The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00124

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
f
fems
on
OF GREATRR FORT i i.ir>..prM| F
iiain
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday. Decembers, 1978
Price 35 Cents
ders Set Pace for 1979 Federation Campaign
-tter undersands that
of the contribution he
aspires others in the
said Kenny Sch-
pt speaker at the
[Cocktail Party of the
eration of Greater
ale.
kjckoff event of the
Jtion-UJA Campaign,
[of the community in
responded to the
I by increasing 48
r last vear and set the
ring $217,500. Thia
puts the total campaign figures
aa of thia writing at 1430,000.
RICHARD ROMANOFF,
campaign chairman of the 1979
Federation UJ A Drive said, "The
leaders of our community have
realized their responsibility and
commitment to Jewish survival
by dramatically increasing their
pledges over last years cam-
paign. I am encouraged and in-
spired by their dedication and am
certain that this will set the tone
and pace for the entire campaign.
We're on the move."
Held at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Joel Levitt, Point of
Americas, some 26 people parti-
cipated in the Initial Gifts Func-
tion. Kenny Schwartz, the guest
speaker, is an officer and member
of the Board of Directors of the
Miami Jewish Federation. He
spoke of the necessity of Jewish
commitment and identification,
"I believe all of us must share the
golden opportunity to stand ud
Continued on Page 16
\fter Treaty, Continuing Struggle
w Peace, Dinitz Warns U.S. Jewry
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Levitt, left, were hosts for the kickoff event
of the 1979 Federation-UJ A Campaign. At right are campaign
chairman Richard Romanoff and Mrs. Romanoff.
fU) ETTINGER
)RK (JTA) -
nbassador to the
as, Simcha Dinitz,
it Egypt's insistence
| peace treaty with
aetable for granting
autonomy waa the
I which is frustrating
ul completion of the
Dtiations. "Thia will
over which the fate of
ton agreement will
)initz said.
I that the text of the
oent was "com-
said he was "still
^hat a treaty could be
I the near future since
i the mutual interest
I Egypt.
IBASSADOR made
in response to
I from Dr. William
abbi of Congregation
jurun. before an
vd at the Manhattan
synagogue's
forum.
"Dialogue 78"
Dinitz, who will be ending his
five-year tour of duty as
Ambassador next month,
stressed that the two frameworks
for peace concluded at Camp
David were separate and
"diatinct."
He said, "We have never
agreed and we were not asked to
agree to condition the im-
plementation of the one on
acquiesence and agreement to the
other." Such a linkage was
impossible, moreover, Dinitz
stated, as long as Egypt
remained the only party to the
conflict willing to negotiate with
Israel.
ASKED WHETHER a peace
treaty with Egypt involving
Israeli withdrawal from the Sinai
did not entail dangerous security
risks for Israel, Dinitz conceded
that risks were involved, but no
agreement is possible without
risks. If normalization of
relations with Egypt takes place,
however, "the sacrifice of Sinai
withdrawal will be worthwhile,"
he added.
Dinitz assured his audience
that provisions written into the
treaty with Egypt "will provide a
pretty good safeguard for Israeli
security."
On the question of Judea and
Samaria and the Gaza Strip,
Dinitz said the continued
presence of the Israeli Defense
Forces and Israeli settlements in
these areas were "prerequisites"
to prevent the possibility of the
establishment of a PLO-directed
independent Palestinian state.
"Our intention is to live together
with Arabs in the West Bank and
not be replaced by them," he
said.
DINITZ PREDICTED that
the question of Israeli
sovereignty over Jerusalem was
Continued on Page 14
Rotman to Head
Coral Springs Drive
Richard Romanoff, campaign
chairman of the 1978-79 Federa-
tion-UJA Campaign, has an-
nounced that Johl Rotman has
been named area chairman for the
Coral Springs community.
Romanoff related that he is
"delighted to see Johl in a
leadership capacity, because the
future of Jewish life both in Israel
and at home rests in the hands of
our young people."
Johl is married
and both he and
his wife, Jane,
are active in the
Jewish Federa-
tion's Young
Leadership pro-
gram and the
Jewish Com-
munity Center.
aval..
Johl Rotman
Born and raised in Fort
Lauderdale, Rotman has seen the
growth and changes pertaining to
Jewish life in the community.
"However there is still a
tremendous amount of work to be
done aa we begin to instill a sense
of responsibility to the growing
number of young Jewish people
who are moving into Coral
Springs each year."
Rotman graduated from Ogle-
thorpe University in Atlanta, Ga.
in 1971 with a degree in business
administration. He is an in-
surance broker with the Colonial
Insurance Counselors and is a
member of its "Million Dollar
Round Table."
ederation-UJA Sets Major Gifts Dinner Dec. 10
omanoff, campaign
Ithe 1979 Federation
nnounced that final
ng formulated for
Jfts Dinner to be held
| tiii lower Club.
(imittee has been
ently to insure the
his most important
are expecting a
lance and a great
cause of Jewish
he Fort Lauderdale
unity," he said.
ker for this event
Richard Stone. A
member of the Agriculture,
Foreign Relations & Veterans
Affairs committees, he has
served in the United States
Senate since Jan. 1, 1975.
Aa chairman of the subcom-
mittee on Near Eastern and
South Asian Affairs, Sen. Stone
has worked closely with the ad-
ministration to establish a
lasting peace in the Middle East.
He introduced and passed
legislation to fund economic
cooperation between Israel and
her neighbors. His other
legislative initiatives include
ds Renege on Vow
To Sen, Kennedy
YORK (JTA) The Soviet Union has
n a promise it made to Sen. Edward Kennedy
) in September and baa decided not to grant an
> to Lev Roitburd, according to information
[here by the National Conference on Soviet Jewry.
Vburd, 42, waa one of 18 refuaenika whose ap-
i Soviet President Leonid Brezhnev had agreed to
[during talks with Kennedy.
pursued the goal of open
government since his election to
the Florida State Senate in 1967,
removing the doors to his office
to symbolize public access to
government officisls and
disclosing financial information
beyond the requirements of the
law.
Chairman of the Major Gifts
Dinner is Mrs. Israel Shapiro.
"We are anticipating this
evening to be a festive occasion;
an opportunity to unite as a
Jewish community to share our
concern and love for the State of
Israel," she said. Members of the
committee are: Leo Goodman,
Ben Eppy, Victor Gruman,
Bernard Libros, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Soref, Martin Fridovich,
Seymour Gerson, Joel Levitt,
Lou Periman, Sen. Samuel
Greenberg, Leon Messing,
Charles Locke, Jack Nudelman
and Milton Keiner.
Reservations are still being
taken and can be made by calling
Barbara Most at the Federation
offices.
Richard Romanoff
efforts to improve the rules
governing Social Security,
Medicare and veterans'
payments and. to remove
inequities in those programs.
Sen. Stone's first legislative
triumph was the passage of a bill
making the distribution of federal
funds to the states more
equitable. Using the latest census
figures, this measure will bring
millions of dollars more to
Florida each year.
In addition. Sen. Stone has

4-

At a recent organization meeting of the Lion Division of the
Women's Division, pictured left to right are: Mitchie Libros,
president, Women's Division; Helen Zola, co-chairman; Celia
Goldfarb, chairman. Lion Division; Helen Reiter, co-chairman;
and Gladys Daren, campaign chairman.


