The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
pJewisti floridlam
,7_ Number 19
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, September 15, 1978
Price 35 Cents
Ilton Keiner Heads Mission to Israel
Hon Keiner. second vice
aident of the Jewish Federa
, of Greater Fort LauderdaJe,
I ^rve as chairman for the
_) uja Mission to Israel,
26 to Dec 6. Keiner and his
' Stella, have both visited
el previously, according to
Iteration president. Leo
odman, and they expect the
, io result in renewed inspira-
The "mission" will be high-
lighted by meetings with govern-
ment officials, trips to Masada,
the Dead Sea, Upper Galilee, the
Golan Heights, Tel Aviv,
Tiberias, and an extensive stay in
Jerusalem. "Mission" par-
ticipants will be the guests of the
Israeli government.
"Hopefully, the people who
join with us on this important
voyage will be inspired towards
\Veep Mondale Takes Care
Of Store for Carter
iident Walter Mondale is
itching the store while
Bident Carter is at Camp
I this week acting as referee
the summit conference he
President Anwar Sadat and
Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
Begin toward a settlement with
"suggestions" and "ideas" but,
he said, "we don't have any
plans, or a comprehensive plan or
Washington Scene
I between Prime Minister
jknachem Begin and Egypt's
aident Anwar Sadat.
I Mondale and former Under
ry of State Joseph Sisco
ive indicated in separate
tings with reporters that
sident Carter is taking
>iuons at the Camp David
tmmit Conference to move
irds a Middle East settle-
nt that he considers suitable.
[The Washington Pott has
President Carter might
that the United States
kblish an air base on the Sinai
ainsula and put troops on the
let Hank as a way of breaking
py negotiating deadlocks. This
viewed, however, as a
Bible last resort, which Israel
By already have rejected as part
' her general rejection of a
ence of foreign troops on the
pat Bank Begin, prior to his
rival at Camp David, declared
t Israel preferred to look to
rown defenses.
|MEANWHILE, Saudi Arabia
i reported as assuring the ter-
F"t Palestine Liberation
Situation that Egypt wiD not
to a separate peace with
fiel It also hinted that the
>rdpressed Carter ad
Bistration need not worry im-
idiately about oil price in-
ases or an abandonment of the
[Mondale said that Carter will
1) "prod and urge" Egyptian
a specific detailed plan."
SISCO, who was a chief ar-
chitect of the Rogers Plan of
December, 1969. that Israel
rejected, said he has "no doubt
whatsoever the President is
making specific and concrete
suggestions," and that he will be
"right in the middle of activity,
actually negotiating the under-
standing he is seeking."
Sisco. who has maintained
close ties with the State Depart-
ment since leaving two years ago
to become president of American
University, said President Carter
will seek a "substantive" frame-
work for future negotiations that
will include the nature of peace.
Israel's withdrawals, security for
the Middle East nations and the
Palestinian issue. Sisco said the
possibility of a framework is a
"good gamble" and not "a big
EARLIER. Defense Secretary
Harold Brown indicated that the
summit meeting might have an
effect on the Administration's
decision to sell arms to Israel.
Interviewed on ABC-TVs
Issues and Answers program,
Brown said: "The Israelis, in
looking to their own future, are
looking to security and arms
acquisition as one way to do that.
We have supported and will
continue to support those ends.
but I think there is also another
road, a road to security involving
peace settlement, and I think the
Israelis want to pursue that one
as well."
American Scene
Rabbi Korffff?
Back in Business
Washington jta> _
tar..- r. Cit Congress
J^t'on Foundation, anultra-
l^rvative group founded by
' Baruchltorff of Rehoboth.
". conducting a emigres-
"* internship program that is
JJ to students from Israel.
Jnd our Arab countries -
wpi. Jordan, Kuwait and
I"1 Arabia.
[According to the Foundation's
executive director. Barry Cooper-
stein, of Taunton, Mass., the pro-
gram is designed to place
students for periods of six to nine
months in jobs at the Capitol.
The Foundation's scholarship
fund pays part of their expenses,
he said, but none of them is
compensated in any way by the
US. government. Cooperetein
has directed the Foundation since
Coatiaaed oa Page &
leadership and dedication when
they return to the community
here," said Keiner. He added.
"There is no substitute for seeing
the miracle of Israel first hand.
Our Israeli brothers want to show
us the incredible growth which
has taken place in their com-
munity, and we will be able to
show Israel that we have their
interest at heart."
Keiner is a graduate of the
University of Michigan. He
received his Bachelor of Arts as
well as his law degree while
studying at Ann Arbor. Keiner
has served as chairman of Point
of Americas for the Fort Lauder-
dale Federation and also as presi-
dent of the Woodlands Country
Space for the mission will be
limited so please contact Jan
Salit at the Federation as soon as
Milton Keiner
\Mission Orientation Meeting Set \
Milton Keiner, chairman of the annual Fort
Lauderdale Jewish Federation. UJA Mission to
Israel has planned a series of orientation meetings
the week of Sept. 17. To be eligible to join this
Mission, a couple must pledge a minimum of
$1500 to the 1979 UJA Fort Lauderdale campaign
(S1200 for the husband. $300 for the wife). The
minimum pledge for single persons is $1200.
The first meeting will take place at Reiner's
home at the Point of Americas on Tuesday, Sept.
19. Mr. and Mrs. John Strong will hosts meeting
at their home at the Gait Ocean Mile on Wednes-
day, Sept. 20, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Adler of
Woodlands, will hold their meeting on Thursday.
Sept. 21.
Howard Stone, national overseas director for
UJA, will be in Fort Lauderdale to speak at the
Stone, who is responsible for all UJA programs
outside of the United States, has made numerous
visits to Israel as a member of a kibbutz, and
served for a time in Jerusalem as an advisor to the
Ministry of Health. Stone studied at Brandeis
University and the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, and holds an MA degree in English,
and in Near Eastern studies.
Keiner announced that there will be more
Mission orientation meetings in each area of the
Fort Lauderdale community. Personal invitations
will be sent by mail.
Latest Non-News from Camp David
Secrecy Leads to Speculation
As Summit Talks Near End
President Carter and Premier
Menachem Begin of Israel met
separately for two hours at Camp
David last Thursday and then
joined President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt for the second meeting of
inviting Weizman to his lodge for
a private tete-a-tete.
still no information of substance
at the Camp David summit, it
was apparent from Powell's
briefing that there is intensive
and almost uninterrupted
discussion among the three
At the Summit
the three principals, which began
at 10:30 a.m. and ended at 1:36
p.m. Presidential Press Secretary
Jody Powell told reporters at a
press briefing here. The first
Carter-Begin-Sadat meeting
began at 3 p.m. and lasted one
hour and 40 minutes.
Powell confirmed to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency earlier
reports that Sadat and Israeli
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman
met for a half hour at Sadat's
quarters in Dogwood Lodge.
According to the reports, the
invitation came from Sadat.
POWELL ALSO confirmed
that Defense Secretary Harold
Brown was due at Camp David
but said "there is no specific
occurrence within the discussions
that leads to his coming up."
The Sadat-Weizman meeting
was said to have been arranged
by Sadat's chief military aide and
a military aide accompanying
Weizman and that both aides
were present at the meeting.
Sadat and Weizman developed
a friendly relationship following
Sadat's visit to Jerusalem last
November which caused some
difficulties between Weizman and
Begin. Some observers here
suggested that Sadat was
deliberately provoking Begin by
principals and on the ministerial
level as well.
Contrary to expectations, the
conference was suspended over
the weekend. Powell told the
newsmen in advance that "there
will be breaks for individuals and
delegations for religious pur-
poses but no overall break for
three days."
He confirmed that the Israelis.
Egyptians and Americans would
each conduct their own religious
services at Camp David during
the weekend but that none would
leave the Presidential retreat.
POWELL TOLD the reporters
that the Carter-Begin meeting at
Carter's quarters in Aspen Lodge
began at 8:30 a.m. and was
attended by Israeli Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan, Weiz-
man, Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance and the President's
National Security Advisor,
Zbigniew Brzezinaki. He said
Carter and Begin left after two
hours but the others continued
their discussion for another.
Asked why Carter met with the
Israelis and not with the
Egyptians, Powell said. "I don't
know how to respond without
entering into substance.''
He added, however, that "at
this point it was appropriate for
Carter to do so" and "in a day or
two he might meet with the
Egyptians." Powell warned the
media against "segmenting this
in cycles" because "it will lead
you astray."
HE DENIED categorically
recent reports that the U.S.
would propose the stationing of
troops on the West Bank and
Gaza Strip to ensure Israel's
security. 'That is one of the great
non-existent stories of all time,"
the Press Secretary declared.
When a reporter noted that
President Carter had not ruled it
out in remarks last week, Powell
said "reports that the
Administration is considering a
base on the West Bank are
Sources here familiar with the
Middle East political process said
that Egypt would favor some
kind of American involvement in
the Mideast and would welcome
an American security pact with
Israel that included the
Continued on Page 5
Join the Mission to Israel
Stella and Milton Keiner cordially invite you to join
the Fort Lauderdale Mission to Israel Nov. 26 Doc.
6. Call Jan at 484-8200 for further details.

Page 2
Th* Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fri Bl
ack Basketball Star
Converts to Judaism
I nvolvement in professional sports has led many an athlete to
a new lifestyle, but few have adopted so complete a change as
Linden. New Jersey's Aulcie Pern-
Perry, whose basketball prowess led him to a berth on the
Virginia Squires in the American Basketball Association and
then half-way around the world to play for Israel's cham-
pionship professional tern, has converted tt< Judaism and left to
take up permanent residence in Tel Aviv. Israel Details of his
immigration were completed bv the Israel Alivah Center in New
York City
PERRY GREW IP in Newark where he starred for West Side
High School. He was All-City. All-County, and All-State in his
senior year. Perry then went on to Florida's Bethune Cookman
College w here he was All Conference for three years.
The 6-10 Pern, began what he calls "a love for the people of
Israel) two years ago when he signed a one-year contract to
play center for Tel Aviv Macabee. one of Israels top pro teams.
"I had been playing for the Squires, recalls Pern.-, but wanted
very very much to play for the Knicks He got his chance but
was cut from the squad
I felt I was good enough to make the Knicks but there was
something lacking in my attitude toward the game. the athlete
said candidly. My agent. Richard Kanner. advised me to play
ball overseas for a year to pull my act together' and then come
back and give it another shot."
THAT SIMMER, while playing in one of the New York
Summer Leagues which attracts top name stars, the coach of the
Tel Aviv team recruited him to play in Israel.
My teammates are a great bunch of guys. Right from the
start we knew we had the chemistry to become champions. And
champions they did become. Tel Aviv Macabee brought Israel
its first European championship last year, crowning their effort
with a victory over a highly-favored Russian quintet
When the team returned to Israel after defeating Russia.
175.000 people greeted us at Ben Gurion Airport. It was a high
point in my life. I never felt more part of anything in my life
than at that moment.
PERRY'S ROAD to stardom as an athlete in Israel was a lot
easier than his road to Judaism, however. "Orthodox Judaism
doesn't welcome potential converts with open arms: quite the
contrary.'' he explained.
Perry, whose quiet low-key mannerisms are in sharp contrast
to his giant frame, doesn't want to talk about his conversion
other than to say that bis initial decision came after many
months of self questioning.
When I finally decided, my teammates gave me a lot of
encouragement but the Rabbis didn't. I understand their
position. We Jews are very proud of our traditions and special
place in the world and do not take being a Jew lightly They
knocked me down a thousand times before accepting me
PERRY'S FINAL conversion, which included a ceremonial
Brit Mikh (he was already circumsuedl and a visit to the Mikva
(ceremonial baths) was accomplished last week in New York. He
will still be known as Aulcie. but when in the synagogue he will
be known as Elisha ben Avraham
Perry's "new life will begin when he returns to Israel and his
new apartment in a Tel Aviv highhse. The new immigrant plans
to apply for Israeli cttiaenship immediately and is looking
forward to serving in Zahal. Israel's Defense Force. "I was too
tall for the American Army." Perry said, "but in Israel everyone
dobis part"________________________________________________
What's the Future for Split DMq
Transport Minister Meir Amit
still is not saying what he will do
now that the Democratic
Movement for Change (DMCl
has split into two groups But
Deputy Prime Minister Yigael
Yadin ruled out the possibility
that Amit would join his
Democratic Movement.
Yadin's comments followed a
statement by Amit. who. in a
television interview, blamed
Yadin for the split in the DMC
Amit said the breakup of the
party was caused when Yadin
demanded Aug. 18 that the
DMC's governing council vote on
a resolution creating the party's
institutions before holding an
ideological conference
YADIN LOST the vote by a
58-57 margin when Amit joined
the supporters of Prof. Amnon
Rubinstein in opposing the
The long-held difference bet-
ween Yadin and Rubinstein
forces, followed by the close vote,
triggered the final disintegration
of the DMC with both sides
agreeing to divide the 15 DMC
Knesset members among them.
Yadin leads the Democratic
Movement with seven MKs.
Rubinstein, who heads Shinui
(Change), the name of the group
he founded after the Yom Kippur
War. has five MKs. Amit still has
not decided what he and the two
other MKs that support him will
do. but they are being strongly
wooed by Shinui.
The Democratic Movement
was officially constituted with
Yadin as its leader. Its mem-
bership includes 61 of the
members of the former DMC
Bressler Heads Broward
Anti-Defamation League
Moshe Dayan uelcomes Xeu Jersey basketball star Aulcie
Perry to IsraeFs championship professional team. Perry has
converted to Judaism and moved to a Tel Aviv highrise
MIAMI Jules J. Bressler.
an electronics executive, has been
appointed chairman of the
Broward County Society of
Fellows of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. according
to word received from Jonathan
I Kislak. the Society'a Florida
Regional Chairman
Bres-ler ha;? just retired to The
Woodlands, after 53 year- of
pioneer work in an industry that
he has watched grow from crystal
detector radios to communica-
tions satelh'
Beginning h; in 1984 as
-;aff member of a weekly called
Rao isle'r soon
graduated int<> the distribution
phase serving with a number of
radio supply firms He forecast
the dominance of sound in motion
pictures and formed hi- own i
Duration in 1937, Maritime
Motion Picture Supply Company
which became the exclusive dis-
tributor for Motion Picture
Equipment manufactured
Mil Precision Equipment
During World War II Blfj
as asked to create a line of
-evret radio communications
equipment by the office of
ategic Services, the U.S
Army Signal Corps, and the Of-
fice of Naval Special Devices for
use behind enemy lines
In 1947. to help dispose of the
immense qualities of war surplus
electronics supplies, he formed
his own manufacturers sales
agency. Breler and Baum As-
ates. Inc., which is still ac-
\\ uh this corporation as a
springboard. Bressler branched
into a number of endeavors.
