Sloane of New York City.
National Cash Collection Chair
man of UJA. and Bert
Rabinowiu of Boston Chairman
of the Israel Education Fund.
Both men have held high
positions in their local
Federations.
Fascell Rights Talk on Target
Continued from Page 4
sitive western front? What's
that?
All of which shows just now
potent and perceptive Marx was
in his jaundiced view of the
bourgeois penchant for profit.
This brilliant recognition
apart, why the rest of the
Manifesto is a bunch of bilious
bull is made clear in Rep.
Fascell's remarks to which I
referred here at the beginning.
WE HAVE only to recognize
that the Soviets. as a
theoretically Marxist state
harboring the ultimate
proletarian paradise, are in fact a
harsh, oppressive dictatorship
with absolutely no sense of honor
for their commitments in this
case, their commitments under
the Helsinki Final Act.
Beyond the trials of the
dissidents to demonstrate the
point, there is the case of Harold
Piper, of the Baltimore Sun. and
Craig Whitney, of the Mm York
Times Both men. according to
Fascell. "have now joined the
roster of American journalists
who over the past two years have
been subject to intensified
harassment by the Soviet
authorities because of Soviet
displeasure over their contacts
with and reports about human
rights activists."
In their "alarming tactic of
filing a defamation suit in a
Soviet court against the two
correspondents for articles they
had written in American
newspapers." declared Fascell.
and in initiating the absurd civil
Reds Renege
On Promise
NEW YORK (JTA) '
Soviet authorities reneged on
their promise to Anatoly
Sharansky's father. Boris, and
brother. Leonid, that they could
visit him at Lefortovo prison
before he is taken away to begin
serving a three-year prison term
to be followed by 10 years in a
"strict regime" labor camp, the
Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry (SSSJl reported.
suit against Piper and
Whitney, the Soviet authorities
have again demonstrated the
disdain in which they hold the
pledges they signed in the
Helsinki Final Act."
THIS MAKES a mockery of
the Final Act's reaffirmation
that the legitimate pursuit of
their professional activity will
neither render journalists liable
to expulsion nor otherwise
penalize them." and Fascell is
right to point out that now
foreign journalists in Moscow
must live with the constant fear
of arbitrary reprisals against
them "
And so. what can the Soviet
signature mean to the Final Act's
pledge to "increase the op-
portunities for journalists of the
participating States to com-
municate personally with their
source"? Obviously, it can mean
nothing no more than the
Soviets' failure to temper their
treatment of dissidents according
to the principles of the Helsinki
Accord governing human rights,
which they also signed.
Reckoned in these terms, there
is an heroic ring to Fascell's
observation that "A society
which closes itself to inquiry from
the outside says to the world that
it fears impartial scrutiny and is
not fit to take part in the global
search for a stable peace.
BUT IF Fascell is right, surely
neither he nor any of us should be
surprised by the Soviets'
betrayal of their word, par-
ticularly because our own op-
portunism makes us no less
guilty of inconsistency. The fact
is that the Soviets are aa
determined that their political
order should triumph and prevail
over us as we are to make
profitable deals with them. In
this, neither side has an edge on
Margate Men's Club
To Hear Arthur Dorr
The Men's Club of Margate
Jewish Center will hold its
monthly business-breakfast
meeting Sunday. Aug. 6 at 9:30
a.m.

HH1* phi"
DOUBLE OCCUPANCY
ft DKDJfl ON 14 MY STAY
SILVER JUBILEE!
mmtmmtrm ssisur
cwataar inarn whim u
OCEAN Kt t7tfe ST.. MIAMI IUCI. Ft- JJI4I
PHONE 866-8831
INCLUDES 2 DELICIOUS
KOSHER MEALS DAILY
duplicity or crass motivation.
What we must come to un-
derstand is that the struggle
between us and the Kremlin is
strangely semantic Both sides
talk about "democracy."
"freedom." "human rights" and
the like. But each side means
something altogether different in
using these terms
Rep. Fascell is correct to be
angered that the Soviet suits
against Piper and Whitney
showed their disdain for Helsinki,
and we must join him in ex-
pressing our anger, too. much as
we have done in the violations
attending the Sharansky-
Ginzburg trials.
BUT WE must also come to
understand that our struggle
with the Russians is like a
football game being played by
two sets of rules and with two
sets of umpires, each using the
same language but with different
meanings
The fact ia that there is a
pragmatism in the Russians that
we must realistically come to
recognize in ourselves, as well
The difference between us lies in
our commitment to contracts
to the words of trade and com-
merce which, by the nature of
private enterprise, we have
nrtified as holy, but which thev
approach as a Machiavellian con-
venience.
How Machiavellian they can be
is best illustrated by the Stalin
pact with Hitler on the eve of
World War II
BUT WE see the Helsinki
Final Act as a contract, too. and
if we are better than the
Russians, it is because we are
also willing to honor that con-
tract, though there be no profit in
it that can be toted up on a cash
register.
If we have reallv had enough of
this Babel of words, judgments
and deeds with the Soviets, then
let us expect no more from them
than we do from ourselves. If we
want no more Sharansky
Ginzburg trials, if we are truly
repelled by the suits against
Piper and Whitney, then the
will be Arthur Dorr, secretary of _.
Public Education and Citizenship he boviets need those
of the Grand Lodge of the State computers "*d oiWrilling rigs,
of Florida Masons His subject Lt(5no( &** **>them not us
will be Signers of the "* *ny of the EuroPean nations
Declaration of Independence that can aJso Profit bv sucn deals
Their backgrounds and Ultimate That u tne kind of knguageboth
Fates." w ""d the Russians understand
the same way.
Reserve Now For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUKKOTH
mm
IMYMYSOCT
1-12
Workshops discussed a
number of vexing questions
ranging from the Russian im-
migrant "drop-out" phenomena
to an accelerated consolidation
proposal for Rural Settlements.
The discussion on Noshrim,
chaired by Sidney Leiwant.
included UIA Delegate Donald
Robinson, president of JDC and
Carl Glick. president of HIAS.
The urgency of the problem waa
underlined. The Jewish Agency
was encouraged to mount new
programs in Vienna and Rome,
and an imeedate revival of the
inter-agency committee was
recommended.
IN AN unprecedented move,
underscoring the impact of
Assembly deliberations, the
Board of Governors, meeting the
next day. approved a proposal to
end the dependence of settle-
ments requiring Jewish Agency
support through a three-year
crash program.
There were other discussion
groups dealing with many
subjecta. In each case thp recoa-
mendationa will serve as guu.
line for Agency personnel anduJ
Board of Governors. Th win
also, as waa pointed out b
Melvin Dubinsky in his role *
chairman of the Budget and
Finance Committee, form the
basis for developing the 1979-gn
budget. The process which no*
involves representatives of U
Assembly, as well as Governor,
covers preliminary setting of
priorities in the fall and a line bv
line examination before sub-
mission to the full Board and the I
next Assembly.
Members from the United!
States are nominated by their
community through the kxal I
Jewish Federation and
nated by the UIA Board
Directors. It ia also estimated
that the WZO select* up to 40
percent of its delegates from U.S. I
Zionist leadership.
AU Members serve from
Assembly to Assembly and will
meet at least twice during the
coming year with the fat I
meeting now scheduled to meet
during the November General
Assembly of the Council of I
Jewish Federations
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