P*ge2
The Jewish Floridian of Grtater Fort UuderdaU_
Pride
y.
Farber Is Honored
As Brandeis Fellow
Littman,Perlstein Chair Breakfc
Leonard L. Farber, interna-
tionally known real estate execu-
tive and shopping center deve-
loper, was officially installed as a
fellow of Brandeis University in
ceremonies Dec. 3 at the Pier 66
Hotel.
"This is a formal expression by
the Brandeis Board of Trustees of
their appreciation of Mr. Farber's
service to the university and his
continuing commitment to its
future development and welfare,"
said Brandeis President Marver
H. Bernstein.
Farber has been a strong sup-
porter of Brandeis since the uni-
versity was founded in 1948, uni-
versity officials said. Farber has
also served as a top level advisor
on the Brandeis President's
Council since 1964.
Brandeis University, located
on a 250-acre campus in
Waltham. Mass., a suburb of
Boston, is a liberal arts college
offering undergraduate, graduate
and doctoral courses of study.
Chairman of the dinner
honoring Farber was Moe Katz,
founder of Temple Emanu-EI,
Fort Lauderdale's first syna-
gogue, in 1937. He and Farber are
both active in the temple, which
now serves a congregation of
about 1,500.
Honorary co-chairmen were
Mr. and Mrs. Louis L. Perlman of
Fort Lauderdale and Chicago.
The Perlmans were installed as
Brandeis fellows last year at Fort
Lauderdale's first Brandeis
dinner, which was chaired by
Farber.
Farber, who moved to Fort
Lauderdale in 1969. has more
than 30 years experience in
general real estate. His firm has
developed 35 major shopping
centers throughout the U.S. and
in Puerto Rico.
Noted Broward County Jewish
community leaders. William
Littman and Joseph Perlstetn.
have been appointed co-chairmen
of the fifth annual breakfast of
the South Broward B'nai B'nth
Council for the Anti-Defamation
I^eague. Sunday, Dec. 17, at the
Hallandale Jewish Center.
Alfred Golden. South Florida
lay leader and business
Israel Histadrut Foundation
to Sponsor Bruncheon
Leonard Farber
Farber was the founding presi-
dent of the International Council
of Shopping Centers, the trade
association of that industry. He
continues as the only life member
of the council's board of trustees.
He was named "Realty Man of
the Year" by the Real Estate
Square Club of New York in 1969.
In addition to his business
activities, Farber is on the boards
of directors of the Boy's Clubs of
Broward County, Inc., the Fort
Lauderdale Symphony Society,
the Fort Lauderdale Museum of
the Arts, and the Fort Lauder-
dale Chapter of the American
Red Cross. He is also active in
the Temple Emanu-EI Men's
Club and the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The Leonard L. Farber Co. is
located at the Pompano Fashion
Square, which Farber developed
and owns. The firm plans to move
its headquarters within the next
several years to the Sunns.
Center, which Farber purchased
in 1977.
A book review, "Abba F.ban
An Autobiography," will be
presented by Hester Kapelow,
noted book reviewer-lecturer, at
the annual bruncheon to be held
at the Hillcreet Country Club,
4600 Hillcrest Dr., Hollywood, on
Thursday, Dec. 14, at noon under
the sponsorship of the Israel
Histadrut Foundation.
Mrs. Kapelow was born in
Florida and educated at the
University of Alabama and the
University of Illinois. From 1959
to 1972, she lived in New Orleans,
La., where she became a leader in
the Jewish community.
For eight years she served on
the National Board of the
Women'8 Division of the United
Jewish Appeal. In this capacity
she was involved in working with
Jewish refugees on their way to
Israel from North Africa and
Eastern Europe. Mrs. Kapelow
participated in many study
missions to Israel where she was
briefed by Israeli government
officials to prepare her for
speaking on Israel's behalf to
Jewish communities in the
United States. She has been a
resident of Hollywood since 1972.
In 1976, Mrs. Kapelow was a
delegate representing Hollywood
at the World Conference on
Soviet Jewry in Brussels,
Hi-lKium.
Dr. Morton Malavsky.
chairman for South Broward and
National Board member of the
Israel Histadrut Foundation
staled that Dr. Sol Stein
Rally Set as Plea for Soviet Jewry
A community wide rally to plea
for the release of Soviet Jewry
will be held Monday, Dec. 11, at
the Lauderdale Lakes City Hall
auditorium, starting at 7:30 p.m.
The event is one of many across
the country in observance of
Human Rights Day.
The program is sponsored by
the North Broward Region of
Women's American ORT,
together with the Florida Mid-
Coast Region of Hadassah,
Pioneer Women, Women's
League for Israel, National
Council of Jewish Women, and
Women's Division Jewish War
Veterans.
Nathan Roberts, publicist,
editor, and veteran Jewish com-
munal professional, will deliver
the main address, reporting on
the latest news of the Soviet
Jewry's plight.
The plea to action for Soviet
Jewry will be made by Martha
Moses, chairman of Soviet Jewry
committee of the Fort Lauderdale
Federation. She will single out as
representative of the Soviet
Jewish Prisoners of Conscience,
Ida Nudel who is in a Siberian
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prison.
Also on the program will be Dr.
Alexander Shiman, formerly of
Leningrad, now living in Florida,
who will answer questions from
the audience. Esther Cannon,
president of the Florida Mid-
Coast Region of Hadassah. an
organization which is im-
plementing an active program of
American women's support for
Russian women, will serve as
moderator during the question
and answer period. Fran Cohen,
education vice president of the
ORT Region, is chairman of the
evening.
The program will open with the
presentation of the colon, a
singing group, and the invocation
by Rabbi David Berent.
Greetings will be offered by
Broward County Commissioner
Jack Moss and the Mayor of
lauderdale Lakes, Howard Craft.
Closing benediction will be made
by the Rev. Andrew Parker.
Financial Plaza
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33394 I
(loc.l) 4ol-M01 (Fl) eOO-431-1111 |
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Hester Kapelow
national president of the Foun-
dation, has just returned from
Israel and will speak on "Facing
the New Realities in Israel."
According to Mrs. Esther
Goldberg, program chairperson
and Advisory Board member of
the Israel Histadrut Foundation,
pianist Dorothy Kowitt will
entertain with Hebraic and Yid-
dish melodies. Mrs. Rose Glaaaer,
co-chairperson, and Mrs.
Goldberg are residents of
Hillcrest.
The Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation provides financial support
for the vast network of Histadrut
social service institutions in
Israel and is currently directing
its major efforts toward pro-
viding low cost housing for
Israeli veterans and their
families.
Reservations for the bruncheon
may be made through the Hista-
drut Foundation office at 1920 E.
Hallandale Beach Blvd., Suite
612.
ecutive. iatheguewj
nd a nationally*^
and playwright ^j
featured speaker at the,
Littman, a retired ei
the dental supply bu
dedicated his ||feu
principles, and the furth.
the State of Israel foi
with B'nai Brith, the A
mation League, State
Bonds and the HollywooJi
r ederation, as well as,
and philanthropic org
Perlatein. after a dii
legal career in New
he was deeply involved!
B nai B'rith and other
communal agencies
practice in Florida. He
tional commissioner of tin
Defamation League, the fa
of Herzl Lodge of 'b'mj l
and a member of the BotrdJ
Hollywood Jewish Federj
addition to other leading c
Aaaociate Chairmen
Goldberg, Ben Miller i
Shapiro.
Members of the i
Sam Albert, Joe Allenti
Backman, Arthur Basth,'
Blaustein, Nathan
David Brecker, William L
Harry A. Cohen. I termini
Lewis H. Cohen, Sidney I
Tom Cohen, Leo Coslow, j
Cuttner, Samuel Emin.'
Finn, Joseph Friedman,
Gerber, Joe Gillman,
Ginsberg, Irving Glasson,!
Goldberg, Lewis R.
Irving Goldstein, H
Goldstein, lien I) Haiblum,]
Hilzenrath, Irving
Sidney Holtzman,
Henochstein. Hy Jacobs, 1
I .fieri t-r. Sam Levenson, i
R. Levin MI). William!
Paul Lobl, Steven Marlowe,!
Metheiis. Hank Meyer,
Miller, Leon Moel
Nagurka. Joseph Peril
Maxwell Porater, Myerl
Harry Prussack. Kalmin
Leon Rintzler, Arthur
Arthur Sand. Nathan Sen
Jules Schnapper, Gs
Schneider. William Schu
William Seitles. Max Sh
Archie Simon, Sol Singer,
Sirota, Jack Solot. Il
Somach, Maxwell Stem,
Stillman, Ben Strauss, Mul
litz. Sam Wallace.
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{paign Cabinet to Meet Libros, Adler and Roisman to Be Honored
Daren, campaign
C of the Women a
Vish Federation of
.Kort Lauderdale, am-
lartinR of the Cam-
J^tto^-heldonDet.
RoTm. at the Federation
, meeting ia open to aU
^-ntn. building captaina,
L^de function chairmen.
-k, urge all membera
jU cabinet to attend
i important aeaaion. It
as an opportunity for
, working in their rea-
lareisandcity-wjdetore-
. their progreaa, evaluate
^ings of the campaign,
l^mon problema, and
collective aohitiona,
^wcceae of the Woman'e
- 1979 campaign ia a
Lb of individual and
pL responsibility under-
|by the volunteera. I am
A by the commitment
of our workera who
^ their part in enauring
jity of Jewish life here and
i said Mrs. Daren. "We
Gladys Daren
aeek, however, to continually
broaden our base of participation
and openly welcome the involve-
ment of aa many women aa
poaaible. We have an enormous
Usk and a great deal to ac-
complish. We have set high
standards and I am confident
they will be fulfilled."
*
w2i, T^Hy' Dtc 12 the
Woodlands Community United
Jewish Appeal will hold its An-
meeting will bring together
members of the Woodlands Com-
munity who have made a
minimum commitment of $1,000
towards the new campaign.
Sidney Spewak, who is serving
as the general chairman for the
Woodlands Drive, has announced
that Bemie Libros, Robert Adler
and Ben Roisman will be honored
at the dinner which is being
hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Mothner of 4905 Woodlands
Boulevard. Spewak stated, "Our
three past chairmen are inspiring
examples of people who not only
make things possible, but, make
things happen. We are paying
tribute to them for their out-
standing leadership and
dedication"
Bemie Libros headed up the
previous two campaigns in the
Woodlands. Under his direction
the 1977-78 Woodlands com-
munity raised over 20 percent of
the overall Federation drive. Sam
Paikin, executive director of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, spoke of Bernie
Libros saying, "His unselfish
dedication is matched only by his
endless energy. Bernie is truly a
pleasure to work with on behalf of
Israel and our community."
The 1975-76 UJA Campaign in
Woodlands was chaired by Bob
Bermuda Club
Schedules Rally
Robert Adler
Ben Roisman
Bernie Libros
ITanur
Ruthi Navon
lister of Justice to Speak
[Annual Weizmann Dinner
puel Tamir. minister of
t of the State of Israel, will
guest of honor and
speaker at the annual
r and dance of the Florida
\m of the American
ittee for the Weizmann
we of Science, on Thura-
1* U at the Eden Roc
I ui Miami Beach, it was
by Shepard Broad,
i banker, who is the unit s
I chairman.
i singer Ruthi Navon will
[Florida Division which has
a in Miami Beach, also
Puerto Rico and the
J Islands. It is one of the six
constituents of the
Institute! overall
Committee,
J in New York City,
I conducts educational and
lv* activities in the
States on behalf of
1 major center of scientific
t 'k^ graduat* **y- The
rC** tn* nuH of the
Lhaim Weizmann, world-
cientist statesman who
j president of the State of
["*f as founder and firet
^w of the Institute.
JUJALEM BORN, and .
Fr Jewish statehood in
ff aace childhood. Tamir
J5 "* Irgun Zva'i Leumi,
""nd organization in pre-
l,r*l. of which Prune
Menachem Begin waa
^derin-chWrWhfli a
nt. he was deported by
" to Kenya. While in
j* were, Tamir finished
studies, paaeed his
na and became a
of the Israeli bar after
,w*e.tablkhedinl48.
'^Aleadareawvfag a.
officers and Board members oi
the Weizmann Institute's Florida
Division are:
Honorary Chairman: Shepard
Broad, Miami Beach; Vice-
Chairmen: Louis Levine, Safety
Harbor and Louis Ludwig,
Hallandale; General Chairman:
Jay Weiss, North Miami; Co-
Chairmen: Irwin Levy, Palm
Beach; Sheldon B. Neuman,
Miami, and Norman Rossman,
Orlando.
Members of the Board of
Directors are: Sam I. Adler,
Miami; Stanley Brenner. Weat
Palm Beach; Morris N. Broad,
Miami Beach; Lou Cohen,
Hollywood; Arthur H. Courson,
Miami Beach; David Einhorn,
Miami.
Also, Martin Friedovich, Fort
Lauderdale; Harry A. Greenbers.
Miami Beach; Dr. Sidney S.
Hertz, St. Thomaa. V.I.; Moaea
Hornetein, Hollywood; Joseph
H. Kanter, Miami; Herbert D.
Katx. HoUywood; Jay I. Kialak,
Miami; Rabbi Leon Kroniah.
Miami Beach.
Aleo, Hyman Lake, Orlando;
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Miami
Beach; Harry A. Levy, Miami
Bench; Harvey B. Nachman.
Santurce, P.R., Harold Rosen,
Miami Beach; Bob Ruaaell.
Miami; Dr. M. Murray
Schechter, Miami; Harry B.
Smith, Miami; Joaeph Suxin.
Miami; Nathan Tanan, North
Palm Beach; Arnold Vandroff,
Jacksonville; Arthur T.
Waeeerman. Pahn Beech, and
Dr. M.M. Weieberg. Cocoa
Beech.
Col. M.J. Dlakin. Miami
Beach, ia the director of the
Florida Diviaion for the
American Committee for tne
Wieamann Institute of Science.
Adler, whose civic activities
cover a wide spectrum. He is a
national vice-chairman of the
Society of Fellows of the Anti-
Defamation League, a recipient
of the State of Israel Bonds7 Ben
Gurion Award, and a 32nd degree
Mason Scottish Rite. Adler,
dinner chairman, ia listed in
Who's Who in World Jewry.
Ben Roisman served aa the
Woodlands UJA Chairman in
1973-74 and 1974-75. When he
received the David Ben Gurion
award from the Israel Bonds or-
ganization in 1976, it waa said
that, "Ben Roisman ia a symbol
of strength and inspiration for all
people." Roisman ia a former vice
president of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and is presently
chairman of North Broward'a
Country Club diviaion for the
State of Israel Bonds.
Libros, Adler and Roisman all
currently serve on the Federa-
tion's Board of Directors. ______
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Isidore Landsman, president of
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Council, announced that the third
annual Jewish Federation / UJA
Rally will take place on Wed-
nesday, Jan. 17, at 8 p.m. in the
Bermuda Clubhouse Auditorium.
Chairman will be Bernard
Simms and the guests of honor,
Leonora Laufer and Esther
Hoffman.
Sponsoring organizations will
be the Bermuda Club Men's Or-
ganization, Ladies Social Club,
Herzl Chapter of Hadassah,
B'nai B'rith Women Chapter No.
1627, B'nai B'rith Lodge No.
3032 and the Single Socialites.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December*]
Ambassador Dinitz' Farewell
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz, in addresses both in
Miami Beach last weekend and in New York, has
done the American Jewish community a service by
clarifying what lies ahead even if a peace treaty with
Egypt is signed.
Ambassador Dinitz is ready to retire as Israel's
envoy to the United States and to return home. His
has been a distinguished tenure. No one can doubt
either his credentials or his authority as spokesman
for his government.
The service he has rendered is to warn us all that
a treaty with Egypt does not mean the end of what
Ambassador Dinitz repeatedly referred to as the
coming "struggle" in the Middle East.
The end of a state of war with Egypt does not
mean the end of a state of war with the other Arab
nations. Nor are we to expect quite the rosy future in
Israeli-Egyptian relations that too many American
Jews now expect and possibly, as well, too many
Israelis. To sign a peace treaty is one thing; to
implement it in terms of a new psychological set
between Israel and Egypt is quite another.
In this regard, Ambassador Dinitz was not shy in
warning us that Israel's withdrawal from the Sinai
Peninsula constitutes an incalculable danger for
Israeli security upon which even the best of Israel's
military advisers can do little more than speculate.
More Concessions Ahead
Perhaps more than this consideration and more
than the future of negotiations with other Arab
nations is the question of the future of Jerusalem,
and Ambassador Dinitz has made his message clear:
the struggle here will be at its most mighty intensity.
It is not sufficient to make pronouncements that
Israel will never give up Jerusalem. This was the pre-
negotiating cry over the settlements in the Sinai, as
well, and the assent to the dismantling of the set-
tlements was the first of Israel's many concessions at
Camp David.
What Ambassador Dinitz prepared us for was
incredibly greater pressure both from the Arabs and
the United States, let alone from the world at large,
on the question of Jerusalem, whose future is far
from being in doubt.
We believe the Ambassador's warnings to be a
service because, in the immense sense of peace
euphoria sweeping the world, including Jews inside
of Israel and out, there is an overlay of heightened
expectations that can hardly be fulfilled. What
Ambassador Dinitz did was to point up the harsh
facts of realpolitik The demand for concessions is
not only not over; it has barely begun.
On Moving the Olympics
The growing international sentiment against holding
the 1980 Olympic games in Moscow has a mighty tendon
of intelligence in it. But even those who would support a
movement to withdraw the games from that world citadel
of bestiality appear to believe that the possibility of
succeeding is more akin to a thread.
But greater things have occurred on the basis of sheer
determination. As Theodor Herzl said of the concept of a
Jewish state which, in his day, seemed like a virtual
Shangri-la, "If only you will it, it can not be but a legend."
If only we will the games to be moved from Moscow,
why should the possibility of succeeding be viewed as
thread-like?
An International Monitoring Committee for the 1980
Olympics is currently equating the 1980 Moscow games
with the 1936 Berlin games of the Hitler era. The Com-
mittee explains that, just as the Hitler fanatics in their
day, so the Kremlin today makes no distinction between
sports and politics.
No less a respected Kremlinologist than Dr. William
Korey has declared that the "deliberate perversion of the
Helsinki Final Act" on human rights should draw an
appropriate response on the Olympics.
We cannot help but agree with him that "The symbol of
fair play should not be allowed to become a mockery."
What Occupied Territories'Means
WHAT SHOULD make any
Jewish observer's blood boil is
the sanctimonious acceptance of
Egyptian attitudes in the at-
tempt to achieve a "peace treaty"
and the snotty rejection of Israeli
attitudes as typical Zionist
treachery.
Instead, too many American
Jews have taken up the Camp
David chant as a victory cry in
the cause of Israel, and they are
willing to see Israel make any
sacrifice that Egypt demands to
assure the victory.
THE REASONING is so self-
contradictory- that it needs no
further debate. It exists in
Jewish suburbia like a cancer,
and the whole catastrophe can be
understood only when you
consider that Jewish suburbia is
masterly in its championing of
self-destructive causes.
Leo
Mindlin
Israel, pressed to the brink,
has finally said. "This far: no
further." Analysis? Israel is once
more intransigent.
Egypt, confident that
Washington and American Jewry
will continue the relentless
pressure for more concessions, is
glowingly reported in the press as
scornful" of 'Israel's
THE PUtJUC 4EUP0HS MAN
B22QSSQ3E3
35*
ultimatum." Analysis?
knows what is fe^ ,nrf
continue to demand what bl
What is fair?
TO ANSWER the questkJ
must understand the prof
distic phenomenon of <
occupied territory" where J
argument goes, Arab historic-
legal rights must be restored.!
this context, Jerusalem is ,7
in point.
Washington has never,
from the beginning, recoil
Israel's presence in wj
Jerusalem, although it ultimo
recognized Jordan's de factor
ministration" of east Jerusa
In this, Washington pur
to have taken an even-har*.
position on the basis that
original partition of Pife^
called for a unique status
Jerusalem as significant to
three major faiths.
But Jordan was one of
seven Arab aggressors t_
attacked Israel within houril
partition. Jordan, herself creel
by British Mandate fiat only]
years before, invaded
Palestine in 1948 and later
nexed what is popularly
the West Bank Uudea
Samaria).
IN HER valiant self-deL
Israel met the invasion, but
halted by Jordan's forces wh
the city became divided bet*
the two along the Must.
Wall, at the Mandelbaum Gi
on the heights of Talpiot,
example.
Until now. Washington
never, or so it says, recoj
either occupying force on
basis that they both violated I
1947 General Assembl
declaration, particularly on
unique status of Jerusalem. I
old Washington has, in
context, made no distil.
between the aggressor and
defender, arguing that bod
occupations of the city
illegal.
But the fact is that in the i
Continued on Page 13
We're Overcoming Civil Wrong
Jewish Floridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
BuslneaaOfflc.lJSS Federal Hwy Suit* 308. Danla Fla JJ004
Telephone 930 (018
Ed^indPuWUhZ U2ANNE SHOCHE
The jewisft FkrKhan QMS Nat Cuar.nl.. Tk. KasftrStVCMV* tMU
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Second CUm Poetise Paid at Danla Fla S8SH20
Published Bl-Weekly
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Member of in. Jew.sh Telefraphic Aeency. Seven Art. F.etur. Syndicate
Worldwide Newt Service, NaHenai editorial Association, American AssecUMeaei
Enelis* Jevmh Newspapers, end me Florida Frets Association **"
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Vear-S7.Se
Oat el Town Upon Request
Friday, December 8,1978
Volume 7
3KISLEV5739
Number 26
Fall-out from the USSR's
harsh treatment of Anatoly
Sharansky and Aleksander
Ginzburg. shocking examples of
human rights crushed, naturally
has included much reexamination
of the current status of America's
efforts to achieve equal economic,
political, and social opportunity
for all. Russia's anti-civil rights
stance is in direct contrast to our
own nation's pro-civil rights
thrust.
But gaps persist.
Perhaps the most dramatic
failure to fulfill the promises of
the 1960s and 1960s centers on
the energetic drive for passage of
the Equal Rights Amendment to
the Constitution. Ratification by
37 states is necessary.
FIFTEEN STATES have been
adamant in opposition. Three
states have reneged on their
official approval. The deadline for
ratification fortunately has now
been extended 39 months. And
this by a vote larger than ERA
proponents had dared to expect.
Civil rights gains registered by
American women during the past
decade have been notable. Not
even Phyllis Schafly, most
determined of ERA opponents,
can doubt that the campaign for
paaaage of the amendment has
created more job openings, more
promotions, and more equitable
alary scales for women.
Case histories of such gains
abound. During the past few
months, a suit brought against
American Airlines by stewar-
desses, charging the company
with violation of the 1964 Federal
Civil Rights Act, led to
agreement by the industrial air
giant to rehire 399 women along
with payment of $2.7 million.
Robert
THE CASE had to do with
failure to rehire after maternity
leave. In the same period, 260
women, charging sexual
discrimination against editorial
workers, won *680,000 in back
wages from the Houghton Mifflin
publishing industry.
Champions of the job rights of
homosexuals have hit a number
of legislative roadblocks; yet it is
obvious that hundreds of em-
ployers are overcoming ancient
prejudices affecting an in-
dividual's sexual preferences.
In this same season, the
millions of Americas han-
dicapped have struck out for
employment opportunities and
for greater access to public and
private buildings. Spirited efforts
to gain equality in the job market
and housing nave been marked
among many ethnic, language,
and racial groups. Increasingly,
we recognize justification for civil
rights demands by Hiapanics.
Asian-Americana, Italian-
Americans, and American
Indians.
SELMA AND Montgomery
are far behind us; the March on
Washington took place 16 years
ago; Martin Luther King waa
lost to America 10 year* back.
But gains are registered daily aa
protest marches and student
demonstrations give way to more
Peaceful advocacy, numerous
court cases, more legisli
demands, and an irrep
drive for broader education in (|
history of past inequities.
While citizens' groups ca
forward their struggle
equality of opportumlj
governmental agencies navel
obliged to show proof not only!
promise but of day-to-day i
Commissions Agaial
Discrimination are prominent |
many state levels.
Washington, President Ca
has moved to consolidate
federal job-discrimination uo
by giving the top assignmentj
the Equal Employment Opp
unities Commission That to
under the brisk leadership
Eleanor Norton, has won i
acceptance among civil
proponents.
AS THIS is written. I
important developments
recording. Up before the Supn
Court is an appeal for <
sideration of a Louisiana can
"reverse discriminate
echoing the landmark
ruling. In this instance, *
employe of the Kaiser Alunun
Company maintains an 1
firmative action program, c*uj
for the hiring of 60 percent oaj
workera\ curbs his own
rights.
Another important
finds the American JJ
Congress, the American J
Committee, and the> AntH
mation League of B nai "
joining in opposition to opjJH
Equal Employmsnt OpP<*
Commission proposal '
employers to identify
plicanta individually by ram'
nd ethnic origin.