Among them were the Metex
Corp.. Ormont Drug and
Chemical Corp.. Pathcom and
China Trade Corp.. which shows
promise of being the largest im-
porter of Chinese products in
Bressler has served in many
philanthropic and communal or-
ganizations. These include presi-
dency of B'nai B'rith Lodge 2009
of FngWond \ I israe| Bonds
Chairman for Northern New Jer-
sey. Trustee of Temple Emanu-hl
of Enjdewoexf. Trustee of the
3Cv 856 3052 854 0455
caucraaL ECX2 xdgJ
26MS Dixw
Jewish Federation of Bergen
County, and the United Jewish
A primary focus of hi- interest
ha- been the Anti Defamation
League, For nine year-, he served
with the New Jersey Community
Relations Advisory Council,
three a- pre-idem He became a
national commissioner of the
MM. in 1969. a poal he still re-
tain-, and i- a founders vice
pre-ident of the Society of
Fellows, the Anti-Defamation
League major fund raising arm
YADIN TOLD the seaai,
that there never could be h,
mony within the DMC as lonBi
Shinui was part of it. At th
session he also urged A mit to ie
his group.
Shinui had an un
meeting attended by about Z
members of the original D.Mf
Council. It decided to hold
constituent assembly next we
at which it will also vote whether to leave the gover
It was demands by Rubiiuus]
and his supporters that the DIM
leave the government that cause?
the original split with Yadin Bu
until it takes official actica
Shinui said it still regards itsel
as part of the governmen
IF SHINUI leaves
coalition it will increase deman
by the National Religious Pa.
that it be given a fourth Cabu,
post. The DMC had four of i
members in the Cabinet, Yi
Amit. Justice Minister SI
Tamir and Social Better
Minister Yisrael Kstz.
But now the NRP with 12 MI
would be a larger party and
officials are demanding pr.r.
tionately higher representation
the Cabinet.
Travel to Israel
Selma and John Streng
cordially invite you to
join the Fort Lauder-
dale Mission to Israel
Nov. 26 Dec. 6. Call
Jan at 484-8200 for
further details.
HIGHEST PRICES we've ever paid for
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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
feet The Staff at Jewish Federation
LfflPakin has been appointed
1MnUm executive doctor of
Lish Federation of Greater
' fjuderdale. He haa been aa-
!,) with the United Jewiah
Vl for the paat 20 yean,
recently serving aa a con-
for Atlanta s Jewiah
.ilion. Paikin ia a graduate
E* York University.
LephJ .Calig* the assistant
stive director. A reaident of
di for the past six years, he
from the Columbus, Ohio
-where he was vice president
i partner of a metal salvage
i for 25 years. He is past pres-
t of Hatikvah Lodge of B'nai
|ji in Miami Heach Calig has
m-ed a lonK association with
m B nth having served as
gdent ot th.' (iihon Lodge in
ii,and as an active member of
AZA during his youth.
Calig earned his H.A. degree at
ioL'niversity and did graduate
jd*s in psvchology, sociology,
Lnigfrnent and human re-
jonsat Ohio State University.
, is a memtx-r of the National
Saul Breeh
Maurice Neu
Conference of Jewish Comunal
Service, a 32nd degree Mason,
Shriner and past president of
Toastmasters International. Last
year, Calig attended the Institute
for Leadership Development,
which was held in Israel, and
conducted by the Jewish Agency.
Alan Margolies is a graduate of
Syracuse University where he
earned a B.S. in psychology. For
the past two years he has worked
aa a field representative with the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University. Prior to moving to
Florida in 1976, Margolies served
as public relations and sales
Judaica High
School Opens
I The Judaica High School,
der the auspices of the Board
[Jewish Education, will begin
i program of studies and ac-
Ivities in late September, ac-
ding to Rabbi Kfraim War-
it, the new director.
[Open to all Jewish teenagers in
Greater Fort Lauderdale
the school conducts eighth
ugh twelfth grade classes on
day evenings at the Jewish
deration Building, 2999 NW 33
he.. Fort Lauderdale, Fl. 33311.
|RABBI Warshaw indicated
t a new, innovative
uhim and activity program
h the process of develop-
A new faculty is being
to implement the
director for a catering firm in '
Providence. R.I. His interests
include tennis, jogging, self-
awareness and creative writing.
Jan Salit, associate campaign
director and advisor to Women's
Division is starting her fourth
campaign with the Fort
Lauderdale Federation. She was
previously employed at the
Miami Jewish Federation.
Mrs. Salit was a teacher in
Melville, NY. She attended
Bridgeport University and re-
ceived her B.A. from Empire Col-
lege State University of New
York. Jan is married to Irv and
has two sons, Robert of Min-
neapolis and Jonathan of North
Miami Beach.
Robin Berkowitz is a graduate
of Jackson College for Women of
Paikin Zoll
Tufts University, where she
earned a B.A. in sociology. She
studied communications at the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
where she received her Master's.
For the past year she worked as
field representative for the
American Friends of Hebrew
University and previously served
as the assistant director of the
Leukemia Society of America in
Washington. D.C. Robin will be
assigned to Women's Division,
public relations and Young
Leadership Campaign.
Rabbi Leonard Zoll is director
of Community Relations.
'Blyma Hadassah'
The first meeting of "Blyma
Hadassah" will be held on Sept.
21 at noon at Temple Beth Hillel,
7038 Margate Blvd. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Hazzan Maurice A. Neu of
Temple Beth Israel, Fort Lauder-
dale, recently was elected
regional chairman of the Cantors
Assembly, Southeast Region.
Serving with him are Hazzan
David Leon, former national
president of the Cantors As-
sembly, vice chairman: Hazzan
Jacob Lerner of Miami, sec-
retary, and Hazzan Saul H.
Breeh of Beth Raphael Con-
gregation, Miami Beach,
Cantor Leon will be liaison
between the synagogues and the
Cantors Assembly.
The new address of the Cantors
Assembly, Southeast Region, is
7100 West Oakland Park Blvd.,
Fort Lauderdale 33313.
Rabbi Warshaw
Classes will be offered on a
wide variety of Jewish questions
and topics. The elective program
will include such divergent
classes as "Who Is A Jew?,"
"Jews Around the World," "Cy-
cle of the Jewish Year," "Com-
parative Religion" and "Com-
rative Judaism." In addition,
sraeli Folk Dancing and
Singing, Israel and Middle
Eastern Politics, and the Jews of
Russia are being considered for
the upcoming semester.
Further information may be
obtained by calling the Board of
Jewish Education. A nominal fee
is charged and scholarships are
Carpets and
"r professionals do it all
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out harsh scrubbing, soak-
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0 'he gentle Duraclean
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^an and guest-ready the
SkJ-'E ,hr ''"<"'>' Cuunlel
I lni,. Dy Am,,"< *" M*rch
us for a Free Quotation
Mission to Israel
Rosa and Bob Adler
cordially invite you to
join the Fort Lauder-
dale Mission to Israel
Nov. 26 Dec. 6. CaU
Jan at 484-8200 for
further details.
the traditions of out (kith.
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Deer field Beach, Florida 33441
(305) 427-4700
Executive Offices:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise) Florida 33313
(305) 742-6000
5915 Park Drive
Margate, Florida 33063
(306) 427-4700
"Broward County's first and only completely Jewish owned and operated funeral chapels."
Mark Weissman, Licensed Funeral Director
In Chicago
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. September 15.197]
Shooting His Bolt
Egypt's President Sadat was far from secretive, as
perhaps President Carter might have hoped, when Sadat
arrived at Andrews Air Force Base near Washington.
In our view, he shot his bolt right there among the still-
booming 21-gun salute accorded him. "No one has the
right.'' he said, "to block the road to peace. This is no time
for maneuvers and worn-out ideas. It is a time for
magnanimity and reason."
Translation: It is the Israelis who have been blocking
the road to peace, and they have been doing so by refusing
to accept what President Sadat means by peace un-
conditional surrender more than 11 years after the 1967
war by the victors. Peace as Sadat sees it and no one else.
And what are the "maneuvers" and "worn-out ideas"
he talked about? Why any alternative peace plan offered
by the Israelis which, as the defeated party in that war.
Egypt will not accept.
It does seem to us. as we have said several times in
these columns during the past few weeks, that the outlook
at Camp David is not exceptionally bright.
Sen. Stone's Dedication
We have received an unusually large number of calls
from readers who have criticized Leo Mindlin's column of
Aug. 25 in which he takes Sen. Richard Stone l D.. Fla.) to
task for some of the Senator's methods in dealing with
Arab world leaders and lobbyists.
There has never been any question in our mind of the
sincerity of Sen. Stone's approach to the Middle East
dilemma of his credibility as a growing power on
Capitol Hill which is best attested to by the fact that the
Senator is chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations
Subcommittee on Near Eastern and South Asian Affairs.
This is a distinguished leadership position which he
would not have achieved did not his wide influence and
contacts in this area of his expertise earn him the respect
and admiration of his colleagues in Washington, a city
that is a tough nut to crack because it does not give such
kudos so quickly as Sen. Stone has won them.
At the same time, we want to remind our readers that a
columnist has the right to his own opinions. This is
particularly true of Leo Mindlin. whose own credibility as
a journalist has won him awards of the highest distinction,
as well as the trust of his many admirers.
This does not change our convictions and our assurance
to our readers that we. as surely they, have found Sen.
Stone nothing less than an ardent spokesman for Israel's
best interests at every opportunity, and where it counts
most. The Senator is a man whose countless hours of work
he has logged in the cause of Israel speak for him most
Solution to Noise Pollution
With the recent strong growth in airline traffic and
earnings, spurred by discount fares and a strong economy,
the question arises: Don't the airlines have the ability to
finance normal growth and replacement plus $6 to $8
billion in retroactive noise abatement costs?
The answer is No. Any other conclusion represents only
a short-term perspective about airline earnings.
Airline earnings over the last 10 to 15 years have been
uneven and inadequate by any standard
The problem is that millions of Americans living near
airports are troubled by jet aircraft noise. Although the
newer, quieter jets have lowered the overall noise level of
airline fleets over, say, ten years ago. substantial noise
problems remain around airports in many American
The Congress is now considering legislation which
would help bring noise relief to airport areas throughout
the country. The legislation would lower the present 8
percent tax to 6 percent on airline tickets, and would apply
the 2 percent to aircraft noise abatement. The program
involves no cost to the general taxpayer, and no increase
in air fares.
The legislation represents a comprehensive attack on
the aircraft noise problem and deserves careful
Congressional consideration.
Kreisky and the Paper-Hanger
Jewish Floridian
Buanea Office iX S Federal Hwy Suite KM Danla. Fla XJODl
Telephone WO 1*
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
The Jewish FtorMM Dm* Mat Guarantee The Kashrwtft
Ol Tito MarctsaHta Advartlnd Mi in Caeamas
Second CUaa Poatage Paid at Danla. Fla. SSMM
Published Bi Weekly
Tito Jeanih Ftoridtoa hat firaH the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weakly
MoiMr o the Jewish Tefearaahic Aaency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Wl'MWrtde Maws Serv.ce, NattoMl Editorial Assactottoa. American Assactottoaat
Enelnh Jewish Newsaaaerv and the Ftonda Press Assactottoa.
SUBSCRIPT ION RATES: ( Local Areal One Year 7 M
' ''own U*>on Reauest
IT WAS the year 1938. and
hoarse-voiced, cheering throngs
of Austrians welcomed with open
arms the "invasion" of their
country by the barbarian Nazi
These days. Austrians don't
like you to remember the historic
event quite that way. They prefer
that you believe their country
was raped in the style of. say.
Czechoslovakia or Denmark.
AUSTRIANS even have a
name for what occurred that year
- Anschluss. It means a linking
up. a joining together. And using
this fancy geopolitical term to
disguise the fact that they wel-
comed it with hysterical joy.
Austrians would rather that you
understand that they were forced
meekly to accept the inevitable.
How could they, after all. prevent
the Hitlenan onslaught against
Actually, there was a plebiscite
held in Germany on April 10.
1938. which asked: "Do you
agree to the reunion (italics mine)
of Austria with the German
Reich, and do you vote for the
Reichstag list of our leader. Adolf
The results were predictable:
99.07 percent of a total of 99.95
percent of the qualified electorate
of Germany voted yes.
THE REASON for the prebis-
cite was clear. Hitler was an
Austrian, and Anschluss af-
firmed his "right.'' which he had
in any case long since taken on
his own, to rule Germany as a
dictator at the same time that the
hero returned home to Austria to
rule as dictator there, too. Hence
the term in the plebiscite
question, reunion, a rewriting of
history if ever there was one.
To a pudgy little Jew in 1938
named Bruno Kreisky. Anschluss
spelled the coronation of anti-
Semitism as official Austrian
policy a policy Austrians have
pursued with persistence since
time immemorial anyway.
Anschluss or no Anschluss.
And so Kreisky ran away.
seeking refuge in Sweden
through 1946. conveniently
escaping the war against the
scourge that sent him scurrying.
Ten years after his return.
Kreisky stood as a Socialist for
the Austrian Parliament and
Today, he is chancellor of the
country- that might easily have
sent him to be killed in some
Zyklon-B shower unless he
had gone underground to fight,
although that alternative ob-
viously never struck his fancy.
I THINK ail of this bears re-
collection because this in-
sensitive, beetle-brain of a man
was quoted the other day aa
saying of Menachem Begin that
Israel's Prime Minister is a
political grocer ... a little
Polish lawyer from Warsaw or
whatever he was. "
Kreisky's characterization of
Begin was in contrast to his
sanctification of Egypt's Anwar
Sadat as glorious peace-maker
who must, after all. do only the
best he can at Camp David with
this"" political grocer.
The larger issue here is that the
world has swallowed this image
of Sadat hook, line and sinker. It
has also taken to looking upon
Begin and Israel generally as
'intransigent,'' meaning they are
not willing to come to a peace
agreement as prearranged by the
Arabs. President Carter, or the
porky Bruno Kreiskys of the
western world, whoever they may
THE SAD fact is that we -
non-Israeli and Israeli Jews alike
have contributed to the
making of the Sadat image,
which we then swallowed hook,
line and sinker ourselves.
