The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

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:
AA00014312:00094

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
'Jewish Florid Ian
>e
[-Number 21
OF ORMATMR POET LAUDMRDALM
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, October 14, 1977
Price 35 Cents
Step in the Wrong Direction-
Statement by the Conference
of President* of Major
American Jewish Organizations
Joint U.S.-Soviet plan for a Geneva peace
nee is as puzzling aa it is shocking:
because it is incomprehensible that our
should seek to enlarge and enhance the
[the USSR in the Middle East at a time
oviet influence is at an all-time low;
because the statement appears to be an
fee of President Carter's public pledges of
for the principles of a negotiated set-
| within the framework of UN resolution
the American interest nor the safety of
ally Israel is served by the Soviet
center-stage. Our country needs a
land stable Middle East. The USSR's
record demonstrates it seeks only tension, in-
stability and conflict. That is why it instigated
the Six Day War in 1967 (by giving the Arabs
false reports of Israeli troop movements, touching
off the Arab blockade and expulsion of UN forces)
and the Yom Kippur War of 1973 (by its huge
arms shipments to Egypt and Syria and by
urging other Arab states to join the attack when
it appeared that Israel might be crushed).
TODAY THE Kremlin's favorite client in the
Middle East is the murderous band of teirorists
that calls itself the Palestine Liberation
Organization. To celebrate the legitimacy con-
ferred on it by the U.S.-Soviet statement, the
PLO on Sunday planted a bomb in the Jerusalem
bus depot that wounded three civilians.
Particularly troubling is the statement's
Continued on Page 12
\C Sparks Massive Protest
U.S.SovietDeclaration
i protest to President
er in the form of a
campaign ex-
harp "disapproval,
concern" over White
to bring the
ilestine Liberation
(PLO) into a
Geneva Peace
*v
'The sad fact is this: Nei-
ther President Carter nor
Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance have a warrant from
the American people for
their blatant courtship of
the PLO and the Arab
States. While he may well
want to be the one who
finally succeeds in bringing
peace to the Middle East,
the issue is: At what price?
The dismemberment of
Israel? A PLO State carved
from the West Bank would
be a dagger stuck at the
heart of Israel Jacob
Brodzki, President, Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale
FROMER
touched off here
night, Oct. 3, at
^f the Jewish
Council of
3residents called
on's Community
Jttee(CRC).
65 presidents
i were briefed by
lirector of the
Ition's CRC.
Following a question and answer
period, CRC Chairman Maurice
Fromer of Inverrary urged the
organizational officers to:
call their memberships
together for a briefing on the
Carter Administration's
maneuvers with the Soviet
Union, Israel, visiting Arab
ministers and Arab UN
delegations whose aim appears to
be a role for "representatives of
the Palestinians" at the Geneva
Peace talks: and
to have each member and at
least one friend and neighbor
write to President Carter'
protesting his coddling of the
PLO, and his raising of the
"extraneous issue" of
"Palestinian rights" at a con-
ference whose main purpose as
originally defined was the ter-
mination of a 30-year state of war
in the Middle East and the
writing of separate treaties
between Israel and Egypt, Israel
and Jordan, Israel and Syria and
Israel and Lebanon plus
treaties with Iraq and Saudi
Arabia that would establish
peace between them.
WHILE THERE was no
formal vote on Fromer's call to
action, the consensus was "clear
and palapable," in his words,
that each organization approved
his call to action and would
implement it "without delay."
Taking part in the meeting
were the presidents and other
officers of the following greater
Fort Lauderdale organizations:
Inverrary, Woodlands, Sunrise
and Lauderdale Lakes B'nai
B'rith Lodges, B'nai B'rith
Women from throughout the
area. Temple Beth Israel, Temple
Beth Israel Sisterhood, Temple
Beth Israel Mens Club, Temple
Emanu-El, Jewish War Veterans,
Workmens Circle, virtually all
Hadassah chapters and Pioneer
Women.
Preceding the meeting, rabbis
Continued on Page 10
Locke to Head
78 UJA Drive
By NATHAN ROBERTS
Fort Lauderdale Correspondent
Charles Locke of Woodlands, a retired Wisconsin and
Minnesota industrialist and a long-time leader in local, national
and overseas Jewish causes who is a vice president of the Fort
Lauderdale Jewish Federation, has been named general chair-
man of the Federation's 1978 United Jewish Appeal (UJA)
campaign.
Locke's appointment was announced by Jacob Brodzki,
president of the Federation, following an earlier action by the
Federation's board of directors in electing him as general chair-
man. The announcement came on the eve of the departure of the
Jewish Federation's 80-member UJA Mission to Israel. Locke
is the Mission chairman.
BRODZKI announced at the same time that the local 1978
UJA would have a goal of $2.5 million plus. The 1977 campaign
was headed by Sen. Samuel Greenberg, a lawyer and political
figure who retired after better than 30 years of service in the
New York State Legislature. He led the Federation UJA cam-
paign to an all-time record of more than $1.8 million.
s Mideast Statement 'Baffling'
I interpretation by
\l Community
ujisory Council
'resident Jimmy
tnt on the Pales-
| Organization at a
tws conference on
tment on PLO
louse News
September 29
one question
the President
reiterate the
United States
[the PLO, em
le US-Israel
f 1975, that
[begin to meet
to search for
Dn and some
jroach to the
iiestion if they
[and recognize
publicly the right of Israel to
exist." (emphasis ours.)
In light of this statement,
there is bafflement in his
contradictory answer to the
preceding question that
...we will not negotiate
Opinion
with or deal directly with the
PLO until they adopt United
Nations Resolution 242 as a
basis for their involvement.
which includes a recognition
of the right of I*
exist." (emphasis supplied.)
Carter seemed to further
water down the requirements
for PLO participation, b
saying that "if the PLO
should go ahead and say 'we
endorse UN Resolution 242,
but we don't think it
adequately addresses the
Palestinian issue because it
only refers to refugees and
we think we have a further
interest than that' that
would suit us okay. We
would begin to meet with
and work with the PLO."
This clearly runs contrary
to the terms of the U.S.-Is-
rael memorandum of Sept. 1.
1975, in which the United
States agreed to "continue to
adhere to its present policy
with respect to the PLO,
whereby it will not recognize
or negotiate with the PLO so
long as the PLO does not
recognize Israel's right to
exist and does not accept
Security Council Resolutions
?i2nd338."-------------------
Locke and his wife Dorothy
have been residents here since
1973. A native of Sheboygan,
Wis., where he attended elemen-
""^OurWAconipoigii thh pot yeor roised
lust over SI 8 million Our gool for 1978 is
S2 5 million Thai represents 50 percent
over whot we amassed in 1977 Can we
raise 50 percent more? I know we can. we
con ond we must We must because Israel
ond Jewry in other ports a* the world hove
not been in such great peril since the Jewish
State was founded 30 years ogo For the
first time since Israel come into being in
1948. its best friend omong the nations
our own Government is cooling toward
the Jewish State and worming up to the
Arabs, even going so for os to coddle the
terrorist PIO President Carter's cooling
towards Israel means each of us simply has
to be wormer. closer, more generous toward
Isroel than ever before.' ChprJMlpcfce^
tary and high school, and a
graduate of the Wisconsin School
of Music of the University of
Wisconsin, Locke at various
times has lived both in his home-
town, in Minneapolis and in St.
Paul. He was vice president and
general manager of Twin City
Textile Mills of St. Paul, which
manufactured cotton waste and
packing materials for use in the
journal boxes of railroad passen-
ger and freight cars, and was
executive vice president and
general manager of the Gus Hol-
man Company of Sheboygan, a
firm dealing in scrap iron, steel
and alloys, and served as vice
president of the Sheboygan
Machine Company, a manufac-
turer of sanding and specially en-
gineered other machines.
The young Locke, who studied
to be a concert violinist, decided
after a brief career in the music
Continued on Page 12
CHARLESLOCKE
Who Are the Palestinians?
Who are the "Palestinians,' what is the PLO, what's the
meaning both to Israel and in real terms of a Palestinian
state made up of the West Bank and the Gaza Strip? We read
every day of all of this, and the terms begin to blur. Here is a
brief description and analysis of all that's involved in these
fateful terms and issues as put together from various sources:
The American Israel Public Affairs Committee fAIPAC), the
Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations, the National Community Relations Advisory
Council (NCRAC), and the national United Jewish Appeal
(UJA).
last 30 years because of political,
ethnic, or religious pressures.
Every one of the non-Arab coun-
tries that received a flood of
refugees did their best to resettle
the new arrivals. On the other
hand, in most of the Arab coun-
tries that the Palestinians moved
into, strenuous efforts were made
to prevent or to limit the resettle-
ment of the refugees. The reason
for this unprecedented callous-
ness to their own brethren on the
part of many Arab leaders was
avowedly political. If the Arab
refugees were to find new jobs
and new homes in Syria,
Continued on Page 15
THE PALESTINIANS
The most reliable estimate of
the number of Arab men, women
and children who left their homes
in Palestine during 1948 is
between 550,000 and 600,000. In
the Middle East itself, the exodus
of Jews from Arab lands has been
even larger than the flight of
Arabs from Israel. In 1948 there
were nearly 900,000 in Arab lands
ranging from Iraq to Morocco.
Today, there are less than 35.000.
There is, however, one factor
which distinguishes the bulk of
the Arab refugees from the
millions of people who have left
their homes and countries in the
,r