DecemberMlW
kJ&*!*L0cr/dtor)
rage I
ti-Defamation League Honors
r Iden South Florid* fast of the South Hm*.^ u;
n8n and'a leader in civic
ian ai~------
Tuanthropic community
^ will be the guest of
*J the fifth annual break-
fast of the South Broward Region
of B'nai B'rith for the Anti-
Defamation League.
According to the
nouncement received
Golden
an-
from
Richard Essen, Florida attorney
and chairman of the Executive
Board of the Florida Region of
the ADL. the event will be held
Sunday Dec. 17, at 9 a.m. at the
[emorandum of Understanding Signed
, first United States-Israel
ndum of Understanding
Education and Culture was
ta on Nov. 14 by Joseph
, Secretary of HEW, and
bun Hammer, Israel's
ter of Education and
ns event took place during
KLi Summit Conference in
L of the National Council of
L,h Women. Representing the
members in witnessing
signing were Esther R.
NCJW national preei-
' Eleanor Marvin, chair -
i of the Summit; and Ann
jjn, chairwoman of the
mmitu*on Israel.
mioier, in a major address to
Kdegates of the Summit Con-
paid tribute to the
NCJW Research Institute for
Innovation in Education for its
contribution in bringing about
the agreement which delineates
"mutually beneficial exchanges
and cooperation in education"
between the two countries. He
also challenged the NCJW Re-
search Institute which is part of
the School of Education of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem,
to continue "the central role it
has been playing in education
since its inception in 1968."
The invitation to the first
exchange under the agreement on
education for the disadvantaged
will be issued by the HEW
Secretary, Israel's Education
Minister and the NCJW Re-
search Institute, which will be a
full partner in the deliberations.
The exchange will take place in
January.
Among the other events during!
the Summit were visits to NCJW|
Institute projects; meetings with
alumni of the NCJW Fellowship
program, including Israel Katz,
Minister of Labor and Social
Affairs and Eleazer Shmueli,
director general of the Ministry
of Education and Culture.
Awards were presented for
devoted service to the Jewish
people to Golds Meir and
Avraham Harman, president of
the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, who was the keynote
speaker.
Mrs. Irving Shevin of North
Broward Section, NCJW in Fort
Lauderdale, was a delegate to the
conference.
Hallandale Jewish Center. A
committee of representatives
from the individual Broward
B'nai B'rith lodges, headed by
William Littman and Joseph
Perlstein is in the process of
formation.
Golden is a graduate of the
University of Alabama and did
his graduate work at New York
University. He is a clinical
psychologist. Currently, he is
vice president of Riverside
Memorial Chapels.
A national commissioner of the
Anti-Defamation League, and a
trustee of the Florida ADL
Executive Committee, Golden is
also a vice chairman of the
Florida Hillel Community Board
and a past national commissioner
of the Hillel Foundation of the
U.S. and past chairman of the
Hillel Advisory Board. He was
recently appointed national vice
chairman of the Committee on
College Youth and Faculty
programs of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds.
He is on the Board of Directors
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, and the Fort
Lauderdale Jewish Federation.
He is a vice president of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education. He is a member of the
Personnel Advisory Board of
Dade County. He is an officer and
board member of several temples
in Dade and Broward Counties,
and is also active in Kiwanis,
Knights of Pythias and Jewish
War Veterans.
Golden and his wife, the former
Lillian Kessler have two sons. Dr.
Jeffrey and Dr. Kenneth.
The Society of Fellows
provides the funds which enable
the Anti-Defamation League to
carry out its extensive efforts,
which include fighting bigotry
and discrimination, to promote
local and national programs. Its
members rally the support
necessary to meet the un-
precedented challenges to peace
and security facing the Jewish
community the world over.

Lifeline Workshops at UJA Conference
|NEW YORK The widest
[ program of workshops in
history of United Jewish
I is planned for some 3,000
ticipants at the 40th
_aiversary National Conference
|the New York Hilton, Dec. 7-
The complex of seminars,
ogues. roundtables and train-
Isessions will take place in an
nsive 31-hour period on
lay and Saturday.
["Ours will be 'lifeline
shops. said UJA National
iirman Irwin S. Field, "ex-
Dg every facet of the 1979
npaign and providing opport-
une for an exchange of views
I feelings about current issues
(Jewish concern."
[Three featured workshop
ill lie devoted to
eject Hen. wal. the social re-
bilitation nrogram in Israel
I at rejuvenating the lives of
0.000 people living in
immigrant urban
hborhood- The sessions will
nt the fai' i and dimensions
the progi effective
citation foi ipedftl funds and
Wtalpti- mplement it. and
ortumu- tor direct par-
pation is communities in
ojeel Renewal neighborhoods.
I "M> Brother's Keeper: Soviet
Today" will explore all
cts of the current critical
nation facing Jews in the
**t Union Eyewitness ac-
nts of visits to embattled
s in Russia will be featured.
"Peacetime Campaigning:
illenge and Opportunity" will
at the impending partial
in the Middle East, its
w on campaigning, and the
ttical dimensions of peacetime
ortunities to strengthen the
toy of Jew ish life at home and
Baal
Other workshops will deal with
* allocations process, appoint-
Cast Call at
\Tomarac Theatre
The Tamarac Civic Theatre is
"^"K actors and actresses to
ffP*" "i it s second production of
ILtva New D,,wn''"> *
ni he middle 6f January.
I V I lawn" was written by
iW* ;Mort*- The play
I**ni.s the trial and tribulations
laW*,!*1 marr>* 'n Germany
IffiT h' lime lh Nazis came
l" power
JJ' cast consists of three
IteU I m 20 t 35, eight
liftwi 21 to 60 and two
10*nU. a boy of 12 and a girl of
ment making, rating prospects,
campaigning in suburbia, leader-
ship development, and the
reinvolvement of senior leaders.
ATTENTION: Plantation, Coral Springs,
Jacaranda
YOUR PASSPORT IS COMING .
Women's Division
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
JGHTS 3 mg "W.0.1 mj nicotine. LIGHT 100* 13 mg."iw".V0 mj.mcotw. per cqwtne FTC Report MAY 78



PBge
ofOraatarFortLauderdale
FHfcy. Deennberi
Refugee
10.000
an TV horary in Ostaa. with more
mostly in
popular
crowded by
teenagers and
utntioni are non
Russians are
to learn about
m the wt and about the
State of Israel Many stated that
salt they hear the voice of
America they do not bear Ko!
Israel the voice of Israel.
-I WAS uiaateeed by their
deep easotaon in then* observance
of Jewish holidays and least
days." Goldman said
At a Sanchat Tora ceiebrauon.
and csssdren attended services m
the JDC club which also serves as
a synagogue For many of them it
was the first tune they attended a
religious service They listened
with rapt attention as the Rabbi
the fning of the
transmigrants
The JDC and HI AS. the
Jewish migration agency take
care only of those i
National Hadassah Leader To Speak
Mrs Henry (Rose*
vice president of National
w*he
InwiSi
tha
(of Dae 1
Mrs.
12.
at a
I to
I by the
_ Cnai chapter at Crystal
Lags Country Club Ob Wad
anadny. Dae 13. the
Shalom. Castle Gardens-.'
her la^rerrary-Gflnh.
Dae. 11. at a Gardens-Dane chapters wiL
brains at the Hohdny Ian sponsor a heirs an a at the
Hearth Pnb hosted by the West Hobday Inn Hearth Pub where
Broward and n mails Club- Mrs. Gokhnan wffl be the gnaat
Herri chapters. Ob Tnasdav. Dec.
Students Consecrated at Beth Israel
Friday evening. Dec. 1.
Alef Haifa: Rom
Richard Ehrbck. Jeffrey Gnbart.
Robyn Gnldnar. limit Kan.
Harlev Boaaataal. Michael
Serota.
Sharks. Tana Ssngnr Gary
and Floyd Yi
AM Jaffa David
Sandv Gordon. Jeffrey Hock-
berg. Jonathan I east ess Jason
Marucci. Marray May. Robert
Mondry Kjbe Potter. Robyn
Porter. Dvfk KjcbbbbMA. Stores
Schwartz. Jackie Saoouck. Gsry
Wembargar. Snsan Zapns. Scott
Gsasbnrg. Craaa Manrer and
MsrhaDe Lebovkx.
Scon Baker. ESsa
Gerbck. Erie
Haverty. Amy-
lb/ess Kraus. Lssa
Polaack and
Bar Mitzvah
RottGoidmmn
On
.Alef Tel Aviv Barbara
AARON GREENSPAN
Ob Satnrday. Dae 16. at 1030
Greenspan, son of
Marvyn Greenspan.
be cnled to the Torah as a
Mkzvak at
nuon Ta
Rol Ana. la honor of this ec
Mr and Mr*
the
the
on Friday Dae IS.
Thursday. Dec. U. a
wah Mrs. Goldman will
be hosted by the Oakland
Estates-A viva. Ft. Lauderdale-
Tasnar. Plantation-L'Chayur. and
Oriole-Scopus chapters at the
Hobday Inn Hearth Pub Later
in the day. at 5 p.m. a cocktail
party will be hosted by the
Pompsno-Gokk Metr chapter at
the Palm Airs home of Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Schwartz, also with
Mrs. Goldman.
Mrs. Ralph (Esther! Cannon,
president of the Florida Mid-
Coast Region, of which all these
chapters are members.
briefly on behalf of the
at several of the special
functions, al being held far the
benefit of the Hadassah Medical
Mrs Goldman, in addition to
_ vice president of National
Hadassah. is also press, radio
and TV chairman. She was also
chairman of the National
Hadassah convention recently
held in Israel and was a
Hadassah delegate to the 29th
World Zionist Congress held m
Jerusalem in February 1978 when
she eras elected Hadassah
Deputy to the Zionist Council of
the World Zionist Organisation.
J for the Sunrise Lakes Phase /
Strota. right, presented n award for
leusify leadership- to Shtpmrd
of the Bcmrd of the America*
has. aetordmg to Strotc
his life amd fortune to worthwhile phiianthropK
.j."* Sarofa served on the Executive Committee at
Sunrise I abet Phase I for the UJA Dm* At left is ftaJnJt
Fmchl
for the various
should be made with
sadrvidual chapters
Hadassah to Meet
Orkae-Scopus Chapter of He
snnminrse the following
er meetings Dae. U at
HMO kincheon at the
Hearth Pub. Holidav Inn.
An Oneg Shabbat
Henrietta Saold is
Dec 15 at 8 p.m at
r Jewish Center.
TW chapter Board of Directors
w asset Wednesday. Dec. 10 at
> am at the Boca Raton
Bnldmg. Margate The
ting is Dec 27 at
the Margate Jewish
who change directions in Vienna
on their arrival from the Soviet
Cnion. and elect to go on to the
Unked Sutes or other western
countries." Goldman noted
The rate of dropouts, ex-
tremely low when the emigration
began some years ago. has been
creeping steadily higher,
reaching more than GO percent m
recent months. The* co-,,.
the Jewish agency "
The JDC receives moat
funds for thes
programs in
countries from
federations and well*,
thtoogh the Unked
Appeal.
ese
Italv
and
and
r
ComiTaiinity Calendar
Doc. I
men* Ode Ee< Meeting Ooorfiold B'no B -
p m Women's Leogue fo' Isroel Woodionds Chop-e- I 0 f
Doc.f
Plantation Jewish Congregation Dinner Auction s-o,
Dinne' Temple Emonu-l Temple Beth Isroel Voung c^
Square Dance
Dtc.il
5 vemood Spaghetti Dinner and Fashion Show Temple Beth h
4pm Association of PorenH of Amsnton Isroe MsetK
Federation -2pm Federation function at Tower Cue Poet
Dinner
Doc.11
A .a HoOossoh Board 1 p m Tomar Hodaseoh noo to3[
B'noi B'nth Pompono 2941 Executive Board at Tempe Sholo
p m. Temple Beth Isroel Men's Club Board Co'a! Sprm
jene'o meeting -8pm Roy us. W. Broward Hooauah
luncheon Hodassoh Medical Organization luc-eon (
Heorth Pub. Plantation noon Irrvnrrory Wood :-di Ch
Brandeit University Board
Doc.12
Choi Group of Hodassoh Board Margate Jewish Center Su
Sunnte Jewish Center Men's CKb Board -1:30pm P|_
Jew.sn Cente' Sisterhood bowling a m Hebrew Day
Eecutive Board -8:15 pm Royus Hodassoh Board '
Men i $10 000 dinner a' Seymour Koptan's house Ac
B.SS. s Women's League for Israel Bonoventure Soaring
Dinner-Dance Country Club
Doc.13
Temple Ohel B'noi Rophael Sisterhood Boord -am* RamblewJ,
E ORT Lakes B'noi B'nth Women Plantation Jew BB Center I
Club -8pm. Lakes B'noi B'nth Women 12 30 p Su
Shalom Hodassoh Medical Organization Luncheon
Village Luncheon Choi ORT Invnrrary Theatre Show p.i
Century VillogeChai Luncheon at Crystal Logo Country Club-
Doc.14
Sholom Chapter of Hodassoh noon Temple Emonu-Ei Commit
-8pm B'noi B'nth Women Hope Chapss* Board 1 p.i
Shoshona Hodassoh Board Tomar Hodassoh Medico Orgoni;
Luncheon Hovenm Hodoasoh Boord Temple Emonu-B
Club p m Temple Beth Isroel Board Oriole Scopus I
Luncheon, guest speaker Century Village Choi Luncheon *l
Hebrew Day School -1 p m Century Village Function Crystoll
Country Club noon
Doc.IS
Temple Beth Israel USY Weekend Friends for Life nhl
sale and nominating of new off*
Doc. II
Temple Beth Isroel USY Weekend Hnfas Day School 'fund re
Jewish Community Center Chassidtc Festival at War
Auditorium
Doc.17
Temple Beth Israel Young Couplet Ptuotutmn Jewish Center!
raiser) Jewish Community Center Chessirl r. Fest>rol W
Memorial Auditorium Woodionds Chapter Inven-ory Bran
University Am and Crafn and Book Fow Feetnrol en Invertory f
Shopping Flora
Doc.II
Sholom Chapter of Hodossoh Board Avivo Hodassoh
inverrory B'noi B'nth Women Board P1ootOtn Je*'*r< Ct
S j'e-hood Sunnte Man's B'noi B'nth Zion lodge 7:48 a
Temple Beth ivoei Snterhood (5.000 Fnderotio
private home) Invnrrary ORT Castle Gardens Armon
Hodassoh Board 10 am
Doc.It
LChoyim Chopter of Hodassoh Margate rnm I'"" *
noon Ploniotion Jewish Center Saterhood bowling
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood -am a Temple Bern hrosl
Heart federation Boord of Dwnctors 7:30 p.ott-
Doc. 21
Temple Ohel B no., Rophael Sisterhood p.m. ^^
Hodassoh Tomer Hodassoh Boord Gilo* Hadassah p*r*
Jewish Center Sisterhood Moh Jong Marathon -8p^ '
Scopu* Hodossoh Boord at Boca Roton Bonk 9:30 p "
Jewish Center Sisterhood
Doc. 21
North Broword ORT Reg>on Board
m.uion Tamoro Hollonaa-e -
Women wh,te elephant sole)
Doc.22
^en sCircU
Temple Bath nroe Ye
Hollywood America*
' Hebrew Dov School Chonuko* Par-. *