I remember now with rage the
crowds, the flags, the cheering
children by the ten-thousand who
greeted Sadat on his arrival in
Jerusalem last November. I
remember now the untold
numbers of world Jewish leaders
angling to meet him. to shake his
hand, to be photographed with
him, to discuss the Middle East
situation with him as if he were
Achad Ha Am or somebody.
We. they, all of us took the
bail. We. they, all of us failed to
see through the trickery of
Sadat's now really quite obvious
realpohtik and must bear the
brunt of the error evermore
much in the same way as Golda
Meir must bear the brunt of the
military error evermore that led
to the sneak Egyptian attack of
Yom Kippur. 1973 and the
successful crossing of the Suez
Sadat as peace-maker is a for-
midable hurdle Israel must
overcome at Camp David, a
hurdle I tear she will not be able
to negotiate, and we contributed
to building the hurdle. That is
the supreme irony of our ex-

Friday. September 15. 1978
Volume 7
Number 19
penence since Israels creation i
1948, not all of her miraculu
successes, but this one failure <
insight last November, *h
seemingly diminishes the sucJ
ceases to the point that th
rewriters of history Kreiskyl
I the Arabs generally and Sadtl
specifically will now sell to t
world on the basis that there 1
no successes except the Zio.._
propagandizing of them. There"!
only "intransigence."
If there is a mitigating cir_.
stance here, it is that we do"
have to feel unsavory in
failure. We are not Br
Kreisky. We are not in
straight jacket of Selbsthass
Kreisky surely must be.
THE KREISKY comment]
about Begin was inexcusable. It
is a comment that can come only
from a puny, Jewish anti-Semit;
mind tempered in the history 1
the spirit of Austrian Gemutlick\
A mind, indeed, that holds
contempt the very Socii
ideals that Kreisky
holds dear and which must
definition reject a man i|
beginnings, humble or otherwi*
as relevant to his worth as a man.1
When Bruno Kreisky ran frool
Adolf Hitler in 1938, it wu
paper-hanger he feared who hull
returned home to tell the Austral
in which he had failed as a youngl
man in all of his hopes and!
ambitions that now he was il
success. And while Kreiskyl
cringed, hiding out to save hiil
miserable soul in Sweden, thel
"political grocer" from Warsaw[
was fighting in then-Palestine to I
create a new nation a nation!
that would not again stand idlyI
by to see Jews running like I
Kreisky was forced to run froml
anti-Semitic pathology in Austria |
or anywhere else.
NOW THAT pudgy littlel
Jewish chancellor of Austria, of|
one of the historic bastions
anti-Semitism, struts a dic-l
tatorial Chaplineeque strut,!
insulting a Jewish leader who put I
his own life on the line to help I
save Kreisky s miserable own. to I
help create Israel while Kreiskyl
hid out from the struggle notl
only the Israeli struggle, but the|
world struggle for freedom.
While he failed even in thel
courage to march to the Zyklon-B
showers intoning ani ma'amin\
I believe.
la there a hierarchy of humble I
beginnings in the annals of world!
power today? Who comes first r
the "political grocer." the coward
who switched to Sweden rather |
than fight, the paper-hanger?
These days, I can't think of I
anyone lowajr than Bruno, not |
even the little Austrian paper
hanger, or whatever he was
Israeli MD
Invited To
Cairo Confab
JERUSALEM Israeli gynecologist has been
invited to an international gyne-
cological conference to be held in |
Cairo at year's end.
Dr. Yoram Diamond. pr* I
tiring physician at Jerusalem!
Hadaseah Hospital, received
official confirmation of hi* in-
vitation from the Egypt*"
government through the Intern*
tional Organization of Gynecok>
gists, centered in Switzerland
The conference will be held under
the sponsorship of Jihan Sad*
President Anwar Sadat's wife
In its communique to D |
mood, the gynecologists' organ-
ization called on Israel to stod
additional researchers to the con-1
ference. noting that Egypt h* |
not placed any limitation on
number of Israelis attending t

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Secrecy Leads to Speculation
As Summit Talks Near End
Continued from Page 1
.uoning of American military
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Gaza Strip.
durations, however, that the
Egyptians would favor an
American base in Sinai where
American civilian observers are
presently monitoring the im-
plementation of the Israeli-
Kgyptian interim agreementa.
The Egyptians were said to
expect some kind of U.S. in-
volvement to emerge from Camp
David and that Sadat would not
have gone there unless he had
advance assurances that the
Americans would try to get Israel
to back off from its insistence
that it will never return to the
1967 borders.
It was also said that if Carter
proposed American military
involvement in the interests of
Israel's security, Begin would
have to go along since he has no
alternatives. It was pointed out,
however, that the stationing of
American troops on the West
Bank would prejudge the
sovereignty issue there in favor
of the Arabs since Israel
presently exercises military
control of the territory.
Hllndl*, Pla.
'rlLMtfargtfe 17110
*t*"a J Nutbaom, V. Prt.
-*a*L Cemta,V.Prt.
| inning A Trip?
Qfiivmii womt w
|^ do business
the right way.
il'OOW 0mndPrHlyd
r' L*o rfhooy 7]i ism
A REPORT circulated by some
Israeli reporters is that a com-
promise plan for the West Bank
and Gaza Strip was developed by
Vance and the top American
Mideast specialists at a strategy
session at a farm in Middleburg.
Va., two weeks ago. to be given
to Carter for presentation to
Begin and Sadat.
The alleged plan adheres
closely to ideas proposed by
Sadat before the Camp David
conference was arranged. It calls
for the restoration of the West
Hank and Gaza to Arab
sovereignty with Jordanian par-
ticipation for a five-year period
after which the question of
permanent sovereignty would be
decided. It would also allow
Jewish settlements on the West
Bank to remain in place. But so
far there has been no indication
that Carter has proposed this or
any other plan at Camp David.
The arrival of Brown raised
questions as to whether he would
discuss bilateral issues such as
arms supplies to Isarel with his
Israeli counterpart, Weizman.
Powell said "I rather doubt this."
Asked if Brown was coming to
discuss specifics of American-
Israeli security arrangements,
Powell said "the answer is no."
He also reiterated his refusal to
characterize the mood at Camp
David. "I don't think it is
necessary for temperature
taking," he said.
MEANWHILE. Begins wife,
who had attended the wedding of
a close friend in Toronto, was
taken on a 30-minute drive after
arriving at Camp David, by Mrs.
Kosalynn Carter. Afterwards
they lunched together.
Mrs. Begin was accompanied
by Ariela Mezer, the
Parliamentary Secretary of the
Likud faction. Mezer told the
JTA that Mrs. Begin said she
found her husband in "a very
good mood."
In a related Camp David
development. Japan Air Lines
has warned its employes to be
especially alert to the possibility
of hijacking or other dramatic
attempts at disruption by Arab
terrorists to demonstrate their
antagonism towards the summit
conference, the JTA was in-
formed by a Japanese diplomatic
correspondent here.
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Page 6
The Jeirish Flohdian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. September
'We Want Peace More Than Anybody'-Begin
"We want peace more than
any nation on earth. For
the sake of peace, for our
people and the people of
Egypt whom we wish well
... we are deeply in-
terested in the success of
the tripartite meetings and
shall make all endeavors
possible to ensure that suc-
progress can be expected
Flexibility will be the essence of
our hopes, the President said.
He added. "I know the serious-
ness with which President Sadat
and Prime Minister Begin come
to this country and I have tried
to prepare myself as well as I
possibly could to bring success to
these efforts. It will have to be a
mutual thing and all of us will
enter these discussions without
prejudice toward one another,
with a spirit of good will and with
At the Summit
So said Prime Minister
Men ache m Begin of Israel
after landing at Kennedy
Airport in New York on his
way to Camp David for a
summit conference with
President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt and President
BEING, smiling and looking
fit. arrived at 2 p.m. local time
with his wife. Alua. He was ac-
companied by Israeli Foreign
Minister Moshe Day an and
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman
who are participating in the
Camp David talks and a large en-
tourage ot advisors and aides.
The Prune Minister was greeted
at the airport by New York Gov
Hugh Carey. New York City
Mayor Edward Koch. Israel's
Ambassador to the US. Simcha
Dinitz. Israels Ambassador to
the United Nations Yehuda
Blum, and a delegation from the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organi-
zations Theodore Mann, chair-
man of the Conference, was at the
Vatican for Pope John Paul's in-
Begins remarks at the airport
were bnef. and he repeated what
he had told reporters on his de-
parture from Ben Gurion Airport
earlier. He said Israel wanted
permanent peace and to sign
peace treaties with all our neigh-
bors and bring an end to all wars
that took place for 30 years in our
HE ALSO said that Israel
wanted the Camp David Summit
to uphold the integrity of Pres-
ident Carter as leader of the free
world. "We in Israel are an in-
tegral part of the free world .
We want to preserve liberty and
the international prestige of the
President is an important factor.
For this reason, too. we want the
tripartite summit to end in
success and in successful agree-
ments and we want to reach that
agreement." Begin said.
Begin and his party were
driven directly to the Regency
Hotel in Manhattan where the
Prime Minister stayed until he
left for Camp David. No major
meetings were scheduled oy him
beiore then Members of the
Presidents Conference who were
at the airport to welcome Begin
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that they had no plans to
meet with the Premier before the
Camp David conference.
President Carter said here.
"There is no cause for excessive
optimism but there is also no
cause for despair" over the
possible results of the summit
conference. He made his im-
promptu remarks to reporters
minutes before he boarded a heli-
copter on the White House
grounds for the trip to Camp
David. "As we meet at Camp
David no one can ensure the
degree of success we might
enjoy." he said.
greatest single factor which
causes me to be encouraged is my
sure knowledge that Prime
Minister Begin and President
Sadat genuinely want peace.
They are determined to make
progress and so am I Com-
promise will be mandatory if any
the realization of the sober res-
ponsibilities that fall on us."
Carter said. He confirmed that
daily press statements would be
issued during the Camp David
meeting which is expected to last
a week."
IN A LIVE radio and tele-
vision address to the Israeli
people Saturdav night, just hours
before he left for the U.S.. Begin
described the Camp David sum-
mit as doubtlessly 'one of the
most important events of our
time." He stressed, however, his
belief that it is not the last oppor-
tunity for peace. In life there are
never last chances, there are
always new chances." he said. He
said he was going to Camp David
with "A calm and confident
heart" and with a peace plan
based on "fairness and justice."
Begin promised to "stretch out
my hand to President Sadat and
say to him. when we met in Jeru-
salem and Ismailia. you ssid to
me you were my friend. So let us
renew that friendship.' He said
he has forgotten the personal in-
sults leveled against him by the
Egyptian news media and
wanted to renew the vow of "no
more war" that he and Sadat
pledged during Sadat's visit to
Jerusalem last November.
Before leaving for the U.S..
Dayan and Weizman ssid they
had new ideas that ware crystal-
lizing and which might be raised
at the Camp David talks if the
situation required it. They did
not elaborate. The Israeli dele-
gation has been authorized by the
Cabinet to make on-the-spot
decisions at Camp David, if re-
quired, regarding changes in
Israels peace plan and to listen
with open mind to any new ideas
or proposals.
BEGIN HIMSELF hinted at a
change in longstanding Israeli
policy when he mentioned on two
occasions last week his support
for possible defense agreement
between Israel and the U.S.
He made his first reference to
such a possibility in an address at
the closing dinner of the United
Jewish Appeal's Prime
Minister's Mission in Jerusalem
Thursday night. He said that if
Israel was asked to put certain
facilities at the disposal of the
U.S.." we shall dose-
On Frida> after briefing Presi-
dent Yitzhak Savon on prepara-
tions for the Camp David sum
mit. Begin told American re-
porters that Carter might bring
up the idea of a defense pact to
ensure Israel's security in place
of territories. He said he would
reject the idea of a defense pact
that would have American troops
stationed on the West Bank.
"We do not want American
soldiers to camp in Judaea and
Samaria and defend us." be said.
He added, however, that "if the
U.S. will reach the conclusion
that the interest of the free world
favors a mutual defense pact, I
shall recommend before the
Cabinet to sign such an agree-
ment." Asked if it would be
similar to the NATO agreement.
Begin noted that the U.S. has
signed many defense pacts
outside NATO. He said the
aassntial point in such an
agreement was reciprocity. "We
want to assist the free world of
which we are an integral part but
the bassi for such an agreement
must be reciprocity.'' he said.
WITH BEGIN. Dayan and
Weizman in the U.S., Deputy
Prune Minister Yigael Yadin
assumed the post of Acting
Prune Minister and Acting
Defense Minister. He moved
temporarily into the Prime
Ministers office. which is
equipped with the necessary
communications" systems
Interior Minister Yosef Burg be-
came Acting Foreign Minister
but did not move into Dayan s
Meanwhile. President Sadat
left Cairo Sunday and then
arrived in Paris for a stopover
before continuing on to Camp
David He was scheduled to have
talks wkh President Valery
Giscard d'Estaing followed by
dinner at the Elysee Palace.
Egyptian Minister of State for
Foreign Affairs Boutros Ghali
said in an interview published in
the Paris daily Le Monde
Saturday that Sadat's trip to
Camp David would be as im-
portant as his trip to Jerusalem
last November. He stressed that
the presence of the U.S. as a "full
partner" in the talks completely
changed the situation and sug-
gested that the Camp David
summit could prove to be the
final stretch of the peace process.
The Egyptian official said.
however, that his country's
position has not changed. But. he
added. Egypt would prove to be
extremely flexible if Israel
recognized the principle of the
right of the Palestinians to self-
HE ALSO said Egypt was
agreeable to the idea of minor
border rectifications on the West
Bank but insisted that such
changes had to be reciprocal. He
said Egypt would never accept
the demilitarization of Sinai.
Meanwhile, senior American
officials were reported over the
weekend as warning that the dis-
cussions at Camp David must
produce a tangible result, or they
will be a failure but they shied
away from advancing to the idea
of a U-8. military presence ,
solution to the Arab-I8J
Stressing that mere screen*,,
for Egypt and Israel to extem
their talks at a lower leyl
following the summit is insuffij
dent, a White House official en
phasized that "no efforts will
made to dress up a cosmetic m
suit" should no tangible coj
promise ensue.