Page2
'The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
For Your Information. .
Neo-Nazi Activity On Rise
A wave of "Hitler nostalgia" is
crossing much of the free world,
with an increasing number of
incidents reported in Europe.
South America and the United
States.
Werner Nachmann. chairman
of West Germany's Jewish
Central Committee, warns that
"the young generation in Ger-
many is being shown an image of
Hitler which does not tell them
who he really was."
Allegmeine J uedische
Wochenzeitung, a Jewish news-
paper published in Germany,
reports that neo-Nazis are "no
longer content with the oc-
casional raising of flags with
swastikas or the smearing of
walls with such slogans as Juda
uerrecke (Jews perish), but are
calling openly for acts of terror
against the Jewish community."
In Vienna, 20 tombstones in
the Jewish section of the central
cemetery were defaced with the
slogan Judensau (Jewish pig).
And a monument to Sigmund
WECARE News
Edith Morgano, chairman of
the WECARE Eyes for the
Needy Program,
has set up a col-
lection area in
the Jewish Fe-
deration for used
eyeglasses. The]
spectacles will be
forwarded to,
Short Hills. N.J.
for recondition-
ing. So far. u
shipment of 353 MORGANO
eyeglasses has been forwarded
and a new collection is almost
ready for shipment. Persons
having eyeglasses to donate may
drop them off at the Federation
office.
Dr. and Mrs. Alvin Colin, hon-
orary Blood Hank chairmen, and
Ed Sands and Lester Botoff, co-
chairmen of the WECARE Blood
Bank Drive that took place on
Thursday. Oct. 6, at Temple
Emanu-El report that the drive
was successful.
Lucille Stang and Marilyn
Baum. telephone cochairmen,
and their workers who solicited
and took reservations for blood
donors were commended by
WECARE for their "excellent
efforts."
The following group of
WECARE Volunteers go once a
month to Broward Convalescent
Home to visit with and entertain
the patients: Joseph Newman,
Rose Russek, Estelle Wagner,
Shirley Pock, Hilda Ivers (who
leads the group) and Curt Ivers,
who entertains with piano
selections. The group is ac-
companied by Rabbi Leonard S.
/.oil. chaplain of Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdaie. Refreshments are
donated by the Group to the
people at the home.
Freud has been
swastikas and
slogans.
The west Los Angeles home of
Olympic swimmer Mark Spitz
has been defaced with three-foot
high swastika. Spitz represented
the United States at the Munich
Olympics in 1972.
Iarael
The newest member of the
Vietnamese refugee community
living in Ofakim in the upper
Negev is the only one to have an
official Israeli citizenship. Two-
week-old Le-Dinh-Tuan-Vu-Ofek
is a "sabra" whose first name
(Ofek) honors his Israeli birth-
place. It is Hebrew for "horizon."
Middle East
Djibouti, a tiny nation on the
Horn of Africa, has become the
twenty-second member of the
Arab League.
Family Continuity in the UJA
Herschel W. Blumberg of
Washington. DC. and Neil J.
Norry of Rochester, N.Y., have
been appointed UJA national
chairmen by general chairman
Leonard R. St re lit/.
Neil Norry follows his father,
Irving Norry, now an honorary
national chairman, in a tradition
of family commitment which has
been a trademark of UJA leader-
ship for three decades. Leonard
R. Strelitz of Norfolk serves as
UJA general chairman and his
brother, Joseph, as national
chairman. Honorary national
chairman Merrill Hassenfeld of
Providence, R.I., is joined by his
wife, Sylvia, who is UJA
Women's Division president.
National Chairman Joel Breslau
of Washington has followed in
the footsteps of his father.
Isadore, and former General
Chairman Edward Ginsberg of
Cleveland and his brother.
daubed with Charles, now an honorary
anti-Semitic national chairman, both served
together.
This sense of family continuity
shows a fine tradition of Jewish
leadership and communal
responsibility.
Quotable Quotes
"The Jewish people were con-
ceived in justice and born in jus-
tice. This is the essence of our
faith and has been since that
moment at Sinai thousands of
years ago. Our belief in
righteousness for each Jew is
always in our hearts. And so, how
can we accept sub-standard
living conditions in a Jewish
State? How can we accept
slipping educational standards?
Let us all rededicate ourselves to
the justice of our cause and to the
noble goas we have in our
hearts." Prime Minister
Menachem Begin
"The people of Israel are
responsible people; we are not
hardliners. We are responsible for
the peace of the Jewish people."
Moshe Dayan
"Jews are not accidental vic-
tims. We have been deliberately
chosen for slaughter. Our collec-
tive existence in the world is an
obstacle to barbarism. So long as
we exist, with our moral code and
our set of values, and our belief in
justice and righteousness, we are
a bone in the throat of all those
who seek to reorganize the
world." Rabbi Herbert A.
Friedman, former national UJA
executive vice chairman.
"Last night. Mr. Prime Minis-
ter, as part of the Jerusalem civil
guard, I protected your home
but that is a fair trade, since you
protect all of our lives." Bert
Rabinowitz, formerly of Boston.
Negev Chapter Sets Oct. 26 Meeting
Pioneer Women's North
Broward unit, the Negev Chap-
ter, will meet at 12:30 p.m. Wed-
nesday. Oct. 26, in the Adminis-
tration building. Century
Boulevard, Deerfield Beach.
The meeting is open to the
public, according to Betty Waga,
publicity chairman.
FLORENCE Sherman,
president of Negev Chapter, and
Anne Fischer, national board
Sunrise BB to Meet
The next general membership
meeting of Sunrise Lodge of
B'nai B'rith 2953 will be held on
Monday evening. Oct. 17, at 7:30
p.m. at the Gold Key
Auditorium, Sunrise.
The highlight of the evening's
program will be a talk by
Malcolm Fromberg, president of
District Five.
A collation will follow the
meeting.
member, will take part in the
twenty-fifth national biennial
convention of Pioneer Women
Oct. 16-19. in Washington. DC
Former Israeli Foreign .Minister
Abba Eban and former Deputy
Prime Minister Yigal Allon head
a list of Israeli and American dig-
nitaries who will participate.
The convention will feature a
tiishion show of clothing designed
and manufactured bv Israeli
members of Pioneer Women,
presentations of the (iolda Meir
Award, and a session with
Eugene Gold, Brooklyn district
attorney who is national chair-
man of the American Conference
on Soviet Jewry.
A weekend at the Lido Spa is
planned for the chapter Oct. 27.
For further information and
reservations, call Betty Waga.
Hadassah Region to Gather
MATH TUTOt
Tutoring-Elementary and
Secondary Coll for appointment
Mr. Block After 5:30 722-7209
The Florida Region of
Hadassah, with membership of
over 35,000 women, held a
Reorganization Institute on Oct.
12 at the Sheraton River House
at Miami International Airport
at 10 a.m.
All Regional leaders. Chapter
and Group Presidents were in-
vited.
Rose Dorfman, national
Hadassah Organization chair-
person spoke. Mrs. Dorfman,
who is a national Hadassah vice
president was national fund-
raising coordinator, has been
national Youth Aliyah Fund-
raising chairperson and has held
many other national posts.
Helen Weisberg, Region
Organization chairperson chaired
the event. Those who par-
ticipated on the agenda were
Marilyn LeVine, Florida Region
president; Charlotte Wolpe, Roz
Soltz, Marilyn Weisman, Terry
Rapaport, Gloria Friedman,
Edythe Freeman, Esther Can-
non. Sylvia Herman is coor-
dinating the Table Talk session.
Claire Parker is in charge of
arrangements.
ISRAELI LAND PURCHASED
FOR DOLLARS
Submit particulars and price to-
SIDNEY SALANT
S2f Fifth Avenue
New York, New York 10017
(111)407 4U
Cooper to Chair UJA
Young Leadership Cabinet
cooper
NEW YORK Neil A.
Cooper, a Maiden. Mass.. law-
yer has been named 1978 chair-
man of the UJA Young Leader-
ship Cabinet, it. |
was announced |
by Leonard R
Strelitz, general!
chairman. Coop-
er succeeds I.Joel
Abromson of'
Portland, Maine.
Transfer of office
took place last
week at the
UJA's annual|
Cabinet Retreat
in Lake Bluff, 111.
IN ANNOUNCING the ap-
pointment, Strelitz noted that,
"In its 15-year history, the
Young Leadership Cabinet has
provided a unique training
ground for community and
national leaders. We have seen
many of its members and
graduates move into honored and
responsible positions and, as a
direct result of their Young
Leadership experience, give en-
riched dimension to their work.
Neil Cooper exemplifies the best
qualities of our young leaders
an open, inquiring mind, unequi-
vocal commitment to Jewish
ideals and values and enthusiasm
for the campaign."
Cooper is a member of the
executive committee of the Com-
bined Jewish Philanthropies of
Boston and of the Jewish
Federation of the North Shore,
past chairman of Boston's Met-
ropolitan and Trades and Profes-
sions divisions, and a recipient of
its Young Leadership Award.
"My generation j, ,
idealism and realism r
said in accepting the ,dL
ment. We are clearly SA
the dimension of Jev^h 3
the world today We ,""'
conscious of the fore*.
oppose our dream of
our people. But oura
generation of dreamers Zl
know that our idealism
bined with dedicated and
cipled effort, will enable uT
overcome all obstacles.'
A GRADUATE of Bowd
College in Brunswick Mib
Cooper serves on the Board,
Directors of the Maiden JJ
Family and Child Service
Maiden YMCA, Mental Hah
Clinic and Rotary Club and i
past chairman of the Maid,I
School Committee. He has ha.I
awarded the Jaycee Man of I
Year Award.
MJC Bond Drive
Underway Here]
Louis Feen, new chairman,
the Margate Jewish Center Boa
Drive Committee, is recmitk
volunteers for this years
raising campaign.
The committee has set
events culminating with a fa
rally on Sunday, Dec. 11, at 7:1
p.m. at the Margate Jewi
Center. Harry Hirsch, chairm*.
of the previous Bonds cornmittaj
will be the honoree on that.[
casion.
FT L10-14-77
FTL-Ii.t4.77
For generations
a symbol of
Jewish tradition,
At Riverside, our reputation is based
upon our assurance of service that fulfills
the high standards evoked by Jewish
tradition.
It is for this reason Riverside is not
represented by any other funeral director
in Florida.
Today, each of Riverside's chapels
servng Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties is exclusively a Riverside Chapel,
staffed only by Riverside people who
understand Jewish tradition and honor it.
And in that tradition we serve every
family.regardlessoffinancial
circumstance.
SUNRISE:
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue(Sunset Strip) 584-6060
HOLLYWOOD:
2230 Hollywood Boulevard/920-1010
WesrPa,rBeBaechCh'M,ami **** and
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan area.
B3Rivers.de
^or generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.