Member 8,1978
The Jewish Ftor5r?GrSS!ffB5S
ea Organizations
nounce Events
POHAL RIDGE ORT
-Women's American ORT.
I Di(w Chapter, will hold
Jn and card party Dec. 14
FrM d m. at Wilton Manors
Vs Club, 600 N.E. 21at
^ Fort Lauderdale.
BERMUDA CLUB
lite Bermuda Club Herzl
jrof the Florida Mid-Coaat
, wj|l hold its next meeting
Wednesday. December 13, at 1
rt the recreation hall of
DUda Club. 6299 N.W. 57th
[Timarac.
t Herzl Chapter consists of
,uda Club residents only. A
ukah program haa been
^ for this meeting in
Brof the Festival of Lights.
NAIBRITH PRESIDENTS
j'nai B'rith Presidents Asso-
L of North Broward and
in Beach counties will meet
110. at 7 p.m. at Sea Garden
jtl, 615 N. Ocean Blvd.
mpano Beach,
(installation of officers, dinner,
ice and show are planned. Call
| Zucker of Tamarac for in-
ation.
HOLIDAY TRIP
|B'nai Brith Women Chapter
4 of Margate are sponsoring a
r day weekday holiday at the
Spa Hotel, on Belle Isle,
mi Beach, from Dec. 10 to
Lift
SUNRISE B'NAI
BRITH WOMEN
|Sunrise B'nai Brith Women,
1527 plans a Chanukah
ity at the next regular meeting
|Thursday. Dec. 7, at noon, at
Nob Hill Recreation Hall,
Sunset Strip, corner of
lAve.. Sunrise.
TAMAR HADASSAH
|Tamar Chapter of Hadassah
celebratt- the festival of
laukah with a candlelighting
lemony at its regular meeting
Monday. Dec. 11. at 12:30
n. at the Lauderdale Lakes
ply Hall. The birthday of
tta Szold, founder of
asah, will also be commem-
kated with a reading by Elsie
later, program chairperson.
reshments will be served.
lembers and friends of
adassah are welcome.
WEST BROWARD
BRANDEIS WOMEN
[The West Broward Chapter of
pndeis University National
pnen's Committee plans a
1-up membership mini-lunch
itv to take place on Wed-
nesday. Dec. 6, at Deicke
Auditorium. Ruth Horowitz,
membership vice-president,
announces that entertainment
will be provided by a local choral
group, the Oriole Singers.
Members have been asked to
bring along books for the annual
Brandeis Book Sale which
provides funds to support the
Brandeis University libraries and
scholarships.
TAMARAC B'NAI
B'RITH WOMEN
B'nai B'rith Women Tamarac
Chapter No. 1479 will hold a
regular meeting on Thursday,
Dec. 21 at the Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 N.W. 57th St. at
12:15 p.m.
The program will feature an
original playlet by Syd Plevy in
observance of Chanukah and
participants will be members of
B'nai B'rith Women. New
members are wekome.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
LAKESCHAPTER
B'nai B'rith Women Lakes
Chapter No. 1513 will have their
regular meeting Wednesday,
Dec. 13 at 12:30 p.m. at
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
There will be a Chanukah
program featuring Hawaiian
Gardens Choral Group.
SUNRISE JEWISH
CENTER SISTERHOOD
A Chanukah celebration will be
held at the next meeting of the
Sunrise Jewish Sisterhood, Wed-
nesday, Dec. 20, at the Temple.
Members are asked to bring a gift
with their name on it for the
Chanukah grab bag. The meeting
starts at 11:30 a.m. and refresh-
ments will be available.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN,
OCEAN CHAPTER
B'nai B'rith Women, Ocean
Chapter, No. 1628. Fort Lauder-
dale, will hold a regular meeting,
Dec. 14, at 12:30 p.m. at North
Beach Medical Center, 2835 No.
Ocean Blvd.. Fort lauderdale in
the Service Center, lower level.
The program will be on "Dolls
for Democracy," presented by
Mrs. Norma Jay. Ms. Pat
Schneider, manager of the Gait
Branch of the American Savings
& Loan Association of Florida,
will present the chapter with a
Menorah, and there will be a
candlelighting ceremony. There
will also be a Chanukah Grab
Bag. Refreshments will be
served.
I? chayim!
AmeriM'sNalPrBiieJiiice.
How Your Federation Money
Is Allocated
Year End Figures: 1978 Total Campaign: $2,230,000
NATIONAL *
OVERSEAS PROGRAMS
.9 "
ADMINISTRATION
It DUES
LOCAL
PROGRAMS
13.6
Chaplaincy
Community Relations Committee
Foundations
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian
LOCAL PROGRAMS:*
Public Relations
Social Welfare Emergency Fund
Tay Sachs
WECARE
Young Leadership
Hebrew Day School
HIHel
Jewish Family Service
Nutrition Program
BBYO
Students Perform in Chanukah Festival
The Hebrew Day School's
Chanukah Happening program
will be presented as part of the
Chanukah Festival, sponsored by
the B'nai B'rith Women of Sun-
rise. Chapter No. 1527 at the
Sunrise Music Theatre on
Sunday. Dec. 24, at 2 p.m.
The Chanukah Happening is
comprised of songs, dancing, and
a skit. The children from pre-
kindergarten through fourth
grades will be participating as
well as some of the parents.
Mrs. Anita Perlman, past
international president of B'nai
B'rith Women and founder of
B'nai B'rith Girls and current
president of the JCCOF Fort
Lauderdale, will be keynote
speaker. The B'nai B'rith Girls
will serve as ushers and also
participate in singing at the
festival. Coordinating and chair-
ing this event will be the current
president. Harriet Weinroth, and
past presidents. Helaine Paress
Chanukah Relay
' The Jewish Federation of
South Broward's first Chanukah
Relay Torch Run starts Wed-
nesday, Dec. 20, at 6:15 p.m.
from Young Circle in Hollywood.
A lighting ceremony is planned
at 7 at Temple Beth Shalom.
and Ida Kostoff. Director of the
Hebrew Day School, Mrs. Fran
Merenstein and her chairperson,
Mrs. Theo Armstead, will be
correlating the children's
segment of the Chanukah
Festival.
Some 150 guests attended the
Fourth Annual Autumn Ball of
the Hebrew Day School of Fort
Lauderdale with the theme of
"Help us raise the roof."
Rabbi Philip Labowitz gave
the invocation and was followed
by Cantor Maurice Neu leading
the Hatikvah and Star Spangled
Banner. Mrs. Fran Merenstein.
director of the Hebrew Day
School, welcomed the guests on
behalf of the children. David
Jackowitz spoke to the group as
president of the school and as a
parent in the school.
An auction was held for
weekends at hotels. David
Jackowitz, president of the
Hebrew Day School, officiated as
auctioneer. The proceeds of the
evening will aid the Hebrew Day
School in its move for the next
school year to the JCC site at the
Florida Air Academy.
Chairpersons of the evening
were Mr. and Mrs. Joel Reinstein
and Mr. and Mrs. Martin Lip-
nack.
Diamonds Rings Watches Gold Jewelry
Priced Below Wholesale Cost
Appraisal Permitted: Money Back Guarantee
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magniUcent Beth-El Sephardtc
Synagogue tee off on some of the
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Stxjp glamorous boutlqu* And
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regular schedules from New *xk. I
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largest privately-owned airline |
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lour includes choice of luxury .
hotels... continental breakfasts...
sightseeing, much, much morel
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See your travel agent Or send I
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Grtattr Fort Lauderdale
P*fcy. December!
J Jewish Community Center Presents
Members of the Jewish Community Center Day Camp
Advisory Committee are (left to right, seated) Neddie Lynn,
chairperson; Penny Rubin, youth director; and Ivy Levine.
Standing are Eda Lang, Elaine Cohn, Ruth Tannenbaumand
Joan Jacobs.
Summer Day Camp Slated
Another "first" is coming for
the children of the Fort
Lauderdale Jewish Community
Center. This summer all children
who enroll in the JCC Summer
Day Camp will be the first
summer campers to enjoy the
new facilities at the former
Florida Air Academy. 6501 Weat
Sunrise Boulevard, Fort
Lauderdale.
Penny Rubin, youth director,
and the Day Camp Advisory
Committee have set the dates for
the two four week sessions. They
are: June 26-July 20 and July 23-
August 17.
Members of the Advisory
Committee are: Chairperson
Neddie Lynn, Ivy Levine, Eda
Lang, Elaine Cohn. Ruth Tan-
nenbaum and Joan Jacobs.
The Day Camp will have three
divisions: Pre-School three
vears old (as of June 1) to five
years (entering kindergarten).
Camp Kadima entering first
grade to entering fifth grade.
Tween Camp entering sixth
grade to entering eighth grade.
"A fantastic program of water
sports, baseball, football, arts
and crafts, musk, and dance is
planned in our new facility," said
Ms. Rubin. "The children will
have room to do gymnastics, be
creative, sing, dance, learn
camping skills, swim, dive, or act
in plays," announced Bill Gold-
stein. "It's like moving into a
new house where everyone has
his own room and the space to
enjoy it."
Field trips to Miami
Seaquarium, Crandon Park Zoo,
ice skating and roller skating
rinks are scheduled. Weekly
barbeques and Oneg Shabbats
are planned.
For more information contact
Penny Rubin.
EYES FOR THE NEEDY'
WECARE "New Eyes for the
Needy" Chairman Edythe
Morgano reports a new collection
campaign is under way for used
eyeglasses, frames and lenses to
be shipped to the New Eyes for
the Needy, Inc. in Short Hills.
N.J. Discarded costume jewelry,
watches, silver-plated items and
items with base metal are also
needed. She suggests that
organizations get behind this
project and keep her busy
shipping cartons to this world-
wide distribution center. Drop-off
point is the Jewish Community
Center, attention: Hilda Rob-
bins, WECARE coordinator.
WINTER WONDERLAND'
A "Winter Wonderland" is
coming to the Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Community Center. Three
days of vacation activities are
planned at Camp Kadima, Dec.
26. 27, and 28, at the new JCC
facility, the present Florida Air
Academy. 6501 W. Sunrise
Boulevard.
"All children who enroll (ages:
kindergarten through fifth grade)
will be the first people to use our
new place," says youth director
Penny Rubin. Hours will be 9
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Reservations
dose Dec. 20. For more in-
formation and registration call
Penny Rubin.
CH AM KAH CELEBRATION
The Adult Club of the Jewish
Community Center of Fort
Lauderdale invites the public to a
Chanukah Celebration, "The
Shiddach." a musical presented
by The American Yiddish
Players on Tuesday, Dec. 26, at 1
p.m. at the Lauderdale Lakes
new City Hall.
Tickets must be purchased in
advance at JCC.
BRIDGE CLASSES
Bridge classes at the Jewish
Community Center of Fort
Lauderdale began with Contract
Bridge on Dec. 4 from 12 to 2
Eda Solon, who moved to Fort Lauderdale from Yonkers, N.Y.,
where she taught early childhood education, is new chairman of
the Hospital Visitation Committee of WECARE. At right is
Maurice Meyer, who has served as chairman since the inception
of the WECARE Volunteer Program. According to Rovi Faber,
honorary WECARE general chairman, he has "earned the
respect of the Center staff, his co-workers and the many
patients he visited in the hospitals." He will continue as a
hospital volunteer.
State Rep. Fred Lippman will
be honored at a testimonial
dinner, sponsored by the
Jewish National Fund of Bro-
ward County, on Saturday,
Dec. 16. This announcement is
made by Dr. Morton Malav-
sky, chairman of the Broward
Council, and Edythe and
Spencer Schoem, chairpersons
of the dinner-dance. CBS com-
mentator Bob Evans will re-
port on the Mideast. The
event will be in the Temple
Beth Shalom ballroom with a
social hour at 7 p.m. and
dinner at 8.
At the recent WECARE Recognition Day, Anita Perlman,
president of the Jewish Community Center, presented Frank
Morgano with an award for his efforts on behalf of WECARE
Volunteer Program, Jewish Community Center and the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. Frank has been with
WECARE Volunteer Program since its inception and has
attended many of the events sponsored by Jewish Community
Center and Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
We do business
the right way.
1700 W Oakland Park SI yd .
Ft Lauderdale. FI* lllll
Phone Hi DM
Rovi Faber, founder and honorary WECARE general chair,
was presented a bronze plaque by Anita Perlman, president]
the Jewish Community Center, on behalf of WECARE Vq
teer Program, Jewish Community Center and the Jtwti
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, "for her tireless tfi
and dedicated leadership and inspiration." The WECA-
Volunteer Program is the community services department]
the Jewish Community Center office.
p.m. Intermediate bridge began
Dec. 7 from 10 to 12 noon, and
beginners bridge starts Friday,
Dec. 8 from 10 to 12 noon.
Registration is being accepted
for all courses.
Starting Monday, Jan. 15,
"Body Movements," a new
concept of conditioning will begin
classes. Yoga, slimnastics. and
Tai-Chi will be part of the course
tought by Claire Tuffie. Sessions
are from 9:30 to noon. The
classes will be at 7473 NW 4
Street, Planation.
T/w Munidpml Bond
Halpert,
Oberst
and
Company
B
line.
ma.
4MHI
07*111
C MM1U
Direct tan cj
talanj.
v.
V.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
BAGS-BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
HOWARD
~|PER A
ACKACINC
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT IAUDERDAIE
ARIEKADURI presents
1Q7ft TENTH ANNIVERSARY
liracli Chawidic festival
NEW YORK POST
"Something of a miracla"
NEW YORK TIMES
"Open spirit and rhythmic"
N.Y. DAILY NEWS
"Grooving to tight sound
N^\
song
'dance .music *
TonniDm'n'ODD
Sponsored by Jewish Community of
At WAR MEMORIAL
The AUDITORIUM
Ft. ImtiOenU*
Two ru*
Ptrfor manca OW
Sat. Eve. Dec. 16 8:30 p.m. Sun. Mat. Dae. 17 2:30P *
Admission $6.50 A $7.50 Admission $5.50 50
Tickets Available at Jewish Community
Center 2990 N.W. S3 Ave. Ft. Laud.
Also at Auditorium Box Office
For Information, Reservation and Group
Discounts Call 464-7676 or 925-4466