A WHITE HOUSE official
said Friday after Begin public^
agreed for the first time to anl
American-Israeli mutual security
treaty as a possibility, it, L
long way from where we stand
right now to talk of an American!
guarantee. A number of things!
have to be settled first, indud-l
ing "substantive progress" at I
Camp David.
The White House official andl
others cautiously warmed to I
Begins remarks while indicating!
that the success or failure of thel
summit hinged on Begin s wil-l
lingness to withdraw from thel
Wast Bank and Gaza Strip or
agree to a "framework" or prin-l
ciples" amounting to the samel
thing over an extended period of |
a year.
The Bruno Kreisky Waltz
Austrian Doesn't Like Little Grocers
The Cabinet expressed con-
tempt" here for Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky of Austria and stated
that his personal stuck on Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and
Israel's policies was not worthy
of response.
A Cabinet communique re-
leased after the weekly session
said: The words of bate uttered
by Dr. Kreisky against the
Jewish nation, the State of Israel,
the government of I srael and the
Israel Defense Forces are unde-
serving of response."
KREISKY was quoted in the
Dutch Protestant daily. Throuw.
as having said, in the course of an
interview published Saturday,
that President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt did not receive a generous
response from Israel to his peace
initiative last November.
According to the newspaper,
the Austrian Chancellor said
Sadat found himself dealing
with political grocers like Begin,
a little Polish lawyer from War-
saw or whatever he was They are
so alienated, they think in such a
warped way. these Eastern Jews,
because they have never had
political responsibilities."
Tne paper also attributed to
Kreisky the remark that Israel
was a kind of police state that
practices a system of apartheid
like South Africa, again -
Arab citizens
KREISKY who is vacationing
in Mallorca. told the Austrian
Radio that he had been
misquoted in part and that some
of his remarks were published out
of context. But he repeated many
of them to the radio
Kreisky's reported statements
aroused anger in Israel that
transcended party lines and ideo-
logical differences. The Labor
Party. a member of the Socialist
International of which Kreisky is
s leader, was reported to be
planning a special masting to dis-
cuss his alleged remarks.
The official view is that
Kmaky timed hie derogation of
Begin and Isarel to coincide with
the opening of the Camp David
Kreisky's pro-Arab bias and said
his attitude ruled him out as a
possible mediator in the Middle
East dispute, even as a represen-
tative of the Socialist Interna-
Questioned about Kreisky's re-
marks as he was about to em-
plane for the U.S. at Ben Gurion
Airport. Begin said the Austrian
Chancellor was a man "who hates
his father and mother." meaning
his Jewish origins.
Moshe Alton, deputy director I
general of the Foreign MinistryI
met with the Austrian Charge!
d'Affaires here to express the!
government's shock over the |
timing and content of Kreisky's
He said the Israeli government |
deeply protested the Chancellor's
opinions of the Israeli people,
government and its represen-l
tatives aa well aa Prime Minister
Menachem Begin who "was |
elected democratically by a
democratic government.''
Mad.I"' Butterfly
The Afgus
Dayan to Visit
With D'Estaing I
u a PARIn5 ~ ,JTA| ~ Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan
is aue in ans for an official three-day visit the last week in
J^At ? meet ^ Pres'dent Valery Giscard d'Estaing
and confer Foreign Miruster Louis de Guringaud. Dayan
Z.L^V," *,".? from New York wh ^ is scheduled to
attend the United Nations General Assembly.
n I1? Frenc,h government hopes that the talks with Dayan
will help settle the political differences with Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begins own official visit to France, which
has not yet been set. French sources say that the Prime s visit to France will rank high on the agenda of the
I'ayan-Gunngaud talks.
P.rifroScinVited Isr**h Prijne Ministar Yitzhak Rabini to
his^Wtlnn t? t*?dBd ** vitation to Begin shortly aft;
^, Thf. Be*"> visit was delayed and then postponed
h!i.!L ?u ^satisfaction with the final communique to
oe issued at the conclusion of Begin s atay.

L SeptnberlM978_
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
The Jewish Community Center Presents
T Jewish Community Center
IJ compiled its li-t of activities
I11 program book recently
liW to over 5,000 families in
ISi Fort Lauderdale. Call the
E5 Comunity Center if you
lDduded in the list of activities
are children's, teens, singles and
senior citizen programs.
The opening film in a series of
rare Yiddish films. Brivela Der
Mamen will be shown on Sund-
day. Sept. 24 at 2 p.m. at the
The film is a sentimental tale of
Jewish Family Services
Moves to Bigger Quarters
in order to better meet the
I iteds of the expanding popula
llioo of Broward County, Jewish
If unity Service has moved from
It office in the Jewish Founda-
|lion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The new quarters are in the
horld Executive Building. 3600
th State Road 7, Suite 399.
telephone number of the
Agency is 735-3394.
The current staff is composed
lot four social workers and one
Ipivchologist who will provide in-
Idiiidual and family counseling.
|The comprehensive programs are
|a the following areas:
counseling for marriage
ilems, parent-child relation-
s and adolescent adjustment
licensed adoption and foster
3: group programs for recently
ivorml individuals, widowed
people, step-parents, etc.
4: Family Life Education pro-
grams for organizations and
groups relative to such areas as,
parenting, retirement, marriage
adjustment, changing life styles
and others.
The Jewish Family Service
also maintains an office in Holly-
wood and offers comparable
Mark Fried, president of the
Board of Directors, noted that
the Agency is planning an open
house at the new office. The date
will be announced soon
Jewish Family Services of
Broward County is a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
Jewish Federation of South Bro-
ward and The United Way of
Broward County.
Registration Is Still Open
In Brandeis Study Groups
Linda (Jreen, who directs the
IStudy Group Program of the
(West Broward chapter of
Brandeis University National
I Women's Committee, announces
I that registration is available for
| the chapter's ^fucTy'groupa.
The Current Events study
I group will launch a series of
weekly discussions on Wednes-
day. Sept. 20. from 9:30 a.m. to
noon at the Tamarac Public Li-
brary Daniel Bellante, instructor
it Broward Community College,
till lecture and guide the quea-
|uon and answer period.
On Thursday, Sept. 21, at 1
jpm., the afternoon literary study
I group will convene at the home of
I Linda Ureen to pursue its
Itnalysis of the detective story.
Jhe Adventures of Sherlock
(Holmes." by Sir Arthur Conan
| Doyle, will be discussed.
Gloria May will lead a diacus-
n in the Best Sellers aeries, of
Looking Out for Number One,"
at her home on Monday, Sept. 25
Lonnie Golenberg will review
the novel, "Violet Clay," as part
of the "Women Writers" study
group on Tuesday, Sept. 26, at 1
p.m. at the home of Martha Karp.
Brandeis Women
Plan Orientation
The Brandeis University
National Women's Committee,
Fort Lauderdale-Pompano
chapter, will have an orientation
and study group registration at
the Palmaire Social Center,
Powerline Road, Pompano, Sept.
20 at 12:30.
Twenty-seven study groups
will be offered including
literature, art, museum trips,
musk, yoga, bridge, foreign
languages, potpourri. Refresh-
ments will be served.
for quality
and Kashruth
Ssnd stamped, seM-
addressed envelope to
Gold's. 895 McDonald Awe
BMyn.NY 11218
Dept JFG
a European mother's efforts to
prevent her family from being
torn apart by war and jealousies.
Although the family is tem-
porarily separated, they even-
tually are brought together with
the aid of HI AS. A Brivele Der
Mamen (translated as A Little
Letter to Mother) was the last
Yiddish film to be made in
Poland before the Nazi invasion
The children's enrichment
program continues this year in a
variety of schools. The days and
locations are listed below:
(a) Tropical Elementary in
Plantation Mondays and
Thursdays, 3-5 p.m.
(hi Nob Hill in Sunrise -
Tuesdays, 3-5 p.m.
(c) Tamarac Elementary in
Tamarac Wednesdays, 3-5
A special staff is hired for each
school to engage the children in
crafts, sports and theater. Of
special note is the gymnastic pro-
gram to be offered by Laura
Silverman, a gymnastic
specialist. Laura will involve the
children in fitness, control and
body movements.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Sholom will begin the 1978-1979
season with an open general
meeting to be held Tuesday.
Sept. 19 at 12:30 p.m. in the
Temple Social Hall. President
Mrs. Irwin (Rachelle) Stenn will
welcome members, new members,
prospects and guests. Mrs.
Charles (Helen) Rubin, program
vice president, will narrate The
Sabbath Story followed by sing-
ing of Sabbath songs. Refresh-
ments will be served.
A membership dessert lun-
cheon was held Aug. 22 at the
home of Mrs. Hyman (Margie)
Schwartz in Crystal Lake and
more membership teas are
planned. For information, call
Membership Vice President, Mrs.
Benjamin (Mollie) Gresser at 972-
On Friday evenings and Satur-
day mornings the Oneg Shabat
and Kiddishim at the Temple are
sponsored by Sisterhood, under
the auspices of Mrs. Julius
(Rhea) Lipson and her commit-
This year will see hundreds of
tweens (sixth, seventh, eighth
graders) join in activities pro-
vided by the Jewish Community
Center. Led by Irv Bromberg,
JCC teen director, activities will
include meetings every Wednes-
day night in the Jewish Com-
munity Center Youth Lounge
from 7:30-9:30 p.m. and a variety
of trips to places of interest in
Broward and Dade County.
The Adult Department of the
Jewish Community is now regis-
tering for a number of classes and
groups that will begin the week of
Sept. 18th.
Classes are: Issues and
Answers, Literary Review Club,
Folk and Fun Dancing, Social
Dancing, Lo Mir Reden Yiddish,
Painting and Drawing, Body
Movements, Ulpan-Hebrew
Language, Principles of Contract
Bridge, Transactional Analysis
("T.A."), Creative Dance,
Yiddish Theatre Club, Disco
Dancing and Calligraphy.
On Saturday. Sept. 16th at 9
p.m., the JCC Singles 25-40 are
holding a "Sadie Hawkins"
casual social, dance and pool
party at the home of Jean
Saperstein, 4421 N. 41st Court,
On Wednesday, Sept. 20 at 8
p.m., the JCC Singles 25-40 have
scheduled a "Wine and Cheese
Party" at the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort
Mission to Israel
Rosa and Bob Adler
cordially invite you to
join the Fort Lauder-
dale Mission to Israel
Nov. 26 Dec. 6. Can
Jan at 484-8200 for
further details.
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Page 8
The JewUh Floridia* of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. September 15.1978
New Book on Exile Rough on British
In an explosive new book, one
of Britain 3 leading historians
comes dose to accusing British
officials of passive complicity in
Hitler's final soaition" of the
Jewish question- Martin Gilbert,
official biographer of Sir Winston
Churchill provides a wealth of
new documents showing that
while the Nazis aimed to murder
the Jews of Europe. Britain
sought to prevent sizable
numoers of them from escaping
to Palestine and other countries.
The allegations are made in
Exile and Return: The
Emergence of Jewish Statehood
to be published next month by
Weidenield and Ntcoaeon. It
reassesses the origins of the State
of Israel and the attitudes of the
Western powers both to anti-
Semitism in Europe and Arab
terrorism in Palestine. The
prestige of its author, and the
evidence he presents, could well
have a lasting influence on
Jewish appraisals of this period.
A FELLOW of Merton
College. Gdbert has more than a
score of books to his name, even
though he is still under 40 In
addition to his weightier
historical studies, he has also
produced a stream of pamphlets
and atlases illustrating various
Menorah Now Associated
With Northern Homes
SUNRISE Mark Weiss man.
who has managed Menorah
Chapels since its inception five
years ago. announces that
Menorah has become associated
with three major northern funeral
homes. Mr. Weissman stated.
"We are happy to be associated
with Piser Memorial Chapels of
Chicago. Kirchenbaum Bros. Inc.
of New York and Stanetsky-
Schlossberg-Solomon Memorial
Chapels of Boston."
Menorah Chapels facilities
Broward County and their
home in north Broward. on the
border of Palm Beach County
have included provisions for tra-
B'nai B'rith
Aleph Council
Mildred TeU. president of
Aleph Council of B'nai B'rith
Women, attended the launching
luncheon for the second annual
We Care Day held at Richard's
Department Store. All the
chapters of Aleph Council
supplied womenpower in the
store throughout the dav
The Communications Work-
shop will be held Sept. 20th at
9:15 a.m. at Southern Federal
Savings. IS. 441. in Margate
The first council meeting of the
fall season will be held on Tues-
day. Sept 26 at 12:30 p.m. at
David Park Pavillion 580 Park
Drive. Margate.
Sheriff to Speak
Sheriff Edward J. Stack of
Broward County will speak on his
recent trip to Israel at a meeting
of the Lauderhill Lodge. 2923 of
B'nai B'rith. The breakfast
meeting is slated for Sunday.
Sept IT. st 930 am at Castle
Garden's Auditorium.
Mark Weissman
ditional and ritual requirements
to the Jewish communities and
offer a full range of funeral
services. including pre-need
planning and transfer arrange-
Mark Weissman is the
operating partner in Florida
Weissman lives in North
Lauderdale with his wife Janet
and their daughter. A ndrea. He is
active in many civic, fraternal
and religious organizations.
Herman "Hy" Sirota. long as-
sociated with Menorah Chapels,
has been named director of public
relations. Sirota and his wife.
Sophie reside in Sunrise Lakes.
Phase I. where he served as
president in 1974. He is a member
of the District 5 Board of
Governors of B'nai Brith and
charter president of Sunrise
Lodge 2953. He is active in the
Jewish Federation and Temples
in Broward and Palm Beach
Counties Sirota is also a
recipient of many awards in-
cluding U.J-A and Bonds for
facets of Jewish and Israeli
hBtory He spent the past two
vears as a historical consultant
for the lengthy Thames Tele-
vision documentary account of
the Palestine conflict, and was
largely responsible for its copious
coverage of the Holocaust.
His discoveries about the
attitudes of British officialdom to
the Jewish question in Europe
and Palestine may well tempt
mam- readers to revise their
assumptions about the essential
relations between Britain and
Zionism- To the extent that they
vindicate the anti-British, anti-
Weizmann school of Zionist
thought, they could even be
termed "revisionist, but with a
small "r."