October 14.1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
B, EVELYN GROSS
Fort Lauderdale
Correspondent
Monday. Oct. 3, Eva,
Minnie and Abraham
Sixty
an,
ated 120 years of marriage
Iriends
and neighbors
at the Jewish Corn-
Center Monday to
itulate the two couples -
and Herman Cohen and
aie and Abraham Rubin
-heir respective 60th wedding
Iversaries and to partake in
fcake brought in for the oc-
by the Kosher Meal
am
for Senior Citizens.
and Herman still hold
Ids automatically as they chat
[friends at the JCC. They
Jwant to talk about the most
ortant events of their lives
r children and grandchildren.
' have one son who resides
with his wife in Fort Lauderdale;
two grandchildren one of
whom is married and also lives in
Fort Lauderdale and four
great-grandchildren.
For 55 years, Eva and Herman
resided in Philadelphia, Pa.,
where they worked together in
their family-owned supermarket.
Five years ago they moved to
Miami Beach and only recently
moved to Sunrise Lakes to be
closer to their children.
When asked how they first
met, Eva confided that she came
into a crowded room with her
brother, spied Herman whom she
had never seen before, turned to
her brother and said "I'm going
to marry that man." Herman, a
dignified figure, laughs proudly
and concurs. "It was love at first
sight," he admits.
Minnie and Abraham Rubin
?a Hadassah Groups Set Programs
Shalom Group of the Fort
Iderdale Chapter of Hadassah
I to meet on Thursday, Oct. 13
(he Tamarac Jewish Center at
BOp.m.
Hie meeting will feature a
ort on the 63rd annual
[ional Hadassah Convention,
ich was held last month.
Hadassah will meet on
iirsday, Oct. 20 at 12:30 p.m.
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall. A
pd-up membership mini-
cheon will precede a fashion
^viva Group of Hadassah will
its paid-up membership
kiluncheon on Monday, Oct.
at noon at the Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall. A musical salute
to Aviva's members will be
featured.
The Soshana Group of
Hadassah, Somerset, will hold
the first luncheon and card party
of the Fall season on Wednesday,
Oct. 26 at noon at the Bridge
Restaurant, Fort Lauderdale.
Fund-raising Chairperson
Viola Katz and her committee
have arranged the afternoon.
Haverim Hadassah was to hold
its paid-up membership meeting
on Thursday. Oct. 13, at 8 p.m. at
the Roarke Center. Sunrise.
The meeting will feature
psychic Debbie Weiner and a
build-your-own sundae party.
Hadassah to Host Party
Betty (Jerber,
sident, and
Sindell,
pd-raising vice
sident, of the
Irth Hroward
japter of
dassah, and
|her Cannon,
president of
Florida
Igion, will
Vive guests at
SOLTZ
"Big Contributors" Cocktail
ty to be held at the home of
and Mrs. Herbert Shield,
dnesday, Oct. 26, at 7:30 p.m.
Invitations are being extended
issLst 11 a dassah "s medical and
Mrch departments in Israel,
ticularly the Institute of
plogy in Jerusalem, which is
largest cancer institute
between Paris and Tokyo.
Hadassah's medical program
will be explained by Roz Soltz.
Mrs. Soltz is a past president of
the Florida Region of Hadassah,
and was the first woman ever
elected from Florida to the
national board of Hadassah. Roz
Soltz and her family lived in
Israel for four years, and she has
led 17 groups on visits to it.
Margate WLI to Meet
Margate Chapter of Women's
League for Israel will hold its
opening meeting at the Margate
Jewish Center on Tuesday, Oct.
25, at 12:30 p.m.
Guest speakers will be Mr. and
Mrs. Rubin Binder who will
relate their experiences in Israel
and the Scandinavian countries
this past summer.
BB College to Reopen
Fhe B'nai B'rith College will
en next month in Miami
*n for the benefit of officers
members of B'nai B'rith
es in the South Florida area,
Ms been announced by Fred
Ner, president of the Florida
P Association of B'nai B'rith
Iges.
he college will be held at
iu Beach Senior High School
. seven consecutive weeks
toning Oct. 19, and will
Bist of two-hour sessions
pnng direct dues billing,
noership retention and in-
nce, programming and adult
ph education, leadership and
8 of officers, youth ser-
and fund-raising, Anti-
unation League, community
ateer services and Israel.
[EANS OF the B'nai B'rith
Fee will be Maurice
"'man, retired assistant
fnntenoent of schools of New
City, and Julius Freilich,
New York City school
opal. Col. Phil Cohen,
*l director of B'nai B'rith,
administrator. The faculty
[ insist of B'nai B'rith lay
and professionals.
** to inception in 1971 aa a
* of the South Florida
M. the B'nai B'rith Collage
has been held on an annual basis
as the forum for bringing
working knowledge of B'nai
B'rith to its members, for the
welfare of the individual lodges
and for the benefit of each
member.
The Florida State Association
comprises nearly 100 lodges with
some 14,000 members.
FOR FURTHER information
regarding the B'nai B'rith
College, which is open to any
member of B'nai B'rith, contact
the B'nai B'rith regional office,
Miami Beach.
tied the nuptial knot on June 10,
1917 in New York City and lived
happily ever after as an interior
design team. Yale College was
one of their important clients.
A dapper white-haired gen-
tleman with well-trimmed
mustache, Abraham, with a
twinkle still aglow in his clear
brown eyes, tells of coming to
Minnie's parent's home as a
boarder and the rest is family
history.
The Rubins have one son
residing on Long Island, one
daughter, an interior designer,
in Hallandale, Fla., six grand-
children and four great-
grandchildren.
Minnie and Abraham say they
have no great secret formula for
their long and happy love affair
with life. They are both sociable,
active, and look forward to each
day with enthusiasm.
At a recent Kosher Nutrition Luncheon which celebrated the
60th wedding anniversaries of two couples are (from left) Ben
Shimkin, master of ceremonies; Minnie and Abe Rubin,
honorees; Sara Perlis (holding cake), assistant site manager;
Herman and Eva Cohen, honorees; and Sam Perlis, site
manager.
The Labor Party in Crisis
i
By UZI BENZIMAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Four months after its
devastating defeat in the Knesset
elections the Labor Party seemes
in danger of losing its way and
perhaps even disintegrating.
Labor leaders Yitzhak Rabin,
Shimon Peres and Yiga AUon
openly and publicly question
each other's competence to lead
the party. Labor has not been
able to adjust to its role in the
opposition, partly because most
of the new government's
decisions in domestic affairs are
the direct results of earlier policy
decisions taken by the Labor
government. Thus Labor's
criticism of those decisions has
an unconvincing ring.
EVEN WITH regards to
foreign affairs the Labor Party is
having a hard time winning
public sympathy. The Begin
government deliberately strives
to focus its foreign policy on
those issues in which Labor
shares almost the same views,
such as the complete negation of
the PLO as a negotiating partner,
the absolute rejection of an in-
dependent Palestinian state and
the firm refusal to withdraw to
the 1967 lines.
Labor's ideological and per-
sonal problems are endangering
its continued role as a major force
in the Israeli political arena. The
personal problems derive from
the bitter rivalry between Rabin,
AUon and Peres over the party
leadership.
Though Peres was elected
almost unanimously as Labor
chairman before the elections he
is not supported by Rabin or
Allon. Rcbin recently accused
Peres publicly of having un-
dermined him as Prime Minister.
Bar Mitzvah
ADAM PRUSAN
Adam, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irv
Prusan,' will be called to the
Torah on the occasion of his Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Oct. 22, at
10:30 a.m. at the Plantation
Jewish Congregation.
Mr. and Mrs. Prusan will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat on
Friday evening following services
in honor of the occasion.
Now Showing
New Fall Fashions
FURS
FUR STORAGE
VAULT ON THE PREMISES
M. Styh fm% Cfc*^-tMri*-Itrtirfai
801 E IAS CXAS BlVD 462-0096
FT. lAUDCRDALE TW^-WW^W
The former Prime Minister
delcared flatly that he does not
consider Peres as his leader and
Allon expressed the same view.
THE ACHDUT Haavoda
faction in Labor, from which
Allon derives his main support,
asked, with bitter sarcasm, why
Peres should lead the party while
most of the ex-Rafi faction
which is considered Peres'
constituency has found its
place in the Likud bloc. The
reference is to the La Am (State
List) faction in Likud, which is
comprised mostly of ex-Rafi men,
including Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan.
But the sharp differences
between the three central figures
in Labor are not the sole
manifestations of the party's
personal crisis. Most of its
veteran and most prominent
politicians are nearing the end of
their political careers. People like
the former Finance Minister
Yehoshua Rabinowitz, the once
influential Minister-Without-
Portfolio Israel Galili, former
Histadrut Secretary-General
Yitzhak Ben-Aharon, and former
Justice Minister Haim Zadok are
men in their sixties who lack the
enthusiasm, the ambition and the
capability to pull the party back
onto the high road to power.
The ideological crisis of the
party is reflected in its almost
frantic casting about for a stand
whenever a controversial political
issue arises. The Labor Party has
no united approach towards the
Palestinian
compromise
settlements.
problem, territorial
or West Bank
ONE FACTION of which MK
Yossi Sarid is an authentic
representative, champions the
creation of a clearly ideological
party of the left, while another
group represented by former
Transport Minister Gad Yaacobi
advocates the' formation of a
party of center and dreams about
eventual unification with the
Democratic Movement For
Change (DMC). A third section
represented by MK Amos
Haddar, brother of Commerce
Minister Yigal Hurwitz and a
cousin of Foreign Minister
Dayan, urges the establishment
of a government of a national
unity under Menachem Begin.
The Labor Party also suffers
from severe financial problems, a
legacy of its election route. It has
organizational difficulties too and
as a result morale at the grass
roots level is at its lowest ebb.
n
Planning A Trip?
COUNCIt'S NEW AND
EXCITING TRAVEl
PROGRAMS FOR 1977
EUROPE, ISRAEL CRUISES
NATIONAL COUNCIL
Of JfWfSN WOMtN
Ca*
LILLIAN 1ALKIN 735 5755
BEA tfCHSTONf-739-2054
Serving the needs
of the Jewish Community
in our 3 locations
ENORAH
Cfcapefis
Mark Weissman
Joseph Rubin
Broward County's first
Jewish Funeral Directors
k
SUNRISE
6800 W Oakland Park Blvd Phone 739-6000
MARGATE
5915 Park Drive Phone 971-3330
DEERFIELD
441 S Federal Highway-Phone 971-3330
jCX


pae-
I- -- I
p*
The Jewish Floridim* of Greater Fort La*derdaJe
Friday. October H
.1977