, December M978_
The Jewish Floridian of Greats Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
*x*
. warn
^nf Romanoff, general campaign chairman of the Jewish
Ration of Greater Fort Lauderdale, meets with Evelyn
mTt UJA consultant for Cenury Village, and Irving
ion, past Century Village chairman and chairman of tele-
\Chai Lunches Scheduled
Margate U.J.A
Committee
Fourteen residential areas were
represented by 40 delegates at a
recent meeting of the Greater
Margate U.J.A. Committee.
As members learned new ways
U> solicit contributions, Sid
Klein, a delegate from Oriole Golf
and Tennis II noted, "Each of us
owes a special payment of dues
called Tzedakah to the memory of
our parents who came here and
enabled us to enjoy the freedoms
possible nowhere else. A sizeable
contribution to U.J.A. would be a
small measure of that apprecia-
tion."
_, and Martin Rosen, chair-
of the Century Village Chai
Ueons have set the dates of
[13 and 14 for these evente.
, Dec. 13. Sam and Mary
my will receive honors for
r numerous contributiona to
land world Jewry.
On Dec. 14 Abe Rosenblatt will
be the honoree at the Century
Village luncheon where he will be
lauded for his many services to
Israel and all of mankind. Tickets
for these events are still available
and can be obtained by con-
tacting the chairmen.
T
I

?'
.
thard Romanoff, general campaign chairman of the Jewish
tration of Greater Fort Lauderdale, with Jean and Martin
bn. Chai luncheon chairmen.
Day School Students
\Learn Tzedukah Concept
,/s Part of the Hebrew Day School's Thankagiving program
children learned the integral, Judaic concept of Tzedukah
"trough participation in a canned goods drive.
The Jewish Family Service* of Broward County in HoUywood
"9*0 in the project. Needy Ruaaian families who have recently
"?located to the Hollywood area were the recipients of the
^nnedgooda.
The children of the Hebrew Day School, their families and
*nds collected the canned goods that would enable others to
"ve a Thanksgiving feaat. On Nov. 21. Mrs. Deborah Coalow,
ntral intake social worker of the Jewiah Family Service, ac-
ywa the donation. The director of the Hebrew Day School,
*" "ran Merenatein, and Belle Harden, a pre-kindergarten
Indent of the Hebrew Day School and daughter of the
'MBksgiving Day Program Chairperson, Mra. AnnaJean
n"aen. presented the canned good*.
.l.\more meaningful aspect of Thankagiving was attained by
^children of the Hebrew Day School because of their active
f"n "i carrying out the mitzvah of Tzedukah." aaid Fran
wensuin. director.

Co-chairmen Harry Glugover
presided, assisted by William
Katzberg.
The next general meeting will
be Wednesday, Dec. 13, at 10
a.m. at Congregation Beth Hillel.
Quote of the Week
"Moslems have Mecca and
Medina and then Jerusalem;
Christians have many capitals
and then Jerusalem; Catholics
have the Vatican and then
Jerusalem; the Jews have
Jerusalem, and then Jerusalem,
and Jerusalem, and Jerusalem."
Israeli Ambassador Simcha
Dinitz in an address to the 47th
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations.
The following U.J.A. delegates were part of a group of 40
representatives from 14 residential complexes in the Greater
Margate area meeting at the Margate Jewish Center. Front row
(left to right) Jennie Raemer, president of Orly Hadassah;
Lillian Hershkowitz, president of Pioneer Women; Mildred
Tell, past president of B'nai B'rith Women Margate Chapter.
Standing (left to right) Harry Gorshy, president of Margate
B'nai B'rith; Selma Corn, president of Margate Chapter of
Hadassah; Doris Rich, president of ORT Women's Associa-
tion; Harry Rich, commander of Jewish War Veterans, Post
No. 503.
YOUNG ADULTS MISSION TO
ISRAEL. .
A rare opportunity to search tor your roots and ace your future
both at the same time.
COMING THIS SUMMER
Jewiah Federation of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave
Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 33311
For information, call Robin Berkowttz,
484-8200
CAMP REPRESENTATIVE
WANTED
GOOD MEMORIES OP OVER
NtGHT CAMP? HELP US BRING
THE SAME GOOD TIME TO
CHILDREN FROM YOUR ARIA.
N.Y. STATE COED CHILDRENS
CAMP NEEDS LOCAL REPRE-
SENTATIVE. FOR DETAILS
WRITE BOX CRW, THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN, P.O. BOX 111*73
MIAMI, FLA. 33101
^"
Broward County Employment Opportunity
KOSHER FOOD INSPECTOR
_ $13,875 18,204
Inspects estabi ishments mi ling or offering Kosher food. R equlrcs knowledge of
Orthodox Hebrew religious requirements regarding slaughter and pr epar at ion el
Kosher meats and feed in order to enforce Broward County Kosher Food
Ordinance.
Applicants must send detailed resume to:
Kosher Food Inspector Selection Committee
c/o Rabbi Mothe E. Bomzer
32S1 Stirling Road
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33314
Closing date for receipt ol applications
December 22,1978.
_______________EQUALOPPQRTUNITY EMPLOYER M/P___________________
JudrtlCnsI
NEW YORK POST
A Oema Shares imernahonai Release
STARTS TODAY!
V_^4 mil i