It was in the course of his
Churchill research that Gilbert
found much of the documentation
on Britain's foreign policy during
the 1930s and 1940s It sheds new
light on day-to-day British
pressure to prevent Jews from
escaping from Europe both
during the Hitler years and after
the war. Here are some chilling
ONLY SIX months before
the war. Britain and the United
States asked Hitler's Germany to
"discourage" Jewish travel in
ships bound for Palestine and "to
check unauthorized emigration"
of Jews from the Reich
After the war began. Britain
refused to permit 20.000 Jewish
children to go to Palestine from
Poland on the grounds that to do
so would free the Germans from
the economic burden of having to
feed them, thus helping the Nazi
war effort.
A secret Foreign Office
document expressed the hope
that all German Jews would be
"stuck at the mouth of the
Danube for lack of ships to take
them At the height of the war.
the government refused to allow
into Britain even a few hundred
extra Jews who might escape
from the Nazis, despite a plea by
the A rchbishop of Canterbury.
GILBERT IS no less critical of
Britain's extraordinary decision
in November. 194" to curtail the
trails of Nazi war criminals and
to encourage short sentences. If
sentences err on the side of
leniency, that is a fault on the
right side, one official is quoted
That Gilbert's findings are not
an isolated reading of the pre-war
period is borne out by another
study, just released here, of
American attitudes towards
refugees from Hitler. Writing in
Patterns of Prejudice, issued by
the Institute of Jewish Affairs.
Michael Mashberg. an American
scholar, concludes that racial
prejudice was one of the principal
reasons for America's inaction
and procrastination in regard to
the rescue of Jews.
Mashberg s findings add new
weight to the conclusions
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reached. 10 years ago. by-the late
Arthur Morse in his book. While
Six Million Died Mashberg
United States government at-
tempted to save the remnant of
European Jewry in 1944 and
1945. they were restricted and
checked by an almost universal
pattern of prejudice. The at-
tempts to save European Jews
were stymied by all concerned
nations, both Allied and Axis:
the Germans wanted to kill Jews:
the Poles. Hungarians.
Rumanians and others helped:
whereas, the Allied and neutral
countries refused to permit large-
scale rescue operations or to
allow the persecuted Jews entry
for temporary resettlement.
"Britain, for example, refused
to grant asylum to more than a
few Hungarians and other Jews
in Palestine with full knowledge
that such denial meant extermin-
ation for each Jew left in Nazi-
occupied Europe. France and the
United States limited their refuge
to a few thousand souls in North
Africa and America. With little
or no help from the non-Axis
countries the machinery in the
death camps continued
unabated. ."
You're Invited
Milton Keiner, chair-
man of Missions, in-
vites you to see Israel
through the eyes of the
Israelis. Join the Jewish
Federation's annual
Mission to Israel, Nov.
26 Dec. 6. Call Jan at
484-8200 for further
Rabbi Korff
Is Back
In Business
Ceatiaaed from Page |
it was organized in December
completed their training period
One served under the aegis of
Rep. James R. Mann (D S.C.l
and the other worked in ,'
research capacity for the Seratc
Republic Steering Committee at
the suggestion of Sen James
McCkirelR Ida hoi
At present, two Egyptians are
in training. Mohammed Shebl is
on the staff of Sen. Orrin G
Hatch (R.. Utah), and Omar Said
is supervised by Dr. Daniel R.
Cloutier. director of research for
the Senate Republican Con-
ference of which Sen Carl T.
Curtis (R.. Neb.) is chairman.
The interns' duties, according
to the Foundation's publication,
include participation in the "full
range of staff activities, from
monitoring hearings and specific
legislative proposals, to con-
ducting re seat eh projects and
handling correspondence
They have opportunities, it
said, to meet leaders of the House
and Senate and top government
KORFF. WHO is honorary
president of the U.S. Citizens
Congress, which he also founded,
and contributed to Richard
Nixon's financial support after
his resignation from the
Presidency, was the guest of
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
last December in Cairo.
He initiated the internships
after meeting with Egyptian
officials here early last winter
Both the Congress and the Foun-
dation have their offices in
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,ber 15,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Enrollment Is Still Open At Hebrew Day School
Hebrew Day School of
I uuderdale announces the
of it* fa" term- The
vear betfan with the an-
piaj.c ai Snyder Park on
, JO and an open house at the
school on Aug. 24. The school is
taking enrollment in Pre-Kinder-
garten through fourth grades.
The Hebrew Day School offers
Judaic and secular education.
President of the school David
mmunity Calendar I
, Me" Hadassoh Board Meeting Giloh Hadassoh Board
(ing inverrary B'nai B'rith Women Regular Meeting Plan-
on Jewish Congregation Get to know you Tea -8pm.
nnde>s University Nationol Women's Committee a.m.
l' |e Beth Israel Mah Jong Morathon
j Circle Executive Meeting
Drew Day School (Fund Raiding Israel Welcomes Florida
rHigh School)-8p.m.
jiion Jewish Congregation Men's Club Breakfast 10 a.m.
ish Community Center Registration Day at JCC 1-4 p.m.
ocia'ion of Parents of American Israelis Meeting at Jewish
eration Bldg 2 p.m. Temple Beth Israel Opening USY
atom -7 30pm.
on Jewish Congregation Bowling a.m.
lesB'noi B -h Women's Regular Meeting 12:30 p.m.
imple Emonu El Men's Club Meeting p.m. Jewish Com
(lunity Center Fund Raising Meeting for Builders p.m.
Jackowitz was a member of the
Board of Temple Beth Israel
where he also served in the capa-
city of budget director. He was
also a member of the Budget and
Finance Committee of the Jewish
Community Center.
Jackowitz is married to
Sondra, the administrative assis-
tant of the Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Community Center. The
Jackowitzes have two children.
Hillary, 15, is a sophomore at
South Plantation High School
and vice president of Emet
Chapter of B'nai B'rith Girls.
Their son, Lawrence, 8, attends
the Hebrew Day School of Fort
Lauderdale. The Jackowitzes
were members of the young
leadership group of the Greater
Fort Lauderdale Jewish Federa-
tion and are currently members
of both Temple Beth Israel and
the Reconstructionist Syna-
Jackowitz is a graduate of the
University of Miami, School of
Business Administration.
Formerly a practicing CPA in
New York City, Jackowitz is the
president of U.R.T. Industries, a
local publicly owned firm.
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The school's administrative
director, Mrs. Fran Merenstein
has both Bachelor and Master's
degrees, as well as many credit
hours of Judaic studies from the
Cleveland College of Jewish
Studies. Mrs. Merenstein has
over a decade of teaching exper-
ience in religious schools. She has
served as a teacher, department
chairman, and supervisor / coor-
dinator at the Agnon School in
Cleveland, Ohio.
Mrs. Merenstein is married to
Harvey, an EDP auditor for
Burdine's. She has three children,
Michael, 12, Amy, 10, and David
6. The Merensteins are members
of Temple Beth Shalom in Holly-
wood where they reside.
Glenn Golden, P.E. Coach with some of the pre-kindergarten
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The Jewish Florid** of Greater Fort Louderdale
When Arabs And
Jews Spoke To
One Another
London Chronicle Syndicate
Scarcely two months after the
Balfour Declaration was issued in
November. 1917. the question
began to be discussed in London
as to how the existing Arab
majority in Palestine could be
reconciled to any special privi-
leges that might be given to the
Jews While the Balfour Dec
larabon envisaged at least the
possibibty of an eventual Jewish
majority, it was clear that it
would be many years before such
a majority would exist.
Yet the British intention was
equally clearly to make such a
majority even an inde-
pendent Jewish State"
possible in accordance
Balfour had told the War Cabinet
on Oct. 30. 1917. with the or
dinary laws of political
evolution How these laws were
to be regarded was explained by
Arnold Toynbee and Lewis
Nanuer tike later a Gabrian -
born Jew in a Foreign Office
memorandum of Dec. 19. 191"
As Toynbee and Namier saw it:
"THE objection raised against
the Jews being given exclusive
pohtkal rights in Palestine on a
basis that would be undemocratic
with regard to the local Christian
and Mohammedan population is
certainly the moat important
which the anti-Zionists have
hitherto raised, but the difficulty
imaginary Palestine might be

Chaim Weumann Heft) and the Emir Feisal at Akaba on June 4,1918
as held in trust by Great Britain or
Susan Panoff
The Great
Leo Baeck
Days of Sorrow and Pain: Leo Baeck and the Berlin Jews.
By Leonard Baker. New York: Macmillan Pub
taking. $14.95. 396 pp.
AS A TEACHER of the Holocaust, this reviewer is
familiar with Leo Baeck If Judaism had saints, he would
be one. During the darkest days of German Jewry, as the
leading Rabbi of Berlin, and one of the foremost Jewish
theologians in the world. Baeck became the rallying point
for the entire German Jewish community
He attended to the diverse needs of his people. He
helped Jews escape from Germany before the Final
Solution: he worked with the underground movement
and be saw to it that Jewish children received religious
educations (In fact, as late as 1942. young men were
trained for the rabbinate in Berlin)
HIS MOST famous act of faith and challenge to the
Nazis was his Yom Kippur sermon of 1935. "In those early
years." said Baeck. "the Jews suffered severely from the
propaganda and calumnies by which the Nazis sh/ry tried
to turn all of the German people against them. It
depressed them so gravely that something had to be done
to raise their spirits."
He wrote a prayer which was rend in all the syna-
gogues in Germany, which became one of the most im-
portant statements of religious strength.
In his message. Baeck recounted the triumphs of
Judaism and declared that against these facts each insult
rebounds We pronounce our abhorrence and see
trampled deeply beneath our feet the lies which are turned
against us. the slander turned against our religion and its
HE REMINDED Jews that In this day of sorrow
and pain surrounded by infamy and shame, we will turn
our eyes to the days of old. From generation to generation
God redeemed our fathers We stand before our God
... we bow to Him. and we stand upright and erect before
Baeck could have left Germany, but chose to stay
The Nazis knew he was a formidable figure. They must
have argued over killing him numerous times. He was
arrested six times, finally being sent to Theresienstadt
the "model" concentration camp.
THE AURA about the German Jew is certainly
evident in Baeck. His famous prayer has been dissected by
scholars as showing how Baeck s GermanJewish culture
influenced its shape, organization and wording
Even after the Holocaust, Baeck worked for a recon-
ciliation of the Germans and the Jews. While this reflects
on the one hand, his sensitivity for all men. it also reflects
a need to preserve a strong German heritage.
Baeck died in 1966. He lived his life as he taught
others. As Baker suggests, "He understood the essential
point of religion, that Gods commandment to live
requires more than survival."
America until there was a suf
ficient population in the country
fit to govern it on European lines
Then no undemocratic restric-
tions of the kind indicated in the
memorandum would be required
any longer "
For the Allies, the first six
months of 1918 were dominated
by the need to avert defeat on the
Western front: then, from July.
1918. on bow to defeat the
German Army, still entrenched
on French and Belgian soil
Zionism, and even the defeat of
Turkey, took second place, and
with both Jerusalem and Bagh-
dad under British military rule,
the Eastern question seemed
less urgent. The ever-present
dangers on the Western front
were themselves made even more
urgent when, in March. 1918. tht
new Bolshevik Government in
Russia concluded a peace treaty
with the Germans at Brest
Litovsk. freeing hundreds of
thousands of German soldiers for
service on the Western front, at
least two months before United
States troops could arrive in
sufficient numbers to make up
the balance again
BIT THE War Cabinet did
receive evidence of the problem of
Palestine during 1918: local
Arabs.' Gen Clayton reported
on Jan. 14, still evince some
uneasiness at Zionist activity and
fear a Jewish Government of
Palestine as a result But at a
meeting of the War Cabinet's
Middle East Committee five
days later, at which Curzon.
Balfour and Lord Hardinge were
among those present. Sir Mark
Sykea pointed out that Arab
unease arose largely due to a mis-
understanding of Zionist aims
and intentions. Sykes gave as an
example the Arab belief that
Zmniwn "involved the ex-
propriation of Arab proprietors
and the handing over to future
Jewish tutelage of Christian and
Moslem sites."
Both these objections. Sykes
Pointed out. had been clearly
and emphatically disavowed by
the responsible leaders of
At iu meeting on Jan 19. the
Middle East Committee decided
to send oat to Palestine a Zionist
Commission, led by Chaim Weiz
mann to help in establishing
friendly relations between the
Jews on the one hand, and the
Arabs and other non-Jewish
communiuea on the other."
Among the Commission's other
objects were to assist "in
restoring and developing the
Jewish colonies, and to report
"on the possibilities of future
Jewian developments in Palestine
m the light of the declaration of
His Majesty s Government
WITH Allenby forces in full
control of Jerusalem, and
southern Palestine. it WM
possible for the Zionist Com
waajon to make important
progress. For the Arabs
however, with Damascus still*
under Turkish rub, there could
no progress towards their
Birth of Zionism
As Israel and Egypt struggle to find common ground on I
which to resume peace negotiations, Martin Gilbert, in tht\
first of two extracts from his forthcoming book, 'Exile and]
Return.' describes the events leading to the Weumann-
Feisal Agreement of 1919. which recognized both Jewish \
and Arab aspirations in Palestine.
On Feb. 21. Leopold Amery
noted in his diary that he was
keen not to make too much of a
splash locally with Zionism until
the Arabs have got a slice of the
cake themselves, i.e.,
But on Mar. 2 Balfour wrote
direct to Allenby. asking him to
allow the Zionist Commission
considerable latitude and
authority to investigate
questions relating to the whole
future economic possibilities of
Palestine as a whole." Balfour
specifically mentioned, ma areas
relevant to the Commission's
activities. "Crown, waste and
unoccupied lands, as well as the
existing Jewish colonies."
NOT ONLY did the Zionist
Commission carry out its work in
respect of future Jewish develop-
ments in Palestine: Weizmann
also made a strenuous effort to
reach agreement with Emir
Feisal. a son of King Hussein,
and commander of the Arab
forces which were about to
declare themselves at war with
the Turks.
The British supported Weix-
mann's efforts, so much so that
on Mar. 3 Sir Mark Sykes wrote
direct to Feisal from the Foreign
Office, urging him to give his
support to a Jewish national
home in Palestine.
"I know." Sykes told Feisal,
that the Arabs despise, con-
demn and hate the Jews, but
passion is the ruin of prinoni
peoples." The fate of the En
of Spain in the seventu.
century, and of the Empirel
Russia "in our time,"
showed "the road of ruin .