Editor's Corner
Jimmy Has Changed
Where >s the Jimmy Carter who. during the campaign
for the presidency, appeared in a New Jersey synagogue to
set to rest the mind of the American Jewish community
that seemed not to trust his attitude towards Jews and
Your Book is my Book, he said then. Your God is my
And. my GodL is just about all there is left to say at this
point after the President s joint statement with the Soviet
Union Saturday night having to do with Israel, the Arabs
and the Middle East.
Mr. Carter s blunder is not just a blunder that will hurt
the Jewish community and Israel. It will hurt every
.American, every European, every individual living in the
free world. It is a blunder equivalent to the blunder
committed by President Eisenhower in 1956. when Ike
cast the U.S. in the role of betrayer of its principal allies in
the joint Franco-British-Israeli campaign against Egypt's
seizure of the Suez Canal in contravention of the Con-
stantinople Treaty.
We opined at that time that Ike s move opened up the
gates of the Middle East to Russian influence for the first
time in modern history, and we were right.
President Carter s stabbing of the Israeli back Saturday
night sets the seal upon the 1956 invasion. It makes the
Soviets an equal partner in the new American diplomacy
that seeks to impose a Middle East settlement upon Israel
even before a Geneva conference. Why bother with a
conference now?
History Repeats Itself
President Carter has forgotten, or doesn t seem to care,
that the PLO continues to adhere to its policy aimed at
Israel s destruction. Even though there is a clearly-stated
Israeli policy that spells out Israel's refusal to deal with
the PLO for this reason, the President has gone ahead
with his messianic urge to set Israel and the .Arabs "to
rights."
The last time an American President in the name of
Franklin Delano Roosevelt acted on his messianic urge
to set other people s business to rights, the ceiling fell in
on Europe.
Together with Papa Joe" Stalin. Roosevelt divided"
Europe up between the World War II allies and Moscow
The allies went home after the war ended. But Moscow
still sits astride most of Eastern Europe
History' repeats itself. This is what Carter is doing with
Brezhnev & Co.
We Must Stand United
For those Jews who still struggle against the Likud
victory of last May. they must give up the struggle and
stand united with American Jewry, with world Jewrv
with Israel in this latest attempt to destroy a viable
independent Israeli nation.
They must stop feeling coerced by the Carter ad-
ministration s propagandists who even now continue to
leak the word that Israel has been wrested from its
democratic course by an untrustworthy Menachem Begin.
Toward week's end. the Carter administration's
propagandists were once more hard at work, on the one
hand spreading sub rosa the gospel about a "Jewish
lobby in the U.S.. on the other hand publicly offering
statements of concern about a rift between the President
and American Jewry.
As we have already suggested, for the moment, the best
n^k^w3w^h^isdfomegPre9ident- ^^ d*
h-nisl Hi ii li ii
OF CREATE* FO*T LAgPC.BOALE.
Bniwi OnVeSuttomii FederalHwy Daaaa.ris.
.KSHOCHTT sJzanSSs
andPubttakcr
fa Jrwna FlvWai Dm Nat
OtTMMirrHnaii Aa>nraaa< la in
Reverse Discrimination at Issue
By NAOMI LEVTVF
It was 1963. the summer of our
innocence, when 250.000 Black
and white Americans waked
hand-is-hand to the Lincoln
Memorial in the great March on
Washington. The goal was civil
rights legislation to make it
illegal for any employer or
university or lunch counter to
torn away any citizen because of
the color of his skin.
The laws were paaaed but
some of the same civil rights
groups that fought segregation
now support racial quotas and
racial preferences an colleges and
universities for racial minorities
Some but not all Many of us
who took part in the civil rights
movement oppose racial
preference to get minorities in
just as we fought racial
preference to keep minorities out.
AT THE HEART of the issue
lies the fact that most Blacks and
other minority group members
don't have good enough grades to
qualify- for medical and other
Editors Note: On Oct 12.
the United States Supreme
Court will hear arguments on
the BaJtke case.
professional schools. The
University of California at Davis
sought to solve this problem by a
racial quota, reserving 16 out of
100 places in its medical school
for racial minorities.
One white applicant, who was
turned down even though his
grades were better than some of
those 16. brought a lawsuit
against the university. His name
is Allan Bakke. His case will be
heard by the U.S. Supreme Court
on Cohimbus Day.
Must America discriminate
against whites in order to fulfill
the promise of equality for Blacks
and other minorities? More
specifically, how can society train
more minority physicians,
lawyers and other professionals
when not enough of them qualify
under today's exacting stan-
dards? In the problem lies the
solution. Minority 0lln
members.don't do well enough 2
the qu.ufy.ng; testa not be
of then- race but because of Z
economic social and cultural
disadvantage they have fort
Ihe?fore,^i? de*rve s
break on the basis not of race bm
of how well they have overcona
the deprivation they have suT
fered.
SETTING RACIAL quoU,
and giving racial preference to
decide who gets public or priviu
benefits opens up a Pandoras
Box of problems It penalize,
white students, like Allan Bakke
who have never been guilty of
discriminating against anybody
It pits white against Black in a
contest for public benefits and
private favors. And it returns our
country to the same kind of
discrimination we tried to do
away with as we marched for civil
rights in the '60s.
We think medical school,
should not choose applicants on
grades alone: that would penalize
the poor, the young men and
women who never had a break
and whose numerical scores
reflect that. But neither should
professional schools set aside
places for students on t he basis of
race: that would institutionalize
- and legalize racism in
American life. And it would bring
about a stratified society that
rips asunder the very fabric of
American democracy.
The break should go to the
student who had to work his way
through school, or who overcame
an inferior education, or who
managed to survive a broken
home. If he has shown that kind
of determination even if he
didn't do well enough to qualify
on the basis of grades alone he
lor she) deserves a shot at
medical school. And he's likely to
be a better doctor than someone
born with a silver tongue-
depressor in his mouth.
MANY disadvantage Black
and Hispanic students have
demonstrated the kind of
motivation and perserverance
that makes them potentially fine
physicians, if only they get the
chance. But not all disad-
vantaged students are members
of racial minorities, as the poor
whites of Appalachia can testify.
And not all members of racial
on Page 13
Full Text of U.S.Soviet Statement
SZLMA H. THOMPSON
AMMtintl
TaaKasarvWi
Clan Poatac* PaMat Oaaaa. Pla.
PwaUabm Weekly
UNITED NATIONS (JTAl
- The text of the joint US-
Soviet statement on the Middle
East, as released here by the
State Department, declares:
Having exchanged views
regarding the unsafe situation
which remains in the Middle
East. Secretary of State Cvrus R
Vance of the United States and
Andrei A Gromyko. member of
the Politburo of the Central
Committee of the Communist
Party of the Soviet Union and
Minister for Foreign Affairs of
the LSSR. have the following
statement to make on behalf of
their countries, which are the
cochairmen of the Geneva Peace
Conference on the Middle East:
1 BOTH GOVERNMENTS
are convinced that vital interests
of the peoples of this area as well
as the interests of strengthening
peace and international security
in general urgently dictate the
necessity of achieving as soon as
possible a just and lasting set-
****** of the Arab-Israeli
conflict. This settlement should
be comprehensive, incorporating
U parties concerned andaS
Friday. October 14.1977
Volume 6
2HESHVAN5738
Number 21
The United States and the
Soviet Union believe that within
the framework of a com
Pjehensrye settlement of the
Middle East problem, all specific
Qxieetions of the setikment
should be resolved, including
such key issues as withdrawal of
Israeli armed forces from
territories occupied in the 1967
conflict: the resolution of the
Palestinian question includini
insuring the legitimate rights of
the Palestinian people; ter-
mination of the state of war and
establishment of normal peaceful
relations on the basis of mutual
recognition of the principles of
sovereignty, territorial integrity
and political independence
THE TWO governments
beheve that, m addition to such
measures for insuring the
security of the borders between
Israel and the neighboring Arab
^1t. M 'i* **uhment of
oernditanzed zones and the
rUS s",k> m them of
Lnited Nations troops or ob-
of such borders as well as of the
rranC* of the terms of he
settlement can .|so be
^blished. should con*
racting parties so desire The
uS? U^ 'nd the ^'S
lnare ready to participate ,n
"-guarantees, subject totheir
constitutional proeesseT
Sov-Jh?,UniUl?Ut*8 soviet Union believe that th#
oy right and effective way fa!
^^nindanwnulihifen
~o?s '\it^he
framework of the Geneva Peace
Conference, specially convened
for these purposes, with par-
ticipation in its work of the
representatives of all the parties
involved in the conflict, including
those of the Palestinian people.
and legal and contractual for-
malization of the decisions
reached at the conference.
IN THEIR capacity as
cochairmen of the Geneva
Conference, the U.S. and the
USSR affirm their intention
through joint efforts and in their
contacts with the parties con-
cerned to facilitate in every way
the resumption of the work of the
Conference not later than
December 1977. The cochairmen
note that there still exist several
questions of a procedureal and
organizational nature which
remain to be agreed upon by the
participants to the Conference.
3. Guided by the goal of
achieving a just political set-
tlement in the Middle East and of
eliminating the explosive
situation in this area of the world,
the U.S. and the USSR appeal to
all the parties in the conflict to
understand the necessity for
c*reful consideration of each
other's legitimate rights and
interests and to demonstrate
mutual readiness to act ac-
cordingly.