Page 10
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
How the Nightmare Started
Wannsee Conference
back at these evenu,' an,
looking at the German, oh.
one is still amaied that
Kristallnacht Shocked With Its Suddenness nt?
By TERENCE PRITTIE
London Chronicle Syndicate
Forty years is, indeed, a long,
long time; but the "night of the
broken glass" the glass of the
windows of countless Jewish
homes, shops, and synagogues
somehow seems even longer ago,
a piece of history belonging to a
completely different world.
Looking back to that terrible
night of November 9, 1938, one
begins to wonder whether such
things really happened the way
we are told that they did
countless Jews beaten and even
killed; 26,000 arrested in the next
few days, a collective fine of a
thousand million marks slapped
on the survivors; the smoke of
burning synagogues going up
into the skies. Was it really,
could it have been, as bad as
Hi-*-
The shock of "Reich Crystal
Night" was its suddenness.
Oppression of the Jews of
Germany existed already. Three
years earlier, the Nuremberg
Racial Laws had declared Jews to
be second-class citizens, and had
forbidden marriage between Jews
and Christians.
In April, 1936, Jews had been
ejected from the press; in Sep-
tember. 1938, from the legal
profession. In October, Jews had
their passports marked with a
"J" and they learned that from
January, 1939, they would have
to carry special identity-cards.
They were, periodically, bulbed,
abused, even spat upon. But next
to nobody was prepared for the
orgy of brutual violence on Nov.
9.
I WAS IN Germany only a
short time before, as a very
young and uninformed student,
living for over six months at the
home of the Graf Pappenheim in
Munich. Outwardly, everything
seemed so normal. People went
about their business and their
pleasures in much the same
matter-of-fact way as in the
England of that time perhaps
with more enthusiasm and zest.
The young mostly seemed full
of hope for the future; they were
outwardly happy, for indeed so
much was done for them with
cheap tickets to theatres and
opera, cheap travel, cheap sport.
They were even told to be happy;
the Nazi Kraft durch Freud*
(literally, "strength through
joy") program was a kind of
eternal glee-campaign. The
young were told, over and over
again, that the future was theirs,
and in that future they must
build an ever-stronger, more
glorious German Reich. It
seemed harmless enough.
Of course, a newspaper like the
official Nazi Voelkischer
Beobachter was often full of
complaints against the Treaty
of Versailles, against the Poles
and Czechs, against "in-
ternational" capitalism,
sometimes, too, against the Jews.
But attacks in print on the Jews
were largely left to obscene
"rags" like the Stuermer, the
paper of Jew-baiter Julius
Streicher.
ITS CARTOONS were grossly,
lewdly insulting. Yet most self-
respecting Germans regarded the
Stuermer as pornography or, at
best, a somewhat vulgar medium
for working off spleen. Slogans
went up on walls Die Juden
and unseres Verhamgnis ("the
Jews are our misfortune"); but
there, again, people were not
inclined to treat such matters
seriously. Nazism, one was told
by apparently sensible Germans,
Adolf Hitler: for the 'mitlaeufer'
Forty years ago this month, Jews and their property in
Germany were attacked savagely on the terrible Crystal
Night. Author and journalist Terence Prittie, who was in
Germany a short time before, writes here of the situation
then, and says that the Jewish world can never, for one
moment, forget, and the rest of the world needs to be
everlastingly reminded.
had to nave some obvious enemy,
at home as well as abroad.
For the Nazis meant to unify
the German people, and unity is
always more easily achieved if
there is a recognizable enemy at
hand. The democratic political
parties had all been abolished; so
had the trade unions. "Ordinary"
crime was checked with a heavy
hand; indeed, the Nazis claimed
this as one of their most striking
achievements. The Jews were
simply "available" as
scapegoats.
They had been demeaned by
the Nuremberg Racial Laws, and
there were few Germans indeed.
who were prepared to object to
that; but actual physical per-
secution was shrugged off as
barely a possibility. This was
why so many Germans were
completely bewildered when
Kristallnacht took place; their
bewilderment increased by the
fact that Nazi storm-troopers
dressed, purposely, in ordinary
civilian clothes for the occasion
which was staged as an
ostensible display of Volkszorn,
popular disgust with the Jews.
IN BERLIN, citizens tele-
phoned the police to say that
rioters were on the rampage. In
Swabia, there were "funny"
stories to be told; thus the storm-
troopers of Goeppingen were said
to have refused to molest "their"
Jews, but consented to assail
those of nearby Schwaebisch
Gmund, whose storm-troopers
did their job for them in Goep-
pingen. There was a tendency,
not long after the events, to
suggest that the whole affair
might have been "a mistake,"
which would not recur.
Yet in Munich, earlier in that
year, it was possible to sense the
undercurrent of uncertainty
bordering on fear. The Pap-
penheim family consisted of the
Graff and his wife. She was
courageous and un-
compromising; storm-troopers
who bothered the family's maid-
of-all-work for contributions to
their charities were sent about
their business, and she spoke
invariably of the Nazis with
dislike and contempt. (It was a
myth that Nazism was essen-
tially a "right-wing" movement
which embraced the aristocracy;
if some of its members accepted
Nazism at the outset, they
generally became quickly
disenchanted).
She regarded the Nazis as an
organized rabble. So did most of
those German conservatives, who
had been prepared to underwrite
a temporary "pact" with the
Nazis, as a safeguard against the
supposed menace of Com-
munism.
GRAF PAPPENHEIM'S
attitude was very different from
his wife's. He was a very typical
Mitlaeufer, one of the millions of
"time-servers," whose behavior
was conditioned solely by the
desire to avoid trouble for
themselves and their families. He
had nothing in particular to say
in favor of the Nazis, but he
wanted to hear nothing said
against them. He was one of
those many Germans who dimly
supposed that the Nazis would
become more "moderate" with
the passage of time, that
whatever Hitler had written in
Mein Kampf was for popular con-
sumption only in so far as
political impetus was needed in
order to capture political power.
What, for that matter, hoc'
Hitler really written in Mein
Kampf? For although every
German had heard of the book,
virtually none of them seemed to
have read it and understood it.
There was an "excursion," by
bus, to Dachau concentration
camp; it was, I rather think,
included in a round trip which
took in the Schloss at
Schleisseheim. We climbed out of
the bus and stared vaguely
through Dachau's front gate. The
bus conductor acted as unofficial
"guide"; the people inside, he
explained, were "enemies of the
State," but he seemed to have no
idea what happened to them
there.
IN GERMANY itself, the
subject of Dachau was taboo; it
was safer not to talk about such a
place at all, and to assume that it
was a kind of "corrective" jail.
For many Germans, the
concentration camps remained a
mystery; they were encouraged
to let it be so. And while Jews
might be openly reviled and
bullied, they were usually
deported bei Nacht and Nebel in
the dark hours when the streets
were empty, to death-camps
which were almost always
outside Germany's borders, in
the limbo of occupied territories.
Kristallnacht, then, triggered
off the phase of deliberate per-
secution of Germany's Jews,
sandwiched between an era of
mere discrimination and the last,
atrocious phase of planned ex-
termination inaugurated by the
bariam.
ONE PART of the
certainly, is that 7o per "3
the present population of
many has grown up
democratic government
never experienced Nazism
practical sense.
More than half the popuj
of the Federal Republic were if
well after it ended. Thev 1
quality of national speakers i
we have brought to this
munity."
They have grown up an
the futility of war. If they i_
any reminder, it is provided!
the division of their com,
OBVIOUSLY, it is h
young Germans today to feeti
sense of guilt for what, in i
cases, were the sins, not oft
fathers, but of their
Parents. The first
resident, Theodor
pronounced favor of a "i
shame." To feel that,
becoming rather more difl
as the past recedes. Rut
many young Germans have I
it, and done something about i
Aktion Suehneitic
(Operation Atonement),
whose banner so many you
Germans have gone to Israeli
demonstrate in a very pri
manner how they want to
that country, is unique in its i
The Federal German Republj
has, of course, made mati
"restitution" on a massive i
This is no place for
recapitulation of the vi
impressive figures. What
more operative is that
aid has, after a slightly
start, been given very readily.
THE STORY of
restitution is not over;
decisions need, periodically, tolj
taken, and German help ch
neled afresh. Once, it was I
difficult for Israelis to accept t
help. It will become less diftl
although there can never bt|
time when the Jewish world i
pretend to forget the Ho
instigated by Hitler.
This anniversary of "Cry*
Night" is the dreadful obverses]
a celebration. The cries of paino
that one night will echo downt
corridors of time.
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1 December 8.1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
250 at Century Village UJA Campaign Party
Henry L. Peck, general
m of the Century Village
j jeish Appeal Campaign,
unced that a aucceeeful
"j! party for the benefit of
lui79 Fedt'ration-UJA Cam-
, kicked off this year "a drive.
v 250 quests pledging a
Dum contribution of 100
familv participated in the
on The tfuest speaker of
lining *as Rabbi Maxwell
of Temple Emanu-El of
B Beach
,1 Peck had high praiae for
grd Berne, chairman of the
til party and his committee.
urd Berne has done an
lional job of organization,
gating in a most successful
off of the 1979 Century
p UJA Campaign. His
nitment to I srael and Jewish
Ivhal is unquestionable."
reported that over
[oOO was contributed to the
^ as a result of this event. Col.
t reported that two luncheons
[being planned for Dec. 13 and
U under the direction of
,and Martin Rosen and two
_kfasts under the leadership
[Harry Simons and Evelyn
Tickets for theae func-
i are now on sale.
Max Dickstein, outgoing general chairman, receives award of
honor from Max Tochner, vice president of Century Village
East.
Frances Nusbaum, programming chairman, with Rabbi David
Berent of Temple Beth Israel.
United Jewish Appeal Sponsors
|40th Anniversary Essay Contest
|NEW YORK As part of ita
i anniversary of service to the
ah people, the United Jewish
eal will sponsor an essay
test for high school students
the United States and Israel, it
i announced by Irwin S. Field,
i UJA national chairman. The
for the contest is "UJA
ty Years of Jewish Lifeline."
[ In order to emphasize that this
is a learning experience,
I to minimize the competitive
e, UJA will recognize the
ipation of all entrant* by
oting them an official cer-
ate of achievement. There
U, moreover, be no ranking of
in the United State*: the
ors of the 10 beat eaaaya will
be given a round trip to
el to enable them to examine
first hand the subject* ex-
in their eaaaya. While
t, they will have a one-day
1 tour by the United Jewiah
HE ISRAELI firat prise
will receive a three-year
veraity tuition scholarship;
second prize winner, a two-
tuition scholarship; and the
prize winner will receive a
?year tuition scholarship.
Those wishing to participate
"y obtain entry forms until
P* 15 from their local Jewish
federations and Boards of
ish Education or from the
Mtional UJA office, 1290
fvenue of the Americas. New
F. N.Y. 10019. The winners
be announced on May 2.
!''' simultaneously in
asalem and New York. May
1 is Israel's Independence
We hope that students will
< themselves of materials
1mK to Jewish survival
er the Holocauat, the set-
nent of displaced persons, the
** of Israel, and the
ding and renewal of the
wy of Jewish life, in aU of
ch the UJA has played a key
*. said Field.
The contest will be supervised
f> an advisory committee of
7"nB American Jewiah
Jcators Dr. Alvin I. Schiff.
nan of it* at earing cotn-
uu*. said: "We hope that
y young people will take
opportunity to familiarise
""selves wan this vital period
' **h history and forge a new
" *ith the Jewish heritage of
r^n'tarianism. which has been
"""I- bv UJA in its out-
standing record of achievement
over 40 years."
IN ADDITION to Dr. Schiff.
who is executive vice president of
the Board of Jewish Education of
Greater New York, and Issachar
Miron, national director of
creative and educational pro-
grams of the United Jewish
Appeal, who serves as the
coordinator of the contest ac-
tivities, the steering committee is
composed of leading Jewish
educators and representatives of
Jewiah education bureaus and
youth organizations.
The steering committee in
formation is comprised of:
Donald Adelman, executive
director of the American Zionist
Youth Foundation; Dr. Shimon
Frost, acting director, American
Association of Jewish Education;
Rabbi Robert Hirt. director,
National Commission on Torah
Education, Yeshiva University;
Rabbi Melvin L. Libman,
director of the Rabbinic Cabinet
and director of the Faculty
Advisory Cabinet of the United
Jewish Appeal; Rabbi Stephen
A. Schafer, director, National
Federation of Temple Youth;
Rabbi Samuel Schafler,
Superintendent of the Board of
Jewish Education of
Metropolitan Chicago; Dr.
Morton Siegel, director, Com-
mission on Jewish Education of
the United Synagogue of
America; Rabbi Daniel B. Syme,
national director of education of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations.
A "Dry Bones" cartoon from
the Jerusalem Post has been
dedicated to the contest by
Yaacov Kirschen, creator of the
moat popular daily cartoon in the
paper. The name "Dry Bones" is
symbolic. It is taken from the
Book of Ezekiel, written in the
Sixth Century B.C.e., in which
the Prophet foresaw the rebirth
of Israel from destruction to
redemption.
Col. Henry Peck, general chairman, Century Village campaign,
with Rabbi Maxwell Berger of Temple Emanu-El, Miami
Beach; and Bernard Berne, chairman of cocktail party for
benefit of campaign.
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Page 12
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
F^y. December*
Zolls to Receive Bonds Honor
Rabbi Leonard and Molly Zoll
will be the recipients of the Israel
Generation Award at the Temple
Beth Orr Night in Israel
scheduled Saturday. Dec. 16. at 8
p.m.. in cooperation with the
State of Israel Bonds
Organization. Rollin Parker is
honorary chairman and co-
chairmen of the event are
Lawrence S. Johnson and Gary
Fagelman.
The Zolls came to Temple Beth
Orr two years ago. The Rabbi is
president of the American Jewish
Congress and serves as chaplain
of the Jewish Federation Rabbi
Zoll has specialized in Jewish
education and its relationship to
the Christian community. Mrs.
Zoll is director of education at
Temple Beth Orr and has
developed a program of Jewish
studies there.
The co-chairmen said that the
Zolls are prime examples of a
couple working tirelessly for the
Jewish people at home and
abroad.
Guest entertainer for the Night
in Israel will be Emil Cohen, a
well-known American Jewish folk
humorist.
Rabbi and Mrs. Zoll
Jules Lustig to Receive Bonds Honor
The Israel Solidarity Award
will be presented to Jules Lustig
at the Holiday Springs Con-
dominium-Night in Israel, Wed-
nesday. December 20 at 7:30
p.m.. in cooperation with the
State of Israel Bonds Organiza-
tion, according to chairman Sam
LezeD.
Lustig has been long active in
Jewish communal affairs. He is a
member of Holiday Springs B'nai
B'rith and chairman of the
Yiddish Conversation Group. He
has been a strong supporter ot
the Israel Bond Organization and
was chairman last year. Lustig
and his wife Rose have been
champions of the Jewish State
since its inception and according
to Lexell "it is fitting that they be
chosen to receive this honor.
Emil Cohen, an American
Jewish Folk Humorist will be the
guest entertainer at the event.
Co-chairmen of the event are Joe
Geller. Lennie Raemer and Leo
Zimmerman.
Jules Lustig
Hawaiian Gardens Phase IV was the scene of a Sight in Israel, sponsored by the State of Israel
Bond Organization when the women residents of the building were honored for their long
service to the people of Israel and the Jewish community in this area Seated (from left) are
Natalie Levy, Rhoda Kimmel and Jean Langenthal Standing (from left) are Lillian Kimmel.
Delia D. Alpert, Hannah Spitalnik, chairman Harry Kimmel. Frances Seidman and Anne L.
F rum kin.
UNESCO Raps Israel- What Else is New?
PARIS (JTAl The
UNESCO Conference Monday
adopted an Arab-sponsored
resolution condemning Israel for
allegedly depriving Palestinian
Arabs in the Israeli-administered
territories of their rights to
culture and education.
After the vote was taken
confirming an earlier resolution
adopted in commission, the
Israeli delegate. Ambassador
Amiel Najar. told the conference:
"This has nothing to do with
culture or education it is part
of the Arab political war against
Israel."
THE CONFERENCE, which
voted 55-6 with 27 abstaining,
reendorsed the earlier 1974 and
1976 resolutions blaming Israel.
It also called on the
organization's director general.
Amadou Mukhtar M'bow, to
send a UNESCO mission to
investigate Israeli-sponsored
educational and cultural faculties
"occupied Jerusalem."
The Israeli delegation had
earlier said that Israel will not
allow another UNESCO mission
to investigate inside Israel and
Israeli administered territories.
The Israeli stand was upheld
by the Canadian delegate. Yvon
Beaulne. who said. "The
resolution is so harsh as to make
it virtually impossible for Israel
to carry out."
T" S. GENERAL conference
was also expected to approve
another Arab-sponsored reso-
lution accusing Israel of
damaging the Arab character of
Jerusalem and of carrying out
"illegal" archaeologic diggings.
ESCOs director general
admitted to the conference that
he withheld a report of a previous
mission sent to investigate
educational conditions in Israel
M'bow said the six-member
mission returned with five
to. Use Wt Btok. Gaza and repor^^d a covering letter from
its chief. Paul Marc Henry.
The director-general said he
did not release Henry's letter
because it was "mainly political."
M'bow said: "For two years,
{ NESCO has been harangued
and attacked for having become a
political organization. The same
people who attacked us then.
attack us now because I did not
submit a paper that had a
definite political coloration.
Political matters are for the
United Nations. not for
UNESCO."
M'BOW concluded: Never
have I approached this matter
from a political standpoint."
The United States and most
Western delegations had sup-
ported earlier Israeli accusations
charging M'bow with having
edited pro-Israeli findings out of
the report. These delegations
privately said after the director
general's speech that they were
not satisfied with his ex-
planations.
Ben Roisman (left) presents former baseball player flofi
Roberts (second from left) with the City of Peace Award ofl
State of Israel Bond Organization at the first annual Spo{
Day in memory of the Israeli Olympic athletes slain in Mun
in 1972. The full day of golf and tennis culminated with
Roberts Tribute Dinner. Helping make the presentation
Stan Musial (third from left) and Marshall Berwick,
chairmen of Sports Day. Roisman is Israel Bonds Country ci
Chairman.
Matthew Takella 'left) receives the Israel Solidarity Awardl
fate of Israel Bond Organization at a Salute to Israeli
Lauderdale Oaks Takella was honored for his /ongnsj
devotion and den to the economic development oflsr
Making the presentation Schaffer (center), entertain
ami Manns- His. chairman.
pvtr"
Moe Polsky (left) was the recipient of the Israel Solic
Award of the State of Israel Bonds Organization at area
night in Israel at Hawaiian Gardens VIII. Polsky received \
honor for his many years of service to Jewish causes andt
dedication to the economic development of Israel. Polsky\
pictured with (from left) Mrs. Polsky, Mrs. Hy Apptl
chairman of the evening, Hy Appel.
'Wearable Art'at Discovery Cente\
On Friday. Dec. 8. The
Discovery Center of Fort
Lauderdale will present
Wearable Art." a showing of
handmade ta*hion.s
l show will highlight the
original creations and designs of
'Judie Coleman. Rosanna Sac-
cocio and Pat Golay who have
extended their media into the
area of wearable art.
Moat of the fashions of
artists will be modeled on tra
evening during a wine and a*
recaption, from 8-10 p.m. '
public is invited to attend obi
evening Those who c
attend may be able to**
works on dfcplay throughout
Holiday Season at The Di*^
Center.