Jewish persecution leads to."
nd weak." were never
universal, all powerful.
cannot be put down." If,
challenge them, "you are likeL
prince who broke the Roc's egg]
the fable and yho ruined _
and his nation But rememb
Sykes told Feisal:
"... these people do not i.
to conquer you. do not seel
drive out tht Arabs of Paleata
all they ask for is to be able tot
what they have not done
where, to return to the land i
their forefathers, to cultivate j
to work with their hands,
become peasants once more.
"This is a noble thought in t
soul of the Jews, they do not i
wealth, or power, that is
London and New York, in
and Pans truly and in Viennai
Berlin. Here are these
after 2,000 years of wi
looking for something
wealth and power cannot I
that is the soil of the earth I
bore them
"O Faisal. I stood by youri
whan we came into Jeddah, m\
heard your cry when yon
Jeddah your home rising out'
the water It is that same fs"
Continued en Following Past
Stepping Rearward

' September 16,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
. -
m Arabs, Jews Spoke
-ed from Preceding Page
rves the Jews to seek for
K they do not desire to
-vrein millions, what they
, is to be able to feel that in
-tine a Jew may live hia life
Tpeak his tongue as he did in
Bt times."
ONISM. Sykes continued,
Tnoble and true impulse."
1 were to welcome it, there
I be "happiness and pros-
jf he could welcome
_, it would bring "hope for
rouse"; if be spurned it, he
i have against him "a force
, cannot be seen, but which
, everywhere"; and Sykea
Ijt is no use to acquiesce in the
kh movement; to say I
7it, but I will bear it, I will
-rite this so long but presently
Uffldeal with the Jews.
I Faisal, as I hope for my
mi's prosperity, I entreat
[_ banish such ideas, look on
1 Jewish movement as the
Lt key to Arab success, as the
[guarantee of strength when
I nations come together in
and up for Arab rights;
the rights of the Pales-
peoples make good
em. but always as
friend and friend, equal
I equal, and above all recog-
tthat the Jews desire to live
national life in Palestine:
size them as a powerful
K MAY 30 Weizmann ex-
1 to Balfour what he had in
as the basis of an agree-
between the Zionists and
il. If Feisal wanted "to build
l strong and prosperous Arab
n," Weizmann wrote, "it
i Jews who will be able to
i him, and we only. We can
y him the necessary assistance
ooey and organizing power.
|ihall be his neighbors and we
represent any danger to
L at we are not and never shall
|great power."
i June 4 two years after
I outbreak of the Arab revolt
|Weizmann met Feisal near
i, on the Red Sea. "We are
in having Weizmann as
1 of the Zionist Commission,"
| Clayton wrote to Sir Mark
i on June 18. He has done
I well with Feisal and at least
has established excellent per-
sonal relations. He has also had
long discussions with Lawrence
and they quite agree on the main
principles." Clayton added, of
Lawrence and Weizmann: "Both
are looking far ahead and both
see the lines of Arab and Zionist
policy converging in the not
distant future."
A RENEWED Arab offensive
was soon successful, and on June
10 the Turks were surrounded in
Maan. At the same time, three
Hebrew battalions, numbering in
all 5,000 men, were serving in
Allenby's army. Among the very
first recruits in Palestine itself
was the son of Mendel Beilis (a
Russian Jew acquitted of a blood-
libel charge in 1913).
Five weeks later on July 18,
Feisal replied to Sykes' pro-
Zionist appeal. He despised no
one, he wrote, on account of his
religion, and he added:
. far away as I am from the
world's center. I have a perfect
notion of the importance of the
Jews' position, and admiration
for their vigor and tenacity and
moral ascendancy, often in the
midst of hostile surroundings.
"Therefore, on general grounds
I would welcome any good under-
standing with the Jews .
"I admit that some ignorant
Arabs despise the Jews, but
ignorenls everywhere are the
same, and on the whole such
incidents compare favorably with
what the Jews suffer in more
advanced lands."
Hillel Day School Union County Club of New Jersey
Sets Art Auction
DURING the summer and
autumn of 1918 there seemed
good prospects both for Arab
acceptance of the Jewish
National Home, and for the
success of what that Home could
accomplish. In the first week of
August, Ronald Storrs went with
Dr. Weizmann to Mikveh Israel.
On Aug. 9, Storrs wrote to
Sykes: "I confess that until that
moment I had not been aware of
what could be done in this
country under skillful manage-
ment and treatment." Mikveh
Israel, Sykes worte, was
"amazing," and he had been
"filled with new hope for the
NEXT ISSUE: A final look.
The Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School will hold
its annual Art Auction on
Saturday, Sept. 16. Howard
Mann of the Howard Mann Art
Center will conduct the auction
providing a wide range of original
oils, watercolors, lithographs,
etching and engravings.
The auction will be held in the
school auditorium at 19000 N.E.
25 Ave., North Miami Beach. The
preview will begin at 8:30 p.m.
and the auction at 9:15 p.m.
Refreshments will be served.
Mrs. Ira Ginsberg is the
Hadassah Women
Support Activists
In Soviet Union
In order to give moral support
to a group of Soviet Jewish
women activists, the Florida
Mid-Coast Region of Hadassah
(comprising all of Broward
County and South Palm Beach)
has launched a letter-writing
campaign to reinforce the lines of
communication between Soviet
Jewish and American Jewish
In a joint statement issued by
Mrs. Ralph Cannon of Pompano
Beach, president of the Florida
Mid-Coast Region, and Mrs.
Louis Katz, Zionist Affairs chair-
man, it was reported that "...
because of the official Soviet
policy which discourages the
perpetuation of Jewish culture
and religion, and because of the
constant harrassment and terror
tactics applied to Jews who apply
for exit visas, many Soviet Jews
are demoralized. Through these
letters, therefore, we hope to
reassure these brave women that
their outspoken and courageous
efforts to uphold human rights
for Jews in the Soviet Union are
known and supported in the
world beyond the Iron Curtain."
Organization of a Union
County Club of New Jersey in
Florida is announced by Chuck
Saferstein of Margate, a former
Elizabeth resident. The opening
meeting will be held Tuesday.
September 26, at 7:30 p.m. at the
Boca Raton Bank of Margate.
Officers will be elected, and
plans and programs for the forth-
coming year will be formulated.
Saferstein, president pro tern
of the new organization, stated
that its purpose is to foster social
and recreational activities for
former residents of Union County
and environs now living in Dade
and Broward Counties.
Tamarac Chapter Of B'nai B'rith
The Temple membership will worebip hers ReMx
Phillip labowHz. Cantor Maurice Neu I Chon
^miied non-membership testing available
Rabbi Emanuel Schenk Cantor Arthur Sscht
Rtbbi Bernard Gold Cantor Sol Schwartz
Ribbi Harry E Schwartz Cantor Inrtng Molln
flosii Hashannah Oct. 12 3
Yom Kippur Oct. 10 11
'100 West Oakland Park Blvd
Sunrise. Florida, 33313
B'nai B'rith Women, Tamarac
chapter 1479. will meet on
Thursday, Sept. 21 at the
fh No Nanette'
The next meeting of Work-
men's Circle-Greater Lauderdale
Branch 1046, will be Friday,
Sept. 22, at 7:30 p.m. at Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall, 4300 N.W.
36th St.. Lauderdale Lakes. The
program will feature the Ber-
muda Club Players in a "mini"
version of No, No Nanette.
Golda Meir Group
The Pompano Golda Meir
chapter of Hadassah will hold its
first general meeting on Sept. 20
at 12:30 p.m. at the Spa
Peninsula Room of the Palm Aire
Spa Hotel. An open end
discussion with audience partici-
pation will be led by Elsa Rosh-
wald. The topic will be: Pompano
Golda Meir Chapter starting a
new year as a new chapter in the
newly formed Florida Mid Coast
Region of Hadassah.
Hadassah Chapter
Meets in Lauderhill
The Inverrary Gilah Hadassah
chapter will meet on Wednesday,
Sept. 20 at noon at the Inverrary
Country Club, Inverrary Blvd.,
Lauderhill. The boutique will
open up at 11:30 a.m.
The program scheduled will be
a book review by Nola Horowitz,
librarian of the Lauderdale Lakes
Library entitled "The Wanting of
Levine" by Michael Halberstam.
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
N.W. 57th St. at 12:15 p.m.
The program will feature a
guest speaker who will talk on
the various phases of B'nai B'rith
Margate Players
Casting is complete for the
Margate Players production of
the Rabbi Rents A Bride, accord-
ing to producer. Dr. Harry T.
Zankel. Rehearsals will continue
Sundays at 1 p.m. at the. Com-
munity Room, Boca Raton Bank,
Margate. All thespians are in-
vited to rehearsals. The Players
are looking for a director. Dr.
Zankel announces.
Plantation Sisterhood
The Plantation Jewish Congre-
gation Sisterhood will hold its
monthly book review on Sept. 21
at 8 p.m. The group will discuss
Passages by Gail Sheehy.
Margate Mens Club
The Men's Club of the Margate
Jewish Center will return to the
Beau Rivage Hotel in Bal
Harbour for a Thanksgiving
holiday from Nov. 23 to 26.
Travel to Israel
Selma and John Streng
cordially invite yon to
join the Fort Lauder-
dale Mission to Israel
Nov. 26 Dec. 6. Call
Jan at 484-8200 for
further details.
At holiday time...
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for 100 years!
At holiday time-and
all year 'round-Tetley's
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, September
Test-Tube Baby Derby
Religious Leaders Study New Problem
PITTSBURGH What is the
Jewish view1 Of test-tube
babies of conception outside
the body?
Of legalized demand invasion
of another person's body to
provide life-saving human
substance, such as vital bone
The two transoceanic world-
focusing e\ents one in Pitt-
sbureh. the other in OMham
human life.
To improve and expand the
therapeutic process is viewed by
the Halacha as a sacred
Based upon the Biblical
command neither shalt thou
stand idly by the blood of thy
neighbor (Lev 19:16) the Sages
of the Talmud. Maunonides and
other authorities, ruled that the
value of human life is supreme
Science and Religion
England drew banner
headlines in newspapers and TV
all over the globe.
WHILE THE two completely
unconnected events raised a
whole spectrum of questions,
scientific and legal, probably the
most important ones were
societal the cultural, moral,
and ethical implications
The Jewish people whose
deeply-rooted concepts of the
family, as well as of the interplay
of the individual and the group,
have stood Gibralter like amidst
a thousand-thousand human
storms and vicissitudes looks
to its religious and social lore for
the special Jewish focus
We've had the most people-
hood-experience with human
history and the history of
humans in this world.
THOUGH scientists and
scholars will be examining the
implications of these issues for
year- to come, they put the
immediate question to three
religious leaders in this com-
munity standing or one foot,
as it were A classic Jewish in-
stance, calling for instant
viewpoint on an issue that cannot
wait, even though it will be
around for a long time.
We asked representative Rab-
binical leaders of the three wings
of Judaism for a clearcut point of
view, though we know there are
many yet-to-be-explored facets of
these two new issues that have
burst upon modern society
They are: Rabbi Walter Jacob
of Rodef Shalom Congregation,
who is working with a national
commission of Reform scholars
on this and related issues: Rabbi
Eliezer Ben Yehuda, president of
the organization of Conservative
Rabbis of Western Pennsylvania,
and Rabbi of Congregation
B'nai Abraham of Butler; and
Rabbi Bernard A. Poupko of
Shaare Torah Congregation,
chairman of the Rabbinical Board
of Greater Pittsburgh and former
national president of the
Religious Zionists of America.
'THE BIRTH of a baby
conceived in the laboratory does
not violate Jewish law. as long as
it does not involve a third party.
Rabbi Poupko declared. The
current laboratory-induced con-
ception which involved the
husband and the wife is not con-
trary to Halacha
"At the turn of the century,
the famous Berzaner Rav. Rabbi
Shalom Mordecai Schwardan. a
leading and recognized authority
on Jewish law. ruled in favor of
artificial insemination involving
the husband and wife only
Of course, careful and
realistic g\.,delines will have to be
developed and adopted to
establish viable standards
against po-sible violation of the
Moral Code
On the bone-marrow court case
here, he commented:
-JEWISH law and morality
bestow the highest level of
priority upon the initiation of
human intervention to save
and takes precedence over almost
all other considerations.
Thus. Jewish law would
encourage the transplant of bone
marrow to the afflicted patient as
long as it would not jeopardize
the life of the donor
Even as one is obligated
according to the Talmud not to
remain indifferent or complacent
when a fellow-man is in moral
danger through drowning attack
by wild animals or robbers, so.
too. in the case of the patient at
Mercy Hospital, the potential
and approved donor should be
encouraged, not coerced, to
respond to the plea of the dying
patient. Rabbi Poupko con-
RABBI Ben-Yehudah. grand
son of the famous lexicographer
of modern Hebrew in Israel
before the rebirth of the Jewish
commonwealth noted that the
issue of the test-tube baby, so-
called, does not present problems
of any kind in Jewish moralitv
and ethic
This involved a man and a
woman, husband and wife, who
were incapable of bringing to
then- union the fruition of
children: so. the agency of
medicine helped them to over-
come the physical handicap.
I personally do not believe
that there is anything immoral or
against Halacha in this issue "
ON THE Pittsburgh bone
marrow implant case:
There are two sides to this
"Can. or should, the court force
a man to help his cousin? The
court here did the right thing; it
did not.
' 'There is no way a man can. or
ought to be. forced to put his life
on the line Either you have it. or
ought to have it. in you (to help)
or you don't
If a person is forced to
contribute a part of his body, it
could be bone marrow today, a
kidney tomorrow, an eye the next
But the situation here was
deplorable The ideal of oehuah
nefeth. the mifzi ah to save a life,
is almost preeminent In effect, it
was open to challenge in the
Pittsburgh court case
We remember the words of
the Bible in another instance,
the blood of thy brother
calling me out of the ground
We must remember the decency
of life-saving whenever possible
RABBI JACOB revealed that
he is deeply involved in a study
by a commission of Reform
scholars dealing with these very
problems He cautioned that
though there is neither space nor
time to go thoroughly into the
legal aspects of the case, on the
surface it looks like a fine thing,
a method that can help many
husbands and wives have
children together which might
not be possible otherwise.
But there are overtones of
endless difficulties'' in the
Will it be possible to store
both sperm and egg of humans as
can be done for sheep and cat-
tle0'' How will the use and care of
such life-giving substances be
controlled or governed0
Are there dangers of genetic
uniformity of genetic
controls by government ... all
kinds of problems of human in-
terrelationship of the dangers
of implanting such a child within
a member of the same family''
There are many moral
problem- My feeling is that
there must be very great care at
this stage
ON THE In ma mamm case.