Lfrv, October 14,1977
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
The Jewish Scene.. .At Home and Abroad
NEW YORK (JTA) -
I Andrew Young, the U.S.
I Ambassador to the United
I Nations, said here last night that
I he did not believe "there was ever
Lv real hostility in most of the
Third World toward the State of
I Israel" but rather that those
countries were venting their
Ifrustrations against the United
I States when they supported anti-
\ Israel measures at the UN.
He said he doubted "that we
lull have very much of that from
I African nations or from the
Icaribbean" during the current
I session of the General Assembly,
lilthough he predicted that the
I session "may be very, very
Irough" and "largely focussed on
|the Middle East."
YOUNG MADE hia remarks
1,000 guests at a dinner given
the Synagogue Council of
America which awarded its
Covenant of Peace Prize to Mrs.
jLillian Carter, mother of
Ipresident Carter. The presen-
ution was made by Philip M.
Klutznick, a former U.S.
Ambassador to the UN, who
oted that "Miss Lillian's life
[exemplifies the values and
ensibilities that give meaning to
Israel Enjoying
Tourist Boom
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
I Israel is enjoying a tourist boom.
|A 27 percent increase in the
number of visitors from abroad
I was recorded during the months
lof June, July and August
[compared to the same period last
[year, according to official
I statistics released recently.
The tourist figures for the
I three summer months of 1977 are
1294,000 compared with 232,900
[during the summer of 1976. As of
[Aug. 31. the total number of
[tourists for the year stood at
[674,000. a 25 percent increase
[over last year. More than 50
[percent of the increase was
[represented by tourists from
| Germany and Austria. The
[lowest increase was from the
I United States for which figures
|were not released.
More Americans
Visiting Israel
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Forty-three percent more
Americans visited Israel during
August 1977, compared with the
June month in 1976, Israel
puriel, Israel's Commissioner for
Tourism in North America an-
nounced here.
In the first eight months of
977, more than 178,000
Wricans visited Israel, 24
ercent more than visited the
ountry during the same eight
-onths of 1976. "The eight-
onth 1977 figure is more than
Ihe total number of tourists who
Visited the country in the whole
F W5," Zuriel pointed out.
>RT Plans Party
The Plantation Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
old a dessert and card party at
M>e Deike Auditorium on
"esday, Oct. 18 at 7:30 p.m.
|0RT Meeting Set
I The next meeting of the
l^auderdale Chapter of Women's
l^merican ORT will be held on
ryecinesday, q^ 26 12.30 p m
pt Uuderdale Lakes City Hall.
Program will be "All American
* of the Pine-Crest SchooL
Young Says Third World Aiming At States in Attacking Israel
the terms justice, compassion
and peace.
Young, who delivered the
major address of the evening,
said, "I don't think there was
ever any real hostility in most of
the Third World toward the State
of Israel. What there was, was
hostility toward the United
States because we were in-
sensitive to the problems that
they felt most crucial. And
because of our insensitivity and
because of our strength and the
fact that we seemed almost in-
vulnerable they began to pick on
the ally that they thought was
most vulnerable.
"And so much of the hostility
of the racism and Zionism period
was not a frustration and
hostility toward Israel at all, but
a frustration and hostility toward
a powerful nation, such as the
United States, that seemed
insensitive to complications like
the Panama Canal or the price of
sugar in the Caribbean or the
means of pursuing justice and
freedom in southern Africa."
YOUNG ADDED, But now
that we are concerning ourselves
with those problems, we're
finding that all over the world
people are being more rational
and logical, not only about their
own problems but also about the
problems of the Middle East as
well."
The American envoy said that
he talked with Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance after the latter's
meeting with Israeli Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan and
"there did seem to be a kind of
rapport, the atmosphere that we
talk about, that was very, very
good. And people went away
from that meeting thinking that
we could work together to solve
the very complicated and
complex problems that are in-
volved in a settlement in the
Middle East."
Young said he had received
"the same news about the
meeting with Foreign Minister
Ismail Fahmy of Egypt that
there again, things seemed to be
very good and that there is a
sense of moderation that has
seldom existed in the Arab
world."
YOUNG NOTED that "there
can be no peace without
strength; there can be no peace
without the basis of security, and
that's the reason the United
States, in every administration of
our lifetime, has pledged itself
not only to the peace of Israel but
to the security of Israel."
Rabbi Saul I. Teplitz,
president of the Synagogue
Council, the umbrella
organization of Reform, Con-
servative and Orthodox Judaism
in America, said that the
organization "has applauded the
Administration's resolve to
finally move the Arab-Israel
dispute to a peaceful resolution."
He said "The Administration can
count on our continued support
of initiatives intended to further
flexibility and openness. But we
must warn that these initiatives
lose their moral justification
when they ignore Israel's unique
vulnerability, a vulnerability not
shared by any of its neighbors."
Scientists Urge
'Shma' Recitals
JERUSALEM group of 100 scientists have
signed an advertisement
published in Israeli newspapers
today urging everyone to recite
the "Shma Israel" prayer twice a
day as required by religious law.
The scientists recommended
regular recital of the prayer for
spiritual uplift in these troubled
times.
The Jewish Telegraphic
Agency learned that a veteran
Jerusalem scholar. Rabbi
Manahem Kasher, was the
initiator of the ad and a similar
one at this season last year which
was signed by 40 scientists from
the country's universities.
Kasher insisted that only the
names of men of science appear.
He claimed that reactions from
the public showed that the appeal
struck a responsive chord.
*!>,->, M.MXDtlMMCOCO
^Vantage is solving
a lot of my problems
about smoking."
"You see, I really enjoy
smoking. To me, its a pleasure.
But it was no pleasure hearing
all the things being said against
high-tar cigarettes.
"Of course, I used to kid
myself a lot about giving up the
taste of my old high-tar cigarette
for one of those new low-tar
brands. But every one 1 tried
left my taste unsatisfied.
"Then someone offered
me a Vantage. Sure I'd read
about them. But I thought they
were like all the others. I was
wrong' l t C~A
"Vantage was nght. It satisfied
like my old brand. Yet it had nearly
half the tar
"It sheen
about a year
since I started
smoking
Vantage. And it
lcx)ks like I'm
going to be smoking
them for a long time
to come."
^L^/y^^y
Bernard Schocnfeld
Westchtfster. New York
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
Regular, Menthol,
and Vantage 100 s
FILTEft 10 mg "wr". 0.7 mg. wcotnt. MENTHOL: 11 wg "iw". 0.7 mg. ncMm.
M. pti ciytftte. FTC Rtpon DEC. 76: FILTER 100Y 11 mg. "iir". 0.9 mgmicMm iv pit agMim bv FTC method.


Page 8
Tb.U.1! n.^i------r<--------
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 14,1977 Iqc
UJA Prime Minister's Missio
A Picnic with a Difference
JERUSALEM "We're surrounded by history here.
Maybe now we're making some." In essence, this
described the mood at Rosh Ha'ayin Park, where members
of the United Jewish Appeal's 1978 Prime Minister's
Mission met a number of Arab notables from the West
Bank. Gaza Strip and the Golan Heights.
Today, Rosh Ha'ayin is a largely Yeminite town north-
east of Tel Aviv. In Biblical times, the site had special sig-
nificance since it stood astride the main route from the
north to Jerusalem. Invading armies with designs on the
Holy City swept down through the natural land channel
between a coastal swamp on one side and the Samarian
mountains ont he other. Consequently, the ancient
defenders built two towering fortresses in Herodian
times.and Turkish ramparts built on the ruins were
erected in the modern era.
THOUGH crumbled, the fortifications still loom
defiantly today, a stark memorial to the military history of
the region. Nearby is another memorial a beautifully
landscaped park created out of malarial swampland so
painstakingly drained by modern Israel's early pioneers.
The park and the neighboring underground springs which
provide almost half of Israel's national water supply, com-
bine to make the area undeniably beautiful.
This was the setting for the special encounter. The Arab
notables journeyed to the site to exchange views withUJA_
Mission participants, all them key Jewish
leaders in the United States and Canada.
Under the spreading eucalyptus trees, the twol
picnicked on chicken and salad and talked. Thel
sation itself was wide-ranging. It covered edi
health, agriculture and, when it ended, there
evident consensus that the meeting was particuli
ficial.
"I SUPPOSE I could be corny," said one UJA
"and tell you that we should make talk, not war
fact of the matter is that we proved something herel
Arabs and Jews can talk to one another when
and not pressured by outside interests. I hope -
tha^ehavestarteo^arenaV^^^^^^^^^
Chief Rabbi of the Israel Army, General Gad
Navon, welcomes the community leaders on
the United Jewish Appeal's Prime Minister's
Mission to a ceremony at the Western Wall
Seated are Mrs. Anatoly Sharansky, wife of
Soviet Prisoner of Conscience; Leonard R.
Strelitz, UJA general chairman; and Neil A.
Cooper, chairman, UJA Young Leadership.
With the 'Maabit'
Back to School in Israel
JERUSALEM First grade
students at Jerusalem's Aranne
Public School had an unusual
start to the current academic
year. They were joined by a con-
tingent of United Jewish Appeal
members from the United States
and Canada who went into the
classroom on the very first day of
school.
"I was a little hesitant about
this," said Principal Tzila Ish-
Shalom. the daughter-in-law of
Jerusalem's former mayor. "But
within five minutes everyone was
clapping and singing together. I
talked to some of the parents who
were here with their children.
They were all impressed."
SO WERE the visitors, par-
ticipants in the UJA's 1978
Prime Minister's Mission. "Who
knows who we are?" one mission
member asked an eighth grade
class later in the morning.
"You're the magbit, the UJA,"
answered twelve-and-a half-year-
old Gili Leish. "You give money
to Israel because you love us and
you are Jews."
According to Education Minis-
try Inspector Maghen Yochanan,
there was special significance in
the UJA visit to Aranne School.
Between 1949 and 1953. he told
the group, the site housed exten-
sive ma'abarot or transit camps
for newly-arived immigrants.
"I still remember when 10.000
people lived here in tents, in
cramped, primitive conditions.
Those were very hard years for
people who came from camps in
Europe or as refugees from the
Arab lands. But look what's
happened since. We've built a
school in the place where those
people had their first glimmer of
hope. If that's not progress, then
hdon't know what is."
LOCATED in
Talpiot industrial
Jerusalem's
quarter, the
school serves a largely low-
income population consisting of
early immigrants from North
Africa and Asia. Despite the cul-
tural differences and income
gaps, Mrs. Ish-Shalom told the
Mission members, the area has
achieved a high degree of social
integration.
"In my opinion," she ex-
plained, "that success is partly
due to this school. Also, we have
many western immigrants
coming into the area and they
have a higher income level
because of their skills. But they
are also being integrated well in
the neighborhood because their
children lern here and the parents
are active in a number of extra-
curricular activities. The school is
a focal point of the community
and it shows the crucial role of
education in Israel."
For the UJA community
leaders, the visit was a learning
Ofakim Mayor to Mission
'We Still Need Your Help'
JERUSALEM If there is
only one thing you do for us,
make it this. Take a message to
every Jew In America: 'The
people of Ofakim love you and
appreciate you. Hut we still need
your help."
That was the plea of Ofakim
Mayor Yechiel BetvTov when be
said good -bye recently to 300
American and Canadian Jewish
'. ho spent a full da> in
his town