TKeJtwish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
,erican ORT Federation Leo Miwrfllw
Ib Launched in Florida What Xkcupied Territories'Means
, ORT Federation, the
of the world', oldest
'iiionil system of
*'\ schools for the
^"and training of skilled
, manpower, was launched
Ida on a statewide barns
yus month with the
0f a state chairman, the
finent of a professional
*jirKtor and the selection of
fSuderdale as ORT' state
JuBBTWrs.
j I Moss of Lake Worth, a
. Chicago industrialist who
";jce president of American
jr Federation, has been named
Le organization's executive
as chairman of the new
_,ORT.
Ejv Wachtel of Miami Beach.
jL, assistant director general
[the American Jewish Joint
(ribution Committee (JDC),
lived m Israel for eight years
^ for .UK' in conjunction
ORT. has been named
in Miami of ORTs
1 office
Ihthan I. Roberta of Fort
lerdale, a veteran publicist.
rand professional fundraiser
past affiliations include
posts with a number of
largest philanthropic,
Bcationa!. cultural and
gious organizations and in-
tions in the American
+

was
facto
Nathan Roberts
Jewish community, has been
appointed ORT's Florida state
director.
ORT an acronym for Or-
ganization for Rehabilitation
through Training is the
umbrella organization nation-
wide. There are men's ORT
chapters in 100 communities
throughout the country, in-
cluding the Greater Miami Beach
Men's ORT. Women's American
ORT is an affiliate of the
American ORT Federation, with
its own structure of over 140,000
members the country over.
J'nai B'rith Youth Official Named
|Tbe Board of Directors of the
Region B'nai B'rith
nth Organization announces
appointment of Karin S.
elkom as assistant director
ithe Florida Region.
Ills. Hazelkorn comes to the
lui B'rith Youth Organization
"way of Tucson, Ariz., where
I directed camping experiences
for the Jewish Community
Center. In addition, she was
involved with youth program-
ming at the YWCA.
Ms. Hazelkorn will be
responsible for the BBYO
program in North Dade, North
and South Broward and Palm
Beach County.
Singing Sons Set
Carter Aide Holiday Concert
In New Job
|TEL AVIV j\. President Carter's former
riser, who resigned his post in
st against Administration
icies which he felt were
nful to Israel, has been
ned director of the
leliothermal-Miromit Cor-
ntion. an Israeli-American
rprise dealing with solar
nr-
I The announcement was made
f Itzhak Malza, chairman of the
ard of the American Heliother-
il-Miromit Corporation, which
nufactures and distributes
r energy equipment and com-
Bnents throughout the world.
d managing director of
omit Ltd.. the Israeli com-
ny which developed and
ned the fuel-free hot water
p*em and the solar heating
Electors.
Special Events At
Sunrise Center
[The Oneg Shabbat following
Fjriday night services of Dec.
Mill be co-sponsored by Mr. and
F Morris Tauber and Mr. and
r> Fred Schacter. The
Prters are honoring the Bar
Pfcvah of grandaon Mitchell
the entrance into Medical
ol of grandson Rian.
t u e Sttlurdy Kidduah of Dec.
Following the morning eervicea
e sponsored by Mr. and
vs. Irving Steinhaua who are
" brating their 47th wedding
iversary and Steinhaua' Bar
^ah anniversary.
^>bi Albert Troy will conduct
P* services assisted by Cantor
; Marchant. Friday night
start at 8 p.m. while the
-js Saturday begin at 8 a.m.
v Sunrise Jewish Center.
W Oakland Park Blvd.
The 100 voices of Florida's
Singing Sons Boychoir will
present a concert Saturday, Dec.
9 at 8 p.m. in the Second
Presbyterian Church. 1400 North
Federal Highway in Fort
Lauderdale.
Boychoir arrangements of tra-
ditional and contemporary
Jewish and Christmas music will
be sung in celebration of this
special season observing both
Chanukah and Christmas on the
same day.
Florida's Singing Sons, an all-
community choir sponsored by a
nonprofit organization, is under
the direction of Donald R. Mathis
and accompanied by Jeffri Bantz.
Schenkel to Host
Boat Parade
Chria Schenkel. ABC Sports
commentator and official host of
the Deer Creek Country Club
community in Deerfield Beach,
has been named Grand Marshal
of the Seventh Annual Fort
Lauderdale Christmas Boat
Parade on Dec. 16.
The announcement came from
Ben Symmers, chairman of the
Marine Task Force of the Fort
Lauderdale Area Chamber of
Commerce.
"Were delighted to have Chris
as this year's host for the boat
narade," Symmers said. The
narade is one of the biggest
events of the year for the
chamber and we fee,1that having
Chris as the Grand Marshal adds
to it"
Continued from Page 4
facto recognition of Jordan's
occupation of east Jerusalem, it
is the aggressor that was favored.
No such de facto recognition was
ever accorded Israel's presence in
west Jerusalem, whatever
Washington may say.
STATE DEPARTMENT
officials, those time-honored men
of honesty and integrity, reject
this argument. These days, and
for reasons that will be made
clear further on. they are quick to
point out that there has been no
favoritism in Jordan's direction
at all. Israel's presence in west
Jerusalem, they insist,
accorded the same de
recognition.
V\ hat these spokesmen argue
is that, in the case of Israel, the
distinction between the two
occupations was magnified by
Israel's claim to Jerusalem as her
capital city, while for Jordan it
has always been Amman.
What mainly counts, they say.
is de jure status, and in the end,
according to spokesmen for
Washington policy, they havo
denied this status to both parties.
It is this denial, they say,
especially in the case of Israel,
that defines the U.S. legal
position on the Israeli presence in
Jerusalem specifically and on any
foreign presence generally. That
is why U.S. policy may seem to
have been prejudiced when it
really is not.
AS FOR de facto status, it is
merely an expedient it is
designed to deal with the political
realities of the moment, and so
why not have granted it to both
parties when they were in fact in
Jerusalem?
Understood in these terms,
though they are less than truth-
ful, since expediency never
mitigated U.S. foreign policy in
Israel's behalf, while it always
mitigates U.S. policy in behalf
of the Arabs, the U.S. refusal to
move its embassy from Tel Aviv
to Jerusalem is to be construed as
symbolic. It symbolizes U.S.
displeasure with the occupation
and a refusal to grant de jure
recognition of Israel's claim to
Jerusalem as Israel's capital city.
All well and good. Except why,
all of a sudden, is the previously-
construed illecal Jordanian
occupation now considered
kosher in Washington?
WHY. ALL of a sudden, is this
illegally-seized land, captured by
Israel in the 1967 war, now to be
returned as "occupied Arab
territory?" Our rejection of
Jordan's annexation of east
Jerusalem and the West Bank
has suddenly been declared null
and void. Suddenly, there are
Arab rights" in these
territories based in a previous
Arab presence there.
Our tax dollars, yours and
mine, went to what we are meant
to believe was a grudging U.S.
sponsorship of International Day
of Solidarity With the Pales-
tinian People at the United
Nations on Nov. 29. in-
cluding a documentary tilm
featuring Yasir Arafat, all
cleaned up with a Flit can.
In effect, the U.S. joined the
rest of the world Nov. 29 to
legitimizing the original Jor-
danian annexation, including
east Jerusalem, which by ex-
tension strengthens the Arab
claim on west Jerusalem, as well.
Why?
The answers
adopt with gusto,
rationale now.
I hear their
But, in fact, just how
legitimate are Araby's claim to
legal rights in the "occupied
territores"? It is this question
that takes us full circle to the
first question concerning the
territories and Sadat's demand of
Israel for a withdrawal timetable
from her.
Is it fair?
Since when is anything con-
cerning Jews and the rest of the
world fair? For more on that,
another time .
all he >>>
petrodiplomacy.
I ZERO to on Jerusalem
because along with the West
Sponsored by The rori ^^ generally, it is at the heart
Lauderdale Area. Chamber_ of ***** y^ ^^
American
Commerce. The Marine
Industries Association of South
Florida, The Fort Lauderdale
Area Board of Realtors and The
Fort Lauderdale News and Su*
Seninel, this years event has the
dual theme of Lights of
Lauderdale and Winter
Waterland.
linkage pleas which
Jewish suburbia hears so
sympathetically. The
restoration" of legitimate Arab
rights in the "occupied
Urntories" is after aU a self-
destructive civil libertarian cause
American Jewish suburbia can
^uim%%
#*
%
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a lasting
legacy
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of Ft. Lauderdale Jewry
For information to help you and your advisors choose the plan that's
tight tor you, contact Arthur Fabor or Barbara Most, 4J4-A200.
JEWISH FEDERATION OF
GREATER FT. LAUDERDALE
2999 N.W. 56th Ave.
Lauderdale Lakes, Fla. 33311


Jroattr Fort
rmrr^i
Treaty Follow-Up
Egypt Jumps Gun With Planned Leak
By GIL SEDAN
And BARBIE ZELIZER
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel was embroiled in new
controversies with Egypt and the
United States over the weekend
following publication in the three
countries of the Israeli-Egyptian
draft peace treaty text and the
release by Israel of Annex III to
the treaty, which covers in detail
how normal relations are to be
established between Israel and
Egypt.
The fresh dispute with Egypt
arose over the omission from the
Arabic text published in the
semi-official Cairo newspaper At
Ahrom of Article VI, which Israel
calls the "heart" of the peace
treaty.
THE NEW differences with
Washington stemmed from
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance's
assertion, in a Nno York Time*
interview Friday that the Israeli
Cabinet's acceptance of the draft
treaty last week does not mean
that negotiations are ended
because no agreement has been
reached between the parties on
the key element of a timetable for
implementing the autonomy
scheme on the West Bank and
Gaza Strip.
That was the one element that
the Cabinet refused to accept and
Vance's remarks gave rise to fear
in Israeli circles that the U.S.
intends to exert pressure on
Israel for concessions on that
issue.
Article VI of the treaty draft
establishes that the Israeli-
Egyptian treaty takes precedence
over any past treaties or
agreements that either country
may have entered into with
respect to the Middle East
conflict. In essence, it would
nullify anti- Israeli pacts signed
by Egypt in past years.
FOREIGN MINISTER Moshe
Dayan was quoted as saying that
"Article VI which the
Egyptians want left out is the
heart of the treaty and without it
there is no point in signing the
agreement." He insisted that
Israel will make no concessions
on that article and repeated that
as far as Israel is concerned, the
treaty draft as approved by the
Cabinet must remain as is and
should be signed by the two
parties immediately.
The Cabint met for its regular
weekly session Sunday, but the
relatively brief two-hour-meet-
ing produced no decisions of far-
reaching significance. Cabinet
There's No Peace Treaty Without
This Article, Says Gen. Dayan
WASHINGTON (JTA) Following is Article
VI of the nine Articles and Preamble of the proposed
peace treaty between Israel and Egypt as published
by the State Department:
1. This treaty does not affect and shall not be
interpreted as affecting in any way the rights and
obligations of the parties under the charter of the
United Nations.
2. The parties undertake to fulfill in good faith
their obligations under this treaty, without regard to
action or inaction of any other party and in-
dependently of any instrument external to this
treaty.
3. They further undertake to take all the necessary
measures for the application of their relations of the
provisions of the multilateral conventions to which
they are parties, including the submission of ap-
propriate notification to the secretary general of the
United Nations and other depositories of such
conventions.
4. The parties undertake not to enter into any
obligation in conflict with this treaty.
5. Subject to Article 103 of the United Nations
Charter, in the event of a conflict between the
obligations of the parties under the present treaty
and any of their other obligations, the obligations
under this treaty will be binding and implemented.
Secretary Arye Naor told
reporters afterwards that the
government has decided to wait
for Egypt's response to Israel's
acceptance of the draft treaty in
its original form.
He reiterated Dayan s view
that there is no need for Israel'-)
negotiators to return to
Washington at the present time.
Dayan and Defense Minister
Ezer Weizman head the Israeli
negotiating team. Both returned
to Jerusalem a week ago to
participate in the Cabinet
deliberations on the treaty draft.
VANCE TOOK issue with
Dayan s statement last week that
there was no need for further
talks on the treaty and that
Egypt should "take it or leave
it." He told The Times that in the
American view, "the issue is not
determined yet. It is still an open
issue because the parties have
not reached an agreement on it."
The U.S. has proposed a "side
NOW OPEN
VIVA
manoR*
A
V
A Center for Skilled Nursing
Core and Rehabilitation ...
letter" to the treaty, which would
call on Israel arid Egypt "to
negotiate in good faith and
continuously with the objective
of holding elections (for
autonomous councils on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip) not later
than the end of 1979."
Vance said that in the U.S.
view, it is necessary to set a
target date "to prevent Egypt
from pulling out of the
negotiations."
Israel is unequivocally opposed
to a set date. Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, meeting with
six members of the U.S. Senate
Armed Services Committee on a
fact-finding mission to Israel,
Egypt and Saudi Arabia, said a
timetable for autonomy could not
be drawn up now because it was
uncertain who would vote and
who would run for office.
HE TOLD the Committee
members, which included Sen.
Henry Jackson (D., Wash.) and
Sen. Jacob Javits (R., N.Y.), that
Israel was prepared to start
discussing those issues "ve.y
soon after signing the treaty a
matter of weeks," but would not
be bound by a tim^ablt
He said Israel accepted the
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treaty, except for that element
and in his opinion "There is no
rational reason the treaty should
not now be signed." He said
Israel had made the maximum
possible concessions.
The draft peace treaty,
preamble and annexes represent
more than a month of
negotiations between Israeli,
Egyptian and U.S. delegations.
Publication of the Arabic version
in Al Ahrom took Israel and the
U.S. by surprise, and it was not
dear what Egypt's motive was.
The State Department released
the official English text, con-
taining the preamble and all nine
articles on Friday, and the Israeli
government published the
Hebrew text and Annex III
Sunday.
ACCORDING TO reports
here, Israel intended to publish
the treaty before the abridged
version appeared in Cairo. Begin
is said to nave proposed this at
last week's Cabinet meeting "so
that the people in Israel will
understand fully the significance
of the Cabinet decision accepting
the American draft." Dayan
suggested that publication be
delayed pending consultation
with the U.S.
The consultations took place
and both Israel and the U.S.
agree that the draft should be
made public. The U.S. was
reportedly opposed to publication
of Annex III at this time on
grounds that it was beyond the
agreed treaty draft. But Israel
insisted that the Annex was an
integral part of the treaty itself.
Annex III is the crucial one.
Annex I deals with military
matters relating to Israel's with-
drawal from Sinai and Annex II
contains maps related to the
draft agreement. Israel declined
to publish those for security
reasons.
APART FROM the
controversies, the matter
timetable and linkage
unresolved. Israel feels
has made the maximum^
cessions on those issues bee*,
the Cabinet reversed its
objection to the Americ
proposed language in the
treaty preamble which refe
linkage in general terms. Bem!
meeting with the six SenSI
focused on Jerusalem and U
Jewish settlements on the W
Bank. The Prime Minister
that at Camp David
Americans produced a
stating that Jerusalem will not
divided again.
However, at a later
apparently because of behind
scenes activity, the A_
deleted the paragraph. Begin
that while at Camp David
asked President Carter '
the capital of Israel? Un
tunatery I got no reply
At one Instance the At
presented a paper w!
stipulated that Jerusalem
occupied territory, Bi
recalled. "I replied on the
that we did not come to Ca
David to give up Jerusalem,"
said. Turning around to U.!
Ambassador Samuel Lewis,
was present at the meeting j
the Senators, Begin asked '
does not America recog
Jerusalem as our capital!
hereby declare that this city i
never be divided again and will i
remain forever "
Dinitz Wan
Continued from Page 1
vb ui tue ntJAi uames m
have to fight in the diplo
and political field." Ter
discussion of the issue an
surdity." he pledged that
long as we live Jerusalem wo
remain Israel's capital and'
to all religions."
Dinitz cautioned that
battle and struggle for a
Israel is not over even after
sign an agreement with Egyp
"but would remain "a contii
struggle."