Rabbi Jacob observed I am
surprised the court even con-
sidered the case It not a legal
matter, but a moral one (Robert
Mel -iv ill with aplastkr
anemia, sued his cousin David
Shrimp in Common Pleas Court
to donate some os his bone-
marrow to possiblv save McFalls
life i
There was only the vaguest
r>le chance of injury to the
idonori cou*in
It is alwavs somebody duty
to help someone elv It is like a
blood transfer: it is not like
losing a kidney since each of us
only has two of them. But, still.
this has to be an individual
I would strongly urge such a
person to go ahead, as it is our
duty to save a life.
We are taught that we must
not stand idly by while a person
is dying. Rabbi Jacob con-
MEANWHILE in Israel.
Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi Shlomo
Goren conceded that the test-
tube baby conception was not
contrary to Halachic concepts of
Jewish law. but he had strong
reserv at ions.
According to Goren. the
conception of babies born from an
egg fertilized in a laboratory is
contrary to ethics and the
principle of Torah
He. like the rabbis queried here
was reacing to the astonehing.
successful birth in Oldham
District General Hospital in
England, of a five-found. 12-
Nigerian Blames American Jews
GENEVA (JTAi The Nigerian Ambassador to the
United Nations blamed the political power of American Jews
for the refusal of the United States to participate in the LA-
sponsored World Conference to Combat Racism and Racial
I think that the problem in the U.S. is that the Jews play
a major role in the politics of the country." the Nigerian envoy
Leslie Harnman. told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency Even
though there are only eight million (Jews in the IS.t' thev are
very. very, very strong indeed (The 1978 edition of the
flsTfr^.^l^fr B00k est,mates d* J**h population in
ounce baby girl to Mrs. Lesley
Brown. 30. and her husband.
Gilbert John. 38 by Ceasarian
section on July 25. after con-
ception of the wife's egg and
husband's sperm took place in a
laboratory glass dish and the cell-
cluster was inserted in the
mother's womb.
Blocked oviducts, in this case,
kept the mother's egg from
nding normally down the
fallopian tubes where conception
normally takes place and the
duster of cells, called a blasto
iv st. attaches itself to the wall of
the uterus, where usual fetal
devekipment proceeds for the 10
Ijnar months (nine calendar
months before birth.
GOREN asserted that
laboratory conception was
contrary to Torah view on
natural human existence and
natural family order
Development of such systems,
warned Goren. could damage the
family framework and the
relations between fathers and
their children
He said that because the
pregnancy did not start in the
normal way. there was no direct
link between father and child, nor
between mother and child.
Many rabbis and scientists
would disagree on this
Goran did affirm that test-lube
baby conception, in this case, was
not contrary to the Halacha of
Jewish law
However. Goren asserted that
there was hardly any difference
batman such conception and
adopting a child; therefore, he
suggested that the adoption of a
child was a better way.
Such a view is almost certain
to bring a storm of disagreement
down around Goren's ears.
Adoption is becoming more
and more difficult with the
spread of birth control pills and
Other birth-blocking metho-
ies, as well as by abortion
despite the controversy
surrounding them
rouplra who are unable to start
the birth process m the ordinary
ara) through physical congress, a
dantificalry proved, and
morally approved method of
conception in vitro", via in
traducing sperm and egg in
laboratory glass tubes or dishes,
will be seen as a heaven-sent
answer to their prayers
Further, it would insure
possibility of bearing ones
Test tube conception
adoptions present different *
of problems and decision-nuu
to prospective parents u
ethical, human.
Future development of
oratory conception techniqn
has yet to be guarded in sodt
at large against such problems
possible yet-unknown del
mations of the baby; of >0
rentals" of the poor by the i
or by career-types, to'heart
children; of the danger of ,
stitutions; or of gene-n
selection; or of government in
vention and control of who
what people may have chili
or use the new scientific
Meanwhile, the Jewish viewi
this specific issue is clear:
When the laboratory fertilu
tion involves only wife
husband it is in accord with i
Halacha. Jewish religious
moral law.
Pittsburgh Jewish Chrome*!
Travel to Israel
Selma and John Strong
cordially invite you to
join the Fort Lauder-
daie Mission to Israel
Nov. 26 Dec. 6. Call
Jan at 484-8200 for
further details.
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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdalt
Page 13
T, the Summit
forget 'Mystical Imperatives,' Begin Asked
LMp DAVID, Md. Prime
j-er Menachem Begin has
^ a public appeal here
Annette Dulzin, wife of
Zionist Organization and
ish Agency Executives
nan Leon Dulzin, to "be
J it Camp David and there-
by "your political talents
personal courtesy"
mystical imperatives.
in. Dulzin explained that she
thinks that Begins at-
ton Judea, Samaria and the
i Strip "is ill advised and in
long run dangerous for Israel.
vou and your followers
g'kmately believe that you are
and those who think can
persuade those who
DULZIN made no ref-
10 her husband in her
[thv appeal and it is clear that
expressed her own views
She took the Prime
Dister to task for his
ntation of central aspects
[Israeli policy, among them the
ntorial issue, the Lebanon
to and the attitude to the
Btine Liberation Organiza-
luo territories, she recalled that
liltam Quandt, chief strategist
' the White House on Arab-
leli affairs, had once asked her
Whether people here, like
elf. who opposed the govern-
ors attitude towards the
ists. would go to the
ades on this issue."
[Her reply had been that they
nly would not since their
sition. unliked that of the
iti-Vietnam war camp in the
|i., was not based on moral
unds but on severely practical
blitical considerations.
|MRS. Dulzin declared: "So it
uld be made clear, first of all
to you, that we are indeed united
behind you. You and your col-
leagues do not seem to be fully
cognizant of this fact, as witness
(Finance Minister Simcha
Ehrlich's unfortunate remark
qualifying the Peace Now move-
ment as one smacking of a
"While 1 do not agree with
your statement, made in answer
to Mr. (Michael) Sacher (a
leading British Zionist), that
every Jew shares your sentiment
towards the West Bank I
certainly do not I do agree
with you to the extent that my
objections in no way constitute a
moral repugnance or difference in
principle ... it is political not
moral issues that are at stake,
and the former should be clearly
enunciated, without bringing in
extraneous issues ... to most
Americans, indeed to most people
everywhere, the Bible is not a
geopolitical document. ."
On the PLO, her criticism was
that by harping on its terrorism,
the government was in effect
giving the organization
legitimacy were it to desist from
terror. The stronger argument
should be that the PLO simply
doesn't represent the Palestinian
people, Mrs. Dulzin observed.
You're Invited
Milton Keiner, chair-
man of Missions, in-
vites you to see Israel
through the eyes of the
Israelis. Join the Jewish
Federation's annual
Mission to Israel, Nov.
26 Dec. 6. CaU Jan at
484-8200 for further
'Once more unto the breach, dear friends, once more..."
Southern Israelite
Wills Prepared $18.00
other Legal Services available, including, Divorces,
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Gait Mile Tailor
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1978 ^v y^ 5739
high holy 6ay seRvices
ipXWii&l&r. 10.11 3245 W. OAKLAND PARK BLVD.
Un ...._________1 ___________
membership Information I ^,w Tr,,.!
TEMPLE EMANU-EL 731-2310 DNAT!?m l?lt
am to s p.m. mon to FRi AT TEMPLE EMANU-EL S>
..3245W.OAKLANO PARK BLVD. ___________________, ..ucnantutP
Your Personal
Jewish New Year Greeting
To Be Published Sept 29, 1978
Jewish Floridian
Please insert $____card in
Rosh Hashanah Edition.
Use Greeting DA OB DC

2 Col. X 1"
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B. New Year Greetings
to Our Many Friends
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Mail to:
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Check must accompany greeting
Must be mailed by Sept 22,1978

"*? SepUmSrfl

Shadow of I.G. Farben
They Dispense Aspirin and Zyklon B
(JTA) First as an
economist and later as a
lawyer and historian,
Joseph Borkin studied and
investigated the corporate
greed, evil and
maniuplations of the I.G.
Farben Company.
Now after 40 years of
research and documen-
tation of this industrial
demon, he has presented a
source book on the German
chemical combine that
dominated industrial giants
in the very countries that
Germany had sought to
conquer in two world wars.
From this book flows a lesson
for those who still fail to un-
derstand the might and craft of
industrial-military combinations
against which Dwight
Eisenhower warned in his
Presidency. And during an in-
terview with the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, Borkin
warned those in places of
business and political authority
who bend their knees to the oil
and financial sheiks of Saudi
Arabia, dreaming of political
power through controls on
technological America.
In The Crime and Punishment
of I.G. Farben, published by The
Free Press, a division of Mac-
millan Publishing Co. in New
York, Borkin documents how this
industrial complex produces
benign products like aspirin and
sulfa drugs for suffering
humanity and also devastated
humanity with poison gas during
World War I and fueled Hitler's
Wehrmacht and Luftwaffe in
World War II with synthetic oil
and rubber, much of them coming
from its own slave-labor
establishment "I.G. Ausch-
witz" on the outskirts of the
Auschwitz death camp itself.
AUSCHWITZ supplied the
labor for the constuction of I.G.
Auschwitz. Slave laborers were
worked to death in the I.G.
Auschwitz oil and rubber plants
or in coal mines. When they
became too weak to work they
were immediately put to death
with I.G. Farben-produced
Zyklon B gas which Farben sold
to the Nazis at a proft. Of the
300,000 death camp inmates who
passed through I.G. Auschwitz,
at least 25,000 were worked to
Borkin also describes other
cruelties of I.G. Auschwitz, such
as a "standing cell" in which the
victim could neither stand
upright, kneel or lie down. There
were also gallows from which a
body or two usually hung.
There were examples to other
inmates of what could happen for
such crimes as eating bones from
a garbage can, stealing wood for
a fire to keep warm, or begging
bread from prisoners of war.
WHY WASN'T I.G. Farben
destroyed by Allied air bom-
bings? In 1944, the U.S. War
Department was urged by John
Pehle, the War Refugee Board's
executive director, to bomb both
Auschwitzes. The Department
responded that such action would
be "an unwarranted diversion of
planes needed elsewhere," Borkin
In Nuremberg, in 1946, a half-
dozen I.G. Farben executives
were convicted for slavery and
mass murder. They were sen-
tenced to jail terms of six to eight
years in Jail. Another half dozen
were found guilty only of
"plunder and spoliation," and
their punishment was 18 months
to five years in prison.
And, to cap it all, Fritz ter
Meer, the only executive con-
victed of mass murder, slavery,
plunder and spoliation, returned
to a top executive position in 10
years. In 1956 he became
chairman of the supervisory
board of Bayer, one of I.G.'s
largest components.
DESPITE THE passing of
years, the I.G. Farben saga may
spout more sensations in the
months ahead with the Kennedy
presidency and the Carter
Administration in the principal
parts. Borkin points out that the
I.G. main American asset was
General Aniline and Film Cor-
poration (GAF).
A Swiss company,
Interhandel. nominally owned it.
Interhandel was orginally
established before World War II
by I.G. Farben to conceal its
foreign assets, evade German
taxes and raise capital abroad. In
1942. however. the U.S.
government considered GAF to
be enemy property and seized it.
After the war, Interhandel
ought to regain GAF, but no
U.S. attorney general would
allow it until 1963. In that year.
Borkin reports. Interhandel's
head, Alfred Schaefer, was in-
troduced to Attorney General
Robert F. Kennedy through
Prince Radziwill. Jacqueline
Kennedy's brother-in-law.
UNDER AN arrangement
worked out with Kennedy.
Borkin reports, the U.S. govern-
ment released GAF and sold it
through an investment banker
for S329 million, of which $124
million was paid to Interhandel.
Borkin believes that Joseph P.
Kennedy, the father of the
President and Attorney General,
had an interest in GAF and
persuaded his sons to go through
with the transaction. Five
previous attorneys general had
refused to do it, although in-
fluence on the U.S. government
to restore GAF's assets to its
German and Swiss owners had
been strong for years.
However, the Kennedy
Administration might have
thought the GAF transaction
might improve postwar German-
American political and economic
relations. West Germany had
friends in both the Republican
and Democratic parties.
General Aniline will not rest,"
Borkin forecast in his closing
lines after pointing out that the
services of Robert Schmitz, who
demanded $11,250,000 plus
interest for his work in helping
Interhandel get GAF back, were
"worth at least as much as Prince
Kadzrwill's influence."
Whether the Carter Adminis-
tration will pursue the allegations
of possible corruption in the
Kennedy Administration and
either clear the air or cloud it is
uncertain On Aug. 7, the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency put the
question to Presidential News
Secretary Jody Powell.
Borkin's book, JTA said,
"leaves a question mark with
regard to the Kennedy Adminis-
tration's handling" of the Farben
company. JTA asked whether the
White House "will look at the
"I COULDNT answer that."
Powell replied. "I didn't pay that
much attention to that aspect,
the need for investigation."
Pressed to look into it, Powell
said, "I can't promise you I will
come back with anything or
whether we will investigate a
book or anything." On this
aspect, nothing further has
developed, at least not publicly.
In his interview with JTA,
Borkin warned that "I.G. Farben
is not a person, not a company. It
is way of life. There will be
other people doing it. As long as
RFK: What was his role in
making Farben kosher?
the conditions exist. I.G. Farben
will be back in spirit."
What lessons are to be drawn
from this book?
We Jews should never under
estimate our adversaries,
Borkin replied. "Hitler told us
what he would do and we looked
on Hitler as Charlie Chaplin,
eating rugs, a madman. Apart
from his madness, Hitler
represents something evil in
Germany. He didn't invent anti-
Semitism; he articulated it."
should learn this lesson. Borkin
added. "Our foreign policy is
being throttled by Arabs. We
have to kow-tow to the Saudis
because that two-bit, jerk-water
country has oil. Tomorrow the
Saudis can destroy our economy
by just letting the oil price float;
inflation will go crazy. Our in-
dustry will come to a halt if an
embargo starts.''
What oil is to Saudi Arabia,
technobgical genius was to I.G.