:::' :: '
Tov, two central structures stand
as impressive symbols of
American Jewry's help One is
the town community center, with |
a well-planned program of ac-
tivities for youth and adults The
other is a comprehensive]
vocational school which serves
the surrounding region.
"The plaques here tell the
Story," the mayor said. The
Samuel Rubin Cultural Center
and the vocational school, which
MMM
"You've seen the housing projects, the absorption
center and all the other social projects supported by
UJA funds. What can I say? Only that you've done so
much, but the job is not over yet."
FOUNDED in 1955. in the
heart of the southern Negev,
Ofakim today is officially
designated a development town.
Though its population has grown
to 12,000 and a number of impor-
tant textile mills have come to
the community, the town is faced
with a range of critical problems.
Resident social worker Aviva
Goldberg, who migrated from
Detroit four years ago, guided
the UJA Mission during its visit.
"The Jewish Agency has done a
monumental job here." she told
participants, "and that is thanks
to you who provide the funds.
"You v seen the housing
projects^ the absorption center
and all the other social projects
supported by UJA funds. What
can I say? Only that you've done
so much, but the job is not over
yet."
ACCORDING to Mayor Ben-
mmmm
was funded by the .Newmul
family of Omaha, Nebraska, aril
both projects of the Israel
Education Fund, which I believe I
should be the source of the UJA'11
greatest pride. Our citizens kno*|
where the help comes from, and I
they cannot say thank yoe|
enough.
"But, please, don't stop now. I
I f we are ever going to break out I
of the problems which still coo-1
front us, we need to attract J
professionals to come here.
"WE NEED teachers, sorieli
workers, skilled experts in every
field. To get them, we must offer j
incentives because Ofakim can-
not compete with Jerusalem and
Tel Aviv. Our children deserve]
the opportunities that young-
sters have in the big cities. W
just haven't got the resources to
do this by ourselves. You can |
how much we all want to inv;
prove, but we cannot do it alone.

experience as well as a deeply
moving one. "We learned some-
thing here or remembered an old
lesson we had forgotten," said
Mrs Sheldon Lubar of Mil-
waukee Wis.. who accompanied
her husband on the trip. I found
myself thinking back to when my
^ c.hi"" wewsUrting school
and all the advantages we wanted
to ve them. These children
deserve the very same oppor-
tunities and that's one reason
why we support the UJA."
AS THE mission left, the pi*
cipal drew attention to j
school's location Situated on the
Jerusalem to Bethlehem road,*
is just a short walk away fn
former Jordanian milit*1
positions.
"In the past." said Mrs. I*|
Shalom, "we had to keep or*
on our teaching and anothsr
the border. With peace we cat
devote all our attention
education, and that's why \
want it so much."
y?s?j%tt$^


October 14,1977
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
ranches 1978 Campaign
mmmmmmmmmmm^m^mmmmmmmimmm
The more than 300 Jewish community leaders who participated in
.intensive four-day United Jewish Appeal Prime Minister's Mission
Israel set in motion the Appeal's 1978 campaign, the largest in
jA's history.
The community leaders came to Israel at the invitation of Prime
Lister Menachem Begin. They set a 1978 goal for UJA of $7 billion
I largest in the Appeal's 38-year history and then went on to
Ledge $23.5 million toward that goal. The men and women waited
patiently in line at the Knesset, on the Mission's last night, Sept. 1, to
announce their pledges to the Prime Minister. Their pledges amounted
to nearly a 25 percent increase over the $17.5 million contributed by
300 men and women on last year's Prime Minister's Mission.
The UJA campaign this year is headed by general chairman
Leonard R. Strelitz of Norfolk, Va. Charles Locke of Woodlands is
general chairman of the Jewish Federation's UJA here in Greater Fort
Lauderdale (see story on Locke, page 1).
Learning Hebrew from the Vietnamese
JUSALEM Incredible. Fantastic. Unbelievable.
ng. Those were just some of the reactions expressed
ntere of the United Jewish Appeal's 1978 Prime
r's Mission to Israel when they met refugees from
Vietnam learning Hebrew in the southern development
town of Ofakim.
The encounter came when Mission participants arrived
to inspect the local absorption center which houses new
Prime Minister Menachem Begin addressed
the 300 United Jewish Appeal/ Federation
Jeaden^r^h^inesse^r^h^as^a^o^h^
UJA
UJA's Prime Minister's Mission. Following
his speech, the 300 men and women pledged
immigrants during their initial period in Israel. The com-
plex, which already had a large contingent of Russian
newcomers, is also home to the 66 Vietnamese who were
plucked from the sea by a passing Israeli freighter just
when their escape vessel was on the verge of capsizing.
"WE WERE fleeing from the Communists," explained
a South Vietnamese dentist. "But the seas were stormy,
we were wet, hungry, out of food and ignored by every
other ship in the area. The Israeli captain saved us. No
other country would have us except Israel, so here we are
happy, thankful and safe."
Some of the refugees plan to settle permanently in the
country. Most, however, want to join their relatives in
other countries, such as the United States, and are waiting
patiently for visas. In the meantime, the adults are
studying Hebrew in the absorption center's ulpan (inten-
sive language laboratory) and their children have been in-
tegrated in the regular school system.
When the UJA Prime Minister's Mission members
arrived, they found the parents in class. "I'm impressed,"
said one observer. "Here they are, not quite two months in
the country, and they can converse in Hebrew. That's
something I have trouble doing today even though I
learned the language as a child. This was a very moving
sight."
NEXT DOOR. Russian immigrants were going
throught he same exercises. During recess, the two groups
mingled well, using Hebrew as their common language.
Some compared notes about life under communist rule
while others detailed their job prospects. Soon the break
was over and both classes returned to their lessons.
According to Aviva Goldberg, a social worker in
Ofakim, the whole project has special significance. "Jews
everywhere can take pride in this," she said. "This abosrp-
tion center is funded by the Jewish Agency, which in turn
gets its money from Jews in America and around the free
world. What we see here is so typically Jewish: Jews
helping others in distress regardless of their background.
Russians and Vietnamese learning Hebrew side-by-side,
trying to build a new life. That's somethinjTjjgnltjt?^______

enon<
A Growing Development Town
JUSALEM Dimona is
feli town with a problem.
net observant community
It have a rabbi. But unlike
other development town stories
this one will surely have a happy
ending.
A Friday evening doesn't pass
iGeneral Chairman Leonard R. StreliU, from Norfolk, Va.,
1 welcome one million children back to school during the
y of the UJA's Prime Minister's Mission.
without the B'nei Israel
synagogue of Dimona's 3,000
Jews from India being packed to
capacity. The congregants are
mostly children. And the
decorum is always serious. But
the most important ingredient for
the B'nei Israel congregation is
lacking a spiritual leader.
THE PROBLEM is especially
acute since Indian Jews live more
closely and tightly together than
other Jewish groups. To bring in
a rabbi from another one of
Dimona's many oriental com-
munities would be out of the
question.
It is an American who has
come to the aid of Indian Jewry
in this northern Negev
development town of 30,000.
Gershon Winer came to
Dimona seven months ago as the
new city manager. The B'nei
Israel community wasted no time
in informing him of its need for a
rabbi. And Winer wasted no time
in doing something.
HE CONTACTED the Jewish
Theological Seminary in
Jerusalem, which agreed to
accept two candidates from the
Dimona Indian community for
rabbinical training. Donors were
found to pay tneir tuition fees
And right now, young Jewish
Indian candidates are being
interviewed in Dimona for the
two slots open at the Jewish
seminary.
B'nei Israel leaders and Winer
recently told the story to
members of the annual United
Jewish Appeal Prime Minister's
Mission, which visited numerous
Negev development towns and
kibbutzim to study social con-
ditions at first hand.
The Indian Jews are also
searching for a professional
youth worker to help expand
after-school activities for their
many children. Education is the
top priority in Dimona, which has
the second largest birth rate in
the country. One-third of the
population is of school age, and
half the town's budget is spent on
education.
THE UJA community leaders,
who spent the better part of the
day scrutinizing the town's
problems and possibilities, came
away hopeful. And the reason for
that wasn't simply idealism.
They were shown proof that
Dimona's worst days are over.
The visit began with a greeting
from Mayor Armon Laredo, who
reported that Dimona is in the
business of taking Jews from a
mosaic of ethnic backgrounds
and transforming them into one
people. The task requires a
continuous flow of funds for
schools, cultural centers, and
other services. Therefore, Laredo
said, his work cannot continue to
show progress without the
ongoing support of world Jewry.
The mission also got a glimpse
of the nearby forest, where an
Independence Day picnic was
held for the first time this year. A
few years ago the forest was a
desert. In fact, all of Dimona was
desert in 1957, when the town
started with 35 families. Though
the present population exceeds
all expectations of the town
founders, Dimona, which is the
site of one of Israel's two nuclear
reactors, is still growing.
AN AGRICULTURAL school
used for the first time aa a
summer camp this season and a
school using the open-classroom
method were other stops on the
study tour.
Dimona anticipates a
population of 100,000 by the end
of this century. All indications
are that such a figure is at-
tainable.
In human terms, as the UJA
leaders saw, the town has turned
the corner and is improving its
quality of life. For the B'nei
Israel community, stability will
come to Dimona when their first
seminary student returns from
Jerusalem and takes his rightful
rabbinic place in the synagogue
on Friday night.
'^^^^^^i^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^A^ii^if^:


-------------
T*- r-f-i r
Page 10
77i* Jeirish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
F*y. October 14