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m


teceniberS. 197
tortured for Sure
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Pag*15
The Great Sunday Times Whitewash
, chronicle Syndicate
the Press Council's
MP's complaint
is
at' An
rilleeations in The Sunday
That Israel had tortured
> prisoners is rejected by the
iCouncil.
, Council says it is not its
L to decide whether the
lions in detail were true,
considers the editor had
ible grounds at the time
ving them
Council also says in its
,tk>n that the editors
, not to give the Israeli
cities a simultaneous op-
to comment was a
i aspect of the complaint.
,. THE Council has ruled
[be was entitled to exercise
discretion in merely
that the allegations
'generally denied, and
the Israeli Embassy a
Opportunity to make a full
Moonman. MP, made
complaints about a four-
"Insight" team in-
ition and a front-page
He alleged that even when the
jtions fell short of proof, the
of the investigation
ented them as proven facts
Israel was denied the op-
unity to comment or reply
publication and that The
ov Times misinformed
tn by using in headlines and
Bred quotes statements that
snot fully substantiated.
IE FRONT-PAGE story
|d Israeli interrogators
(tinely ill-treated and often
Itured Arab prisoners. It said
newspaper's five-month
etigation indicated that
ay Arabs were convicted of
urity offences'' on con-
ons extracted through ill-
it men t extending to torture.
Insight" team had
tioned 44 Arabs who claimed
ive been ill-treated or tor-
Religious
Directory
LAUOEBDALE LAKES
WB,AA "APHAEL TEMPLE
. 0al"*na Park Boolev.ro
"Mooo Congregat.on
a It6 rep!,rt HZ6, 22 of the the "tit, said Moonman had
toS ^wn,10^^"6 tt faUed to "fnti0n that the **
S there had P6^ art,de had contained a
asked to remain anonymous. contemporaneous denial issued
Two weeks later, The Sunday bv *" Israeli official in London
published a half-page
El
Mob. Saul D Herman
IkuL Sh*Pwo
mi
Times
statement issued by the Israeli
Embassy in London denying the
torture allegations in detail, and
stating that any confession
obtained by such methods was
inadmissable.
Medical reports had failed to
substantiate the allegations, and
use of force by the police was a
serious criminal offence.
MOONMAN MADE detailed
criticisms of various parts of the
"Insight" article. He said there
waa a description by Josef Odeh
of witnessing a sexual attack on
his daughter, Rasmiah, by in-
terrogators.
Since then it had been
disclosed by David Krivine in the
Jerusalem Post in an interview
with Rasmiah that Josef did not
see the attack, and it was only
related to him by his daughter.
The article offered no proof
that torture was systematic, with
the connivance of the authorities,
said Moonman. The feature was
based on one-sided information.
Only two Jewish Israelis were
used as information sources.
They were lawyers who regularly
defended Arabs accused of
terrorist acts, and both were
politically opposed to Israel in its
present form. Information from
other Israeli sources was
deliberately ignored.
MOONMAN SAID. The
Sunday Times committed a
further breach of journalistic
ethics when it was deliberately
omitted relevant information
from Israeli individuals who had
first-hand knowledge of the
events discussed in the articles."
Information from Israeli
judges, police and prison officers
would have helped the reader to
have a more comprehensive
picture. Such people had been
quoted in the Jerusalem Post
article by Krivine.
Moonman believed The
Sunday Times was under an
obligation to publish the Israeli
reply simultaneously with the
allegations because later replies
had very much less impact.
Replying to the Press Council
on the complaint. Harold Evans,
and there were further specific
denials in the main article.
EVANS ACKNOWLEDGED
that the article had wronf'
stated that Odeh witnessed the
violation of his daughter. Odeh
had seen his daughter before and
immediately after the alleged
violation.
Dealing with Moonman's
complaint of denial of the op-
portunity to comment
simultaneously, Evans said the
possibility of placing some of
their informants in jeopardy waa
the subject of a great deal of
thought by the most senior
executives.
Their eventual decision was
that the possible risk might be
reduced if their names were not
known to the Israeli authorities
before publication.
Given that decision, it was
impossible to publish a detailed
reply simultaneously, but in the
week before publication, he had
told the Israeli Embassy that the
article was to appear. The reply
was received ten days after
publication, and published in full.
THREE JEWISH Israelis
were named in the article as
information sources; others were
not mentioned by request or
because they did not provide
relevant testimony.
Witnesses twice appeared
before the Council's Complaints
Committee during investigation
of the complaint. At the first
hearing. Moonman appeared with
Krivine, whom he brought from
Israel to give evidence. Other
witnesses were Evans, Peter
(iillman and Paul Eddy of the
"Insight" team, and John Barry,
managing editor (features).
Krivine said that he had seen
various people in Israel whom the
"Insight" team had not in-
terviewed. He felt that had the
"Insight" team done so. they
would have found many of their
allegations contradicted.
IN FURTHER written
evidence. Moonman said Gabriel
Padon, then the Israeli
Embassy's press counselor, had
been told by Evans two months
before the "Insight" article was
published that it was not "in his
schedule."
Raooi San
Cantor Jeru.ne
Eth
SUNRISE
ISAEL TEMPLE.
MOO W
i. -"" "ooi Philip
r*1" c*"'or Maurice Neu (42)
INRise
wnd Pan, Blvd. Rabbi Philip A
5 0.JSHpCENTEH-INC
,,.... 0!klan aov
JW-ve Rabb, Albert
K*ntty. prevaent
N Troy Jack
Jack Marchant.
|NW
lUntor
IOHmm ^"EGATION OP LAU
Pden? **** Kronln-
*?*C JEWISH CENTER. tlM
, s' Conservative. Rabbi It
*iZimmerman_[44A).
Mr ,'^1EL 0F HOLLYWOOD
RaRIjrAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
d Or,haox Rabbi Mothe Bomier
AUT.t Pla*tation
ft* 4D?t JE.W'SM CONGREGA
irtvL^? s No* M' *d Liber*
"vo?" m *ve TiacMer.
IMP, POMPANO BEACH
KjacaV**' """ *- Shop.
" Jcc* Renter (a).
ETku. MARGATE
|^ES.J!W,SM CCNTER'
|womon Geld
26 Israel Pounds to Equal $1
JERUSALEM (JTA) The exchange rate of the
dollar will reach 26 Israel pounds at the end of next fiscal
year, according to the draft budget prepared by the
Treasury.
The dollar now stands at 19 Israel pounds. But with
an expected devaluation rate of some 40 percent untd
April, 1980, the dollar will cost seven more pounds.
I'd
' Conservative" Rabbi Dr
Gallub
Cantor Max
P.c ^0R*-SPRINGS
""RfflTPRR- J,J1 "F
"7"1' RM>. Leonard Zoil
lw"'ajt a!iH JS5*fmJ* Century
'^^^V,^0"*0
*PLE
BOCA RATON
-BETH EL. J33
Rabbi
SW 4th
*". Boca Raton" Rabbi Merle's"
Cabinet Mulls
Histadrut
Agreement
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Cabinet convened here for a
special session to approve the
latest wage agreement reached
with the Histadrut. The
agreement promised wage
earners in the public sector a
raise of 22 percent.
The Cabinet also discussed the
various labor disputes
threatening to turn into major
strikes. Education Minister
Zvulun Hammer reviewed the
wage negotiations with teachers.
HE ASKED the Cabinet for a
mandate to conclude the nego-
tiations. Health Minister Eliewjr
Shoatak presented the latest de-
manda of physicians, who want
last week on a 12-hour warning
strike and threatened stronger
work sanctions later.
CANDLEUGHTING
$ TIME
5:10
8KISLEV-5739
la
EVITT
tfii
eRe
Pia.
yLevm.F D
I1BIW DUIeHwy
iMtaatl.Fla.
J->i
Evans wrote to the Embassy
five days before publication
saying the investigation was now
in his schedule, but he did not
disclose that publication was
imminent, said Moonman. He
denied the Embassy any
reasonable chance of com-
menting.
Evans submitted a statement
by "Insight" that one con-
sideration in deciding not to
submit the findings to the Israeli
Embassy before publication waa
the experience in 1967-09 of
Amnesty International, which
spent a year negotiating with
Israel about publication of an
Amnesty report.
AT THE second hearing, Eric
Marsden, the newspaper's former
correspondent in Israel, now in
South Africa, appeared at
Evans' request. Other witnesses
were Moonman, Krivine, Evans
and Eddy.
Marsden said there had always
been blanket denials by Israeli
officials of malpractice against
prisoners, even when journalists
had first-hand evidence of ill-
treatment.
He told the Committee that
British journalists seeking more
detailed information were con-
fronted with persistent denials by
the authorities. He asserted that
Krivine was differently placed in
the gathering of information from
a team of British journalists.
Marsden told the Committee
that he was in no doubt that the
allegations in The Sunday Times
were true.
How the British Council
Worded the Adjudication
AFTER PROLONGED and careful investigation,
the Council's view is that the editor had reasonable
grounds at the time for believing the article to be true
(whether or not he may be justified by later in-
formation) and he was entitled to publish it in the
form in which it appeared.
The Council accepts that the editor honestly
believed that submission of the article to the Israeli
authorities in advance of publication in order that
they might prepare a reply carried with it a risk of
publication being excessively, perhaps indefinitely,
delayed and of his sources of information being
exposed to pressures and dangers from which the act
of publication would largely protect them.
THIS FAILURE to give a contemporaneous
opportunity to comment was a very serious aspect of
the c plaint. In all the circumstances, however, the
edit. i was entitled in his discretion merely to publish
that the allegation had been generally denied and to
gi\ e the Israeli Embassy a later opportunity to make
the fullest reply they chose.
The complaints against The Sunday Times are
rejected.
The Council's adjudication was: It is not the
function of the Press Council to determine whether
torture has been conducted either as a matter of
policy by the Israeli Government or at all, nor
whether in respect of its details the "Insight" article
in The Sunday Times was true. The Council makes
no findings on these points.
The jurisdiction of the Council is only to decide
whether the editor honestly believed that the story as
published was true and whether, in the opinion not of
the editor but of the Council itself, the grounds for
that belief were reasonable.
ft 0 00 Ob 0
CljapelS
^preserve
the traditions of our faith.
Executive Offices:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise) Florida 33313
(305) 742-6000
2305 West Hillsboro Boulevard
Deerfield Beach, Florida 33441
(305) 427-4700
5915 Park Drive
Margate, Florida 33063
(305) 427-4700
"Broward County's first and only completely
Jewish owned and operated funeral chapels."
Mark Weinman, Licensed Funeral Director
DWtAlCI
ntfn MCMOMAl CM4MK
WPtS*NTING
KIHKHf NUUM MOS SIANCTMVSSCHlOaBKMCaKXOMON
MCMOMIM. CHU



Leaders Set Pace
For 1979
Federation
Campaign
Continued from Page 1-
and be counted: to make sure
there's a Jewish people with
vitality. Our contribution to the
1979 Campaign must not be a
comfortable one. It is important
to make a bold, powerful state-
ment.
"What we do and the
statement we make are closely
watched by many overseas
groups of people the world over.
Your children and grandchildren
are watching; you are dealing
with their futures. The American
government is watching. The aid
allocation of the VS. Congress to
Israel relates to the amount of
dollars we give and tells them of
the passion of the Jewish people.
Let us also not forget that the
Arabs are watching."
In closing, he implored the
group to "accept your respon-
sibility." Fort Lauderdale s
Jewish leaders accepted the
challenge.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Goldfarb, left, are shown with their host Joel
Levitt at the Levitt home in Point of Americas.
Leo Goodman, president of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale; Charles Locke, first vice president; Victor Kenny Schu Gruman and David Miller attend initial gifts cocktail party of cocktail party. Here he's with Mrs. Anita Perlman and Leo
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. Goodman.
Sunrise Woman
Israel Conclave]
Ethel Shevin of Sunria,
tended the Third Sum.
Coniarence of the Natka
Council of Jewish Women I
in Israel. Mrs. Shevin a menhi
of the North Broward' Sea*3
www, waa among ovm iJ
NCJW leaders from acroi
country who participated in
conference in Tel Aviv
Jerusalem.
The Summit celebrated Iu,
30th anniversary, NCJWj i
anniversary and the 10th
veraary of the NCJW Res
Institute for Innovation in ,
cation at the Hebrew Universal
of Jerusalem. Delegates vujft
NCJW projects throuchoi
Israel.
Library Announcl
Special Events
Practical advice on the I__
of operating a business will
offered by Joe S. Trovato L
Wednesday, Dec. 13, at the Fq
Lauderdale Branch of
Broward County Library.
vent will be from 8:30 a.m."i
4:30 p.m.
The meeting, sponsored jo
by the Broward County
System, the Miami office
Small Business Adminiat
and Senior Corps of
Executives, is open to the [
Call the library for reservatiooal
In other library evti
Natasha Lawrence
demonstrate the technique
brass tombstone rubbing at I
Fort Lauderdale Branch
Wednesday. Dec. 13, at 7:30pj
A puppet play. The
Wishes" is scheduled at
Lauderdale Lakes, Lau
and West Broward Branch
Tamarac. Call the libraries
information.
Jfflxirti.a Etutfiuin American (Enmmtttee f*r tije
fflBetjmann Snatttute of Science
cordially invites you to attend a gala
Annual Sinner and fiance
Thursday Evening, December 14, 1978
en Hoc Motel
Reception 6:00 P.M.
Cotillion Room
Miami Beach
Guest Speaker
Dinner 7:00 P.M.
Pompeii Room
Mia Excellency 3l]e Honourable
&l|tnuEl 3amir
Quest Star
Sutlfi Nauon
Israel's Leading Song Stylist
ftihflcrfption $500 per person flietarn Caws (abamieo Black (Bit
RUTHI NAVON
Florida Division
American Committee
forth*
Weizmann Institute
of Science
Suite 309
Honorary Chairman
Shepard Broad
Vice Chairmen
Louis Levme
Louis Ludwig
General Chairman
Jay Weiss
Co-Chairmen
Irwin Levy
Sheldon B. Neuman
Norman Rossman
420 Lincoln Road
Members of the Board
Sam I. Adier
Stanley Brenner
Morns N. Broad
Lewis E. Conn
Arthur H. Courshon
David Einhorn
Martin Frledovich
Harry A. Greenberg
Dr Sidney S Hertz
Joseph H. Kanler
Herbert D Katz
Jay I Kislak
Rabbi Leon Kroniah
Hyman Lake
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
n"yA.Levy
Harvey B. Nachman
Harold Rosen
Bob Russell
Di. M. Murray Schechter
Harry B. Smith
Joseph Suzin
Nathan Tanen
Arnold Vandroff
Arthur T. Waaserman
Dr M H.Weiaberg
Col. M. J Diskin
Miami Beach 33139
Phone 53-3090


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