Farben. Borkin explained. "All
the great metallurgical and
chemical companies in the world
had to take a junior po,
the I.G. Farben cartels C
imagine Alcoa, Dow SuJ
Oil had to be junior partWr,
tab!?" Mt *l the *****
The oil companies
dictation from the Saudis uJj
from the Pentagon," hy
"It is a disgraceful act inhiS
We are now in a state of in/!
we should set up a Mannas
project to get synthetic oil |j
did to get the atomic
That's the big lesson. A,
ought to enforce the Sh
act. Don't let the congkm
get so big and powerful th
can conduct our foreign |
credentials for writingthiij
In collaboration with Chan
Welsh, he published in
Germany's Master p^
posing the hidden economic
of the German cartels. From*
to 1946, Borkin was chief of
patent and cartel section of!
Anti-Trust Division of '
Department of Justice. He i
responsible for the **
investigation and prosecuticil
the I.G.-dominated cartels.
Now he is in privm
practice in Washington
lectures at Catholic Unh>
Now 66. Borkin, who was I
Brooklyn of Russian J
emigrants and brought up i
Bronx, came to Washing!
1933 as the "youngest on
New Dealer" and remained I
Arab children from Beit Hanina, a village near Jerusalem, bring a pointing the)
made of the young shepherd, David, for the Jewish children at Hadassah's summit
day camp in the Sanhedria Park, where they spent the day. At the end of the vail
the youngsters agreed to write and to visit in each others' homes.
Archaeological Discovery Revealed
One of the few bath houses preserved from the
period of the Tanaites and the Amoraites (be-
tween the third and seventh century C.E I was
discovered in the Tel Aviv University excavation
of the ancient city of HamaUEmmaua. The ex-
cavations now in their second season in that area
are headed by Prof. Mordechair Gichon of the Tei
Avrv University Department of Classical Ar-
itJi!!^rel,'pres!!7ed bath houae-one of th '* of
Us kind preserved up to and including the ceiling,
reveals a great deal about the habits of b.thSg
and cleanliness of the period of the Sages Tne
structure, relatively large .nd with lLt 5
rooms, apparently also served as a sort of
community center. 0I
H^h.h?Uae Procedure w" pparently to takes
dip in lukewarm water, then inhot water iheJ
sitting on benches sauna style" u,
(perspire, in a steam roomr.nTfuUlly". $A
cold water. An adjoining room Vaed fir
applying oil to the body. I0r
. P* Industries. Ltd., Israel's largest single
tortune Magazine s listing of the 500 major uv
dustnal corporations outage the United SuJe.
ThJ_the fourth consecutive yw that Koor
has been bated by Fortune Magazint. I
Koor ranked 206th; in 1975, 219th; and m"
Koor Industries. Ltd. is among the M
clients of A mpal-American Israel Corport|
New York corporate entity oriented r
clusively on channeling finance and in
capital to economic enterprises in the Sam
Shoshonna Ebstein has been appointed <
live director for Pioneer Women, it
nounced by Frieda S. Leemon. national I
Mrs. Ebstein, former director of
culture and community affairs for tnt^
Zionist Alliance, brings to her new post *
ground in Jewish and Zionist orgar*
Mrs. Ebstein. who was graduated
University of Chicago and also studied st<
bis University, has held a number of W]
viaory positions, including that of Cff
Affaire director for Women s American'
1972 to 1976. In 1975. she served ".""l^
taff coordinator for the Women s *
Human rights for Soviet J involved since the Plea'a inception Sbesp^
years in Israel, from 1946 to 1961.

_ September 16,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
isterhood oi: Temple Beth Israel Atlanta Woman Directs Religious
Southern Office of AFTAU Directory
.Sisterhood of Temple Beth
j will hold its first meeting
season at the Temple. 7100
Idand I'ark Blvd. on Mon-
ept 18. at 7:30 p.m.
,ai B'rith Women
presentation of the
(rah to Chapter 345, B'nai
I, Women of Fort Lauderdale
pe given by Hy Sirota of the
Urah Chapel and Steven
stem of the American
tgs Bank of Inverrary
vine a meeting at Roarke
ation Center, 1720 N.W.
Avenue. Sunrise, at 1 p.m.,
day. Sept. 19. Refreshments
e served.
A social will be held before the
meeting to greet old and new
members of the Sisterhood.
Speaker will be Rabbi Phillip A.
Bermuda Club
Bermuda Club Herzl chapter of
West Broward will hold its next
meeting Wednesday, Sept. 20, at
1 p.m. in the recreation hall of
Bermuda Club.
Young Couples
The Young Couple's Group of
Temple Emanu-El plans a beach
party Sept. 24 at 7:30 p.m.
The first meeting of the Young
Couple's Club will be on Sept. 17
in the Temple's Ail-Purpose
room, at 10 a.m.
Burton J. (Sandra) Epstein of
Atlanta has been named director
of the Southern Regional Office
of the American Friends of Tel
Aviv University (AFTAU).
According to Joseph H.
Strelitz, president of AFTAU,
Mrs. Epstein will be responsible
for organizing support and infor-
mation efforts in behalf of Tel
Aviv University. The Southern
Regional Office is the second
opened this year by (AFTAU).
The mother of a Tel Aviv Uni-
versity alumna, Mrs. Epstein has
been active for years in many
Jewish and civic activities. She
serves on the board of the UJA
Women's activities. She serves
on the board of the Atlanta
Jewish Welfare Federation, of
which she is a past chairman; the
National Council of Jewish
Women; Brandeis Women; the
Juvenile Diabetes Foundation,
the Yeshiva High School, and
In the past, she served as vice
chairman of the Executive Com-
mittee of the U.J.A. Southern
Region and as chairman of the
Women's Division of the Atlanta
Jewish Welfare Federation and
past chairman of the Israel
Bonds Women's Division.
Broward Section Of Jewish Women Hebrew School Tallels Observe
Pre-Kindergarten 45th Anniversary
North Broward Section,
ill Council of Jewish
en. will meet on Wednes-
ept. 20, at 12.30 p.m. at the
is Club of Wilton Manors,
\ I 21st Ct., Wilton
Rev. Donald F. Bautz will
speak on "The Silver Haired
He just returned from Talla-
hassee where he attended the
legislative session on the con-
cerns and problems of the elderly.
[argate Chapter, Hawaiian Gardens
,eague for Israel
Lgate chapter of Women's
in- for Israel will hold its
nx meeting on Tuesday,
;ii. 12:30 p.m. at the Boca
Bank Meeting Room in
tr I Mans for the year will
aented. Refreshments will
feborah Hospital
mining of the Lakes
Her of Deborah Hospital will
(id at City Hall, Lauderdale
j, on Wednesday. Sept. 20.
:30 p.m. A pot pourri of gifts
I were donated will be put on
A paid-up membership and
charter signing salad luncheon is
being given in honor of Hawaiian
Gardens liana Hadassah
becoming a chapter.
The charter is being presented
by Mrs. Mollie Lewis Avner.
Dues must be paid before the
luncheon on Oct. 19, at the New
England Oyster House. Oakland
Park. Lauderhill.
Workmen's Circle
The reorganizational meeting
of the Workmen's Circle Young
Marrieds and Singles branch will
take place on Friday at 8 p.m. at
the Lauderhill City Hall. N.W.
47th Ave. & N.W. 11th St.,
\Bnai Zion Plans Dance
new|y formed local chapter
Inai Zion. America Israel
Irnal Organization, will hold
pee in inaugurate the social
ties in the area.
dance will be held on
av Sept. 17 from 3 to 7 p.m.
pie Beth El in Hollywood
>1 South 14th Avenue.
Bnai Zion has a nationwide
network of chapters that provide
an alternative to the Jewish com-
munity by offering co-ed gather-
ings to socialize and to raise
funds for a variety of projects.
The main thrust of the groups is
to provide support for homes for
retarded children in Israel and
rehab center for disabled Israeli
Dutch War Criminal Pinched
Kruyer. a Dutch war
al, who has been in hiding
( Germany for more than
s, was arrested Friday by
ch customs inspector as he
enter the country at The
erlands-West German
town of Venlo. The arrest
ked a tip to the authorities
utch reporter.
yer. 62, had been sentenced
years imprisonment by a
de-Nazification court in
for having taken part as a
r of an SS commando
in the killing of numerous
citizens in reprisal for the
deaths of Germans by members
of Dutch resistance groups.
Kruyer, who had been active in
the province of Groningen in the
northeast part of Holland, was
serving his prison sentence near
the West German border when in
1952 he managed to escape over
the border.
Kruyer is the first of four
wanted war criminals who had
been hiding in West Germany to
be captured by Dutch
authorities. The other three, who
had also been active in the
Groningen province, are Siert
Bruins. Wilhelm Bos and Jan
Haje Klimp.
<_* \

Classes Expand
The Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale announces the
expansion of its program to
include the pre-kindergarten age
In order to meet each child's
special needs, the program
designed for four-year-olds can be
a half-day. several full days or
five full-day program. The pro-
gram stresses the child as the
center of his her day.
Mrs. Sheila Grenitz is director
of the pre-kindergarten program.
The teacher is Mrs. Debby
Kaufman, who has expertise in
early childhood development.
A limited enrollment is still
being accepted.
Temple Emanu-El
Religious School
Registration is open for Re-
ligious School. kindergarten
through tenth grade, as well as
Hebrew classes, at Temple
Emanu-El. 3245 West Oakland
Park Blvd.
Class curriculum will concen-
trate this year on a Hebrew en-
vironment with emphasis on con-
versational Hebrew as well as
prayers and Bar Bat Mitzvah
Please call Galdys Schliecher
at the Temple, for any further in-
Bar Mitzvah
Mitchell Forman, son of Randy
and Isador Forman. will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday.
Sept. 23 at 10:30 a.m. at Plan-
tation Jewish Congregation on
8200 Peters Road. In honor of
this occasion, the family will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat on
Friday. Sept. 22.
On Saturday. Sept. 16. at
10:30 a.m.. Robert Chesal, son of
Marlene and Nathan Chesal. will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah at Plantation Jewish
Congregation-Temple Kol Ami.
In honor of this occasion, Mr. and
Mrs. Chesal will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat following the
regular Shabbat service on Fri-
day, Sept. 15.
Sylvia and Joe Tallel
celebrated their 45th wedding
anniversary at the Sunrise
Jewish Center Sept. 8.
They sponsored the Oneg
Shabbat following the services
that also celebrated the birthdays
of daughter Joan and son-in-law
Rabbi Albert Troy, assisted by
Cantor Jack Marchant conducted
the services at 8049 West
Oakland Pk. Blvd.
Mission to Israel
Rosa and Bob Adler
cordially invite you to
join the Fort Lauder-
dale Mission to Israel
Nov. 26 Dec. 6. CaU
Jan at 484-8200 for
further details.
memorial chapels
1921 Pembroke Rd
Hollywood, Fia.
Sonny Levitt, F.D.
13385 W. Dixie Hwy.
North Miami, Fla.
949 6315
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation
Rabbi Saul D Herman
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi San
ford M. Shapero. Cantor Jerome
OPEN HOUSE for prospective mem
bers, Sept. 20 at 7:30 p.m Selichot
Service on Sept. 23 at 11 p.m., pre
ceded by social hour at9:30 o m.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu (42)
West Oakland Park Blvd. Conser
vative Rabbi Albert N Troy Jack
Polinsky, president Jack Marchant,
DERHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave., Lau
derhill. Conservative. Max Kronish.
NW 57th St Conservative. Rabbi Is-
rael Zimmerman ^44A).
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd Orthodox Rabbi Moshe Bomier
TION 400 S Nob Hill Rd. Liberal
Reform Rabbi Sheldon J Harr (64)
7473 NW 4th St Steve Tischler,
TEMPLE SHOLOM 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative Rabbi Morris A Skop
Cantor Jacob Renxer (49)
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berg I as.
NW 9th St Conservative Rabbi Dr
Solomon Geld. Cantor Max Gallub
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive, Reform Rabbi Leonard Zoll
Village East Conservative Rabbi
David Berent (62)
Avenue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
Irani Jelfei Mt*n Jrt( Alw" Jtfet
947-1185 *s IN Sono, lewn ID
925-2743***,, .0
1 -925-2743 mm >d
Sowers nttiH* i com
munMi ** and rtiouatom
the GfM kkanaiH .
0' ric set
Oaiiv Dispatch
All Arrangements At
"One" Convenient
Cemetery Location
i t

Huhbi Morris A. Skop and Cantor Jacob J. Renter uilU
the traditional High Holy Day services at Temple Sho
132 S.E. Ilth Ave. in Pompano Beach. All visitors orh
not affiliated with any synagogue in the area are invited tt,
the temple office to obtain tickets.
Eugene Williams, president of the Sun Bank of Broward County, signs a check for $25,000 for
the purchase of State of Israel Bonds. Looking on (from left) are Sam Leber, president of Wood-
land Country Club; Jules Bressler, member of the Broward Israel Bond Cabinet, and Joel
Reinstein, chairman, South Florida Israel Bonds Banking and Fiduciary Committee. Reinstein
lauded the bank for "its continuing support of Israels economy through the purchase of Israel
Bonds." He noted that the Sun Bank of Broward County is among more than 3,000 banks in the
U.S. which have purchased Israel Bonds. ___________^________
Join the Mission to Israel
Stella and Milton Keiner cordially invite you to]
the Fort Lauderdale Mission to Israel Nov. 26 -r
6. Call Jan at 484-8200 for further details.
Travel, Inc.
170 N. University
Hollywood, Fla. 33024
Broward 963-3660
Dade 1-621-1333
Jefferson Travel
4001 Oakland
Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes,
Fla. 33313
Ludtdl Lakes 486-3800
Wsst Palm BMCh 684-3366
Hollywood 966-9600
Massada Tours
1801 So.
Ocean Drive
Hallandale, Fla.
Phone: 458-8700
Zellers Travel
6716 Stirling Road
Hollywood, Fla.
Phone: 963-7270
Group Fare 6 to 60 Days
For more information call: YOUR TRAVEL AGENT or
Information: M 532-5441 Reservations: H 800-223-6700
Israel Informatk
Sheridan Street
Hollywood, Fla.j
Phone: 963-7800
Travel Boutiqi
2962 Aventura B*
North Miami Beoc
Broward 525-0675]
Dade 931-6600
Budget Travel;
3808 South
Ocean Drive
Hollywood, Fla. 3301
Broward 458-169J|
Dade 947-1535
Lost Horizonsj
Hollywood BrvAj
Hollywoood 3303
Phone: 920-9001

Full Text
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