CRC Sparks Protest
throughout greater Fort
Lauderdale in response to a
call from the CRC devoted
their Shemini Atxeret sermons
and their Yizkor services in
particular, to the U.S.-Israel-
Palestinian crisis and urged then*
congregants to sign. date, mail
the following letter to Pieaident
Carter
"I WRITE TO fxpraae my
anguish, concern and distress
that you are enterag into a
partnership srith the Soviet
Uaion whose singular pawp is
to admit the terrorist Palestine
Laberauon Organrratwo (PLOt
as a full-fledged participant with
Israel to the forthcoming
reconvened Geneva Peace
Conference. It would be bad
enough were the United States
alone to seek the admittance of
the disreputable and
unrepresentative PLO to the
Conference: that the US should
now be joining hands with the
totalitarian USSR to foist upon
democratic Israel the Soviet-
leaning, terrorist PLO makes a
mockery of the principle of
negotiation and is a melancholy
comment on the kind of peace
that might emerge under such
Up until this week, it had
been established United States
polsry reaffirmed by you and
your Secretary of State on
numerous occasions to reject a
negotiating role for the PLO until
a recognized Israel's right to
exist, modified the provisions of
ks own National Covenant which
calls for Israels destruction.
accepted UN Resolutions 242 and
?MY PAY MORE?
it COAST'S VALET
PARKING
LOCATED ENTRANCE
TO FT LAUDERDALE
HOLLYWOOD i -
r>Os' tlSO PUt DAY
* COAST
RENT-A-CAR
LOCATED ENTRANCE
TO FT LAUDERDALE
HOLLYWOOD AIRPORT
524-1138
*AL LANG
AUTO RENTAL INC.
HOLIDAY INN NORTH
^POWERLINERD
FT LAUDERDALE
776-4880
*Al LANG
AUTO RENTAL INC.
HOLIDAY INN WEST
5100 N STATE RD 7
TAMARAC
739-4000
N STATE RD
LAUDERHILL

*Al LANG
AUTO RENTAL INC. 4854994
_____jt DIVISION Of CONTINENTAL INC

si
(,
M
Syhie and Yair Sesher and their puppets
entertained a near capacity audience of
children and adults recently at Temple Beth
Israel. The large four-foot high puppets with
operational hands and arms were
manipulated with rods by the Xeshers (left),
a style that originated in Japan. Rabbi
Efraim Warshau and Tikvah Silver,
(with guitar, above) led the Hebrew ',
School Students in songs preceding'
puppet show. Lunch was prepared
served by the Sisterhood of Temple
Israel The entire production was undent
auspices of the JCC.
No Decision Yet on TVProgrm
338 as the basis for set! Iumm.
and renounced terrorism The
PLO has met none repeat,
none of these criteria. Instead,
the PLO has reaffirmed its
National Covenant, while its
brand of violence is evidenced in
the recent and cuiieut rash of
terrorist bombings in al parts of
IsraeL
"I call upon you to withdraw
from your partnership with the
Soviet Union in this matter, to
stop coddling and i|iniawsaf, the
PLO as a Geneva participant,
and to put the full weight of your
office into bringing the gover-
nments mrectry arvofved ib the
Middle._East conflict to the
bargaining table for a hammering
out of a real and durable peace
THE LETTER was
distributed later at the CRC s
Presidents Council mting to be
used by organizational members
other as is or as a model for a
signer's more personal protest.
Fromer announced that he has
appointed Joe Kaplan of
Inverrary to be chairman of the
CRC s subcommittee on Israel
and the Middle East Kaplan is
chairman of the Federation's
UJA campaign in Inverrary
The CRC itself met this past
Tuesday afternoon for a further
briefing on the crisis from Myra
Farr. chairwoman of the Com-
munity Relations Committee of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Fromer noted that
the CRC would be keeping the
Federation board, the Presidents
Council and the entire com-
mumty fully informed as the
crisis develops
NEW YORK (JTAI A
spokesperson for the area's
public broadcasting television
station. WNET (Channel 131,
said here that no decision had yet
been made on whether WNET
would show a program featuring
spokesmen for the American Nazi
Party and the Ku Klux Klan The
spokesperson also told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
a meeting might be held next
week to make a decision
The spokesperson said that the
American Jewish Congress and
the New York Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council (JCRC)
had been in error in reporting late
last week that they had received
assurances that the program,
taped by WHYY-TV in
Philadelphia, would not be shown
by WNET
THE DISPUTED program is a
Public Broadcasting Service
(PBS) show. Black Perspective
Korin to Speak To
Pioneer Women Meet
Pioneer Women. Hatikva
Chapter, will meet on Tuesday
Oct 18. at the Gold Key Center.
Sunnse. at noon Frances Korin
will speak.
on the Sews, which features
David Duke. Imperial Wizard of
the KKK. and Frank Collin. head
of the American Nazi Party. As a
nationally syndicated PBS
program, it is offered to public
service TV stations around the
country. It is usually shown at
noon Sundays over WNET.
Julius Schatz, AJ Congress
media specialist, had said he had
received assurances from WNET
officials that the program would
not be shown, following protests
to the TV station by the
AJ Congress and other Jewish
groups.
Malcolm Hoenlein. JCRC
executive director, said that the
JCRC had been told by an
'^authorized spokesman for
WNET that the program would
Opt be shown in New York City
and the JCRC had been "assured
we will be notified of any
change.''
NAOMI LEVINgl
AJUmgress executive dim*
said she sent a fetter to WN
expressing satisfaction on
purported withdrawal of
projrram and over the fact
WNET would not "l_
the hateful views of thaw
bigota."
Disclaiming censorship efla.
Ms. Levine said the issue wait
program judgement of
station, adding. "We believe t
any decision by Channel 1
broadcast a program admit
racist and anti-Semitic in
tent, a rtianiaaiuu which has L
described by station WHYY"
containing "contradictory
factually inaccurate" statem
would be "an act of irrespon
and wretched prog
judgement."
Hoenlein also said that
a Page 11
Vitale to Speak at BBW Meeting
B'nai B'rith Women, Fort
Lauderdale Chapter 345. will
meet at Roarke Recreation
Center. Sunrise, at 12:30 p.m..
Tuesday. Oct. 18.
Guest speaker will be
Vitale from the Commission i
the Status of Women She
speak about "women and
Law. Your Rights in
Widowhood. Divorce. Property."
FERTILIZE
-V.
your Lawn
Ar.9n;dw^r*2650
W2.50) 'XS&^^ZTJ26-50 ,,e9U'a"y
w iu our annual lawn care program.
MM
264-7500
c" ^AUDERDALE
791-3600
BOCA RATON
391-3100
; bbb;


f October 14,1977
The Jewish rioruium t/ u<
Page 11
truit. a *s, + *_*...,.------
I
No Decision Yet on TV Program

Continued from Page 10
Jewish Community Relations
Council in Philadelphia had
written to the president of
WHYY. stating the Council's
"deep concern" that the station
was "providing a public forum
for odious and inhumane views
which have led to the genocide of
six million Jews in Europe and an
equal number of Christians and
others, and to the brutalization
and murder of Blacks in this
country."
ACCORDING TO Hoenlein,
the protests led WHYY to
III
[tad members /standing, from left) are Bill Goldstein,
, Jackowitz, Helen Nathan, Carol Centeno, John Staley,
i) Judy Magill, Penny Rubin and Ruth Freeman.
!C Staff Expanding
IJewish Community Center
I a full staff complement,
jug to William (BUI)
Eein, director of the JCC.
key to a successful
is the professional" he
md "the members of our
ve the experience and are
J to excellence. They do
st to insure the success of
I the Center's programs."
Addition to Goldstein, the
| is made up of Sandy
ritz, administrative
int and bookkeeper; Helen
in. Kosher nutrition
lisor and program director
lilts and older adults: Carol
Centeno, creative arts and crafts;
John Staley, health and physical
education supervisor: Penny
Rubin, children"s programs and
Irv Bromberg. tween-teen
programs.
The Jewish Community Center
office manager is Judy Magill.
who is assisted by Ruth
Freeman.
"All of us work within the
context of the social group work
philosophy, which is based on a
belief in people and their
potentialities for growth and
development at any age, in all
kinds of life situations," Gold-
stein declared.
BCC Professor To
Address 'Issues'
Chester Hand I em an, instructor
of history and political science at
Broward Community College,
will be the guest speaker this
Sunday Oct. 16 at the Jewish
Community Center. The lecture
will focus on the Panama Canal
issue.
The "Issue & Answer" club
meets the first and third Sundays
of each month, from 10 a.m. to
noon.
JCC Plans More
Teen Dances
The Jewish Community
Center, in a continuing effort to
bring Jewish teen-agers together
from all parts of North Broward
County, is offering "Rock Band
Get-to-gethers" on a bi-monthly
basis.
The first get-together took
place recently at Temple Beth
Israel. Over 150 teen-agers
danced to the music of "Scorpio,"
a five-piece rock band.
postpone telecast of the program
until Sept. 30, giving WHYY
officials "the opportunity to
consider seriously whether the
public is effectively served when
a public television station
provides a special forum, for
whatever reason, to those whose
platform calls for brutalization,
killing and genocide."
The WNET spokesperson said
today that the two Jewish
agencies had misunderstood the
nature of the station's responses
and that the station had not
made a commitment not to
telecast the disputed program
which is an hour in length, double
its usual time.
The spokesperson also noted
that WHYY-TV was preparing a
new 30-minute concluding section
for the expanded program, which
will extend it to 90 minutes. She
said no decision will be made on
local showing of the disputed
program until the additional 30-
minute segment is screened here.
THE SPOKESPERSON said a
major problem was that the
expansion of the program from 30
to 90 minutes posed a major
programming problem and that
this was a prime consideration in
whether or not the disputed
program would be telecast. She
insisted that such decisions were
"an internal matter" .nd not
affected by public protests.
She also said that the station
had not received th* com-
mendatory letter Ms. Le\ me was
quoted as having sent to WNET.
She also said that the decision on
whether or not to use the
disputed program woulu be a
"team" decision o: key
management personnel.
The spokesperson said the
PBS had notified WNET that
another 30minute segment was
under preparation by WH YY and
that, after receiving notification
from PBS to that effect. WNET
officials followed routine
procedure in withholding
scheduling pending a screening of
the additional material.
HOENLEIN. in announcing
WNET's purported assurances,
said that reports from JCRCs in
other parts of the country, which
have previewed the program,
indicate that it is "very bad" and
that Duke and Collins "make
statements that are grossly
offensive to Jews and Blacks and
the panelists do not effectively
respond to the anti-Semitic
statements."
T Committee Plans Potok's Appearance
(Special Events Committee
}t the Jewish Community
last Monday, Oct. 3 to
plans for "An Evening
Chaim Potok." The event
lark the second anniversary
IJewish Community Center
I.auderdale.
Silverman and David
6s, cochairmen of the
pttee, met with Mrs.
i Pine, chairperson for the
Mrs Jack Morris, Mrs.
Mellin and Mrs. Alvin
public relations director
woe.
GOLDSTEIN, director
JCC and Mrs. David
itz. administrative aide,
I present.
W, Gentiles and the Bible"
"r I'otoks subject on
Oct. 23 at 8 p.m. at
Beth Israel.
bribed by Mark Van Doren
i most powerful storyteller
in this or any other
Potok is the author of
stsellers: The Chosen, The
K. My Name is Asher Lev
he Beginning,
VERM AN SAID of Potok:
fhe special magic of Chaim
that he has been able to
his particular world with a
of feeling and intensity
Imakes it immediately
?ting to people of the most
^background."
\imma cum laude graduate
iiva University, where he
in English Literature,
;nt on to receive rabbinic
fl'on at the Jewish
Pgical Seminary of
and a PhD in secular
Phy from the University
asylvania. He served in the
ncy Corps of the United
Army and spent fifteen
half months as a first
">t with a front-line
engineer battalion in
." has been writing
|nce the age of 15. He also
travels, teaches and
fotok's appearance in Fort
Lauderdale is his first appearance speaking engagement in South
of the season and will be his only Florida.
\o ICC Soecial Events Committee, planning 'An
Member, of the JCC Speaai^ {wm kft) Davld
shown Suzanne Mellin)_____________________________________
U.S. Would Go to Aid
Even Without a Treaty
chairman of the N. lonal Sgft- b extern,| ,,, the
^THE^IDENTIAL adviser on nation.!,-~**
, .imew taped Monday and broadcast in
his reaiarli; 'S,wSevison Network as a crisis brewed
!^.M3^**night'8 ioin'u S"S
*d^Ld .tossed that the U.S. commit to bring
Community Calendar
OCT. 14
Temple Sholom Rummage Sale
OCT. 15
Hebrew Day School Scholarship Dinner-Dance
Temple Emanu-EI Young Couples Square Dance
OCT. 16
4 p.m. Dolphin Game
OCT. 17
Temple Beth Israel Red Mogen David
9 a.m.-2 p.m. Temple Beth Orr Sisterhood Rummage
Sale.
OCT. 18
10a.m.WECARE
10 a m -1 p.m. Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Activity
Noon. Temple Sholom Sisterhood Paid-Up Member-
ship Luncheon m .
Royal Plantation Chapter ORT Card Party and
rSpocprt
Temple Beth Israel Adult Education, Young at Heart
and USY
OCT. 19
Noon. Woodlands ORT
Membership Luncheon
North Chapter Opening
OCT. 20
Plantation Jewish Congregation Rummage Sale
Temple Beth Israel Youth Commission
OCT. 21
Plantation Jewish Congregation Rummage Sale
OCT. 22
Temple Emanu-EI Las Vegas Night
OCT. 23
1 p.m. Dolphin Game
8 p.m. An Evening with Chaim Potok JCC at Temple
Beth Israel
OCT. 24 VETERANS' DAY
8 p.m. Temple Beth Orr Sisterhood Paid-Up Member-
ship Meeting
OCT. 25 VETERANS'DAY
B'nai Brith Women Margate Chapter 1524 Member-
ship Tea David Park
10 a m.-2 p.m. Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Activity
Temple Beth Israel Adult Education and USY
OCT. 26
Noon. Royal Plantation Chapter ORT Opening
Meeting Hollywood Federation
Noon. Shoshana Group Bridge Restaurant Lun-
cheon _.
7 30 p.m. North Broward Chapter Hadassah Big
Gifts Cocktail Party $100
OCT. 29
8 p.m. Plantation Jewish Congregation Square Dance
NOV. 7
8 p.m. Temple Beth Orr Sisterhood Meeting.
i



Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder-dale
F^y, October
U,
Locke to Head 78 UJA Drive
Continued from Page 1
world that there might be greener
fields for him in the world of
business. He put his musical
"Seventy percent of on ivaeli citizen's I
income goes in taxes to the government
The government uses virtually every penny
of its tax income for defense/security pur-
poses Almost nothing is left to finonce
government programs ond services having
to do with the absorption of current ond
previous waves of immigration. Thot's
where we come in the Jews of the U.S.,
Conado, Great Britain, Fronce, Australio,
South Africa, and so on The gifts we moke
to the UJA go in large port to finonce the
immigrant aid progroms in Isroel thot%e:
government s unable to underwrite We
have a rightful obligotion to help these im-
migrants rebuild their lives in freedom It is,
after oil, Jewish survival thot's involved
Your gift to the UJA is octuolly o gift of
life.'
career aside to take economics,
business management and sales
courses as a night student at the
University of Wisconsin exten-
sion.
HIS success as a businessman
and his acumen as an investor,
along with his personal geniality
and his long record as a leader in
communal, civic, philanthropic
and humanitarian causes, have
won him an army of friends and
admirers.
He is president of the B'nai
B'rith Lodge of Woodlands, a
former president of the Institute
of Scrap Iron and Steel of Wis-
'ln Israel, education has always come
second to defense as o priority concern
Things have become so bad this past year
portly as a result of a decline in UJA giv ing
that Israel has been forced to abandon o
long-pkmned increase in its free education
system. This yea, free education will
extend only through the ninth grade. A free
tenth grade nos been eliminated Israel
tried its best to live up to the plan for a
tenth grade but couldn't find the funds
At that, it hod to put through a cut in
onother area as well in the oreo of
defense, no less The Israel Defense Forces
this year will hove $150 million less than
they hod a ypir ago, and at a time when
tensions with the PIO ond the Arob States
ore rising not falling, despite all the Talk
about o reconvened Genevo Peoce Con-
ference.'
consin, and was a director of the
National Board of the Iron and
Steel Institute and a member of
its highly regarded Alloys Com-
mittee. He was also a vice
president of the Sanitary In-
stitute of America.
We do business
the right way.
* won w. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft Lauderdale, Fla.inu
Pt-mt: 735 1J30
OAKLAND TOYOTA
CUM
OSTwT
REDMAMLE
? Oirttt tlM t| *
ram Meauntd
OKtntor Ce**i I
UCAL MARBLE, I.e.
ft Lass, n*.
Call 564-3594 J
He is a 32nd Degree Mason, a
life member of the Shrine, will
soon be a life member of the Elks,
and has been a member of
Ki warns.
HE IS a former president of
the Men's Club of Temple Aaron
of St. Paul and a member of the
board of the temple; a past
president of the Minnesota Lodge
of B'nai B'rith; a former board
member of the St. Paul Jewish
Federation, and a past chairman
of its Initial Gifts Committee. He
served as chairman of the St.
Paul Chapter of the Jewish
National Fund (JNF) and was a
member of the board of the Min-
nesota Council of the Anti-
Defamation League (ADL).
During World War II, he
served as a member of the Task
Forces of the War Production
Board (WPB) and Office of Price
Administration (OPA).
In Sheboygan, where he lived
from 1947 until his move to
Florida in 1973, Locke was presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation
and chairman of its Initial Gifts
Committee, and served con-
tinuously from 1948 until his
move south as a member of the
Federation board of directors. He
was a board member of the
YMCA for 12 years starting in
1952, and served with the com-
mittee of architects and the
building committee that erected
the city's million dollar YMCA
building.
LOCKE has served also on the
MMMMMMM
We hod the pleasure of a tolk by former
Israel foreign Minister Abba Ebon at the
recent UJA Regional Conference that took
ploce Sept 23 25 in Orlondo Mr Ebon won
dered what the letter "I" stood for in PIO
Considering, he said, that the PIO or
Palestine Liberation Front wos organized in
1964 at o time when Arabs were in full
possession of the West Bonk, the Gaza Strip
ond the Golon Heights whot were they
thinking of "liberating?"
national board of delegates of the
American Jewish Committee,
was vice president of the Bran-
deis University Club of Wiscon-
sin, was a member of the Bryn-
wood Country Club of Milwaukee
and the Hillcrest Country Club of
St. Paul, is a member of the
Woodlands Country Club of
Tamarac. and was a member of
the State of Wisconsin UJA
Committee.
I
A Step in the Wrong Direct,,
Continued from Page 1
assertion of the "legitimate rights of the
Palestinian people" the first time the United
States has been identified with these code-words
for Israel's destruction. What those "rights" are
may be unclear in the minds of the State
Department, but there is no confusion in the
ranks of the PLO. Yasir Arafat and Company
have never disguised their definition of those
"rights."
As recently as Aug. 28, when the world was
waiting for the PLO to announce its acceptance of
UN resolution 242 and its acknowledgement of
the right of Israel to exist, the PLO refused to
declare anything but its insistence on "the right
of our people to return, to self-determination, to
establish an independent state on its national
soil."
THAT RETURN, that self-determination, that
independent state means the liquidation of Israel.
For all these reasons, the joint U.S.-Soviet
declaration can only be interpreted as aban-
donment of America's historic commitment to the
security and survival of Israel and as a move that
imperils American interests by giving a major
role to the USSR not merely at Geneva but in the
Middle East itself. It is not a prescription for
peace but rather a formula for reducing Israel
the one democratic nation in the Middle East, the
one sure friend of our country there into a
vassal state dependent in part for its physical
protection and thus its very survival on the
Soviet Union.
Americans can only view the new U.S.-Soviet
scheme with the deepest of misgivings.
MMMaV
JM PRESENTS THE FIRST
ONE-VOLUME ENCYCLOPEDIA
BY RANDOM HOUSE
The Random House Encyclopedia is a revolutionary
concept. It's a new kind of reference work, the first
specifically designed to serve both adults and young
people. Pictures are used in an unprecedented new way-
as a basic means of conveying knowledge! Original in
its organization, it provides quick alphabetical access to
factual information and relates the facts in a broader and
deeper span of human knowledge. 2,856 pages including
an 80 page atlas, more than 13,800 pictures and over
11,000 in full color. 69.95
Books, at all jm stores except lauderhill and pompano
It's so pleasant to shop with a /m credit card
prdan marsh
I A unit of Allied Stores FLORIDA
SHOP ALL JM STORES TODAY tn-nn am T|L 9:00 pM


r14,1977

The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
i
Weisgal Dead in Rehovot
ISRAEL -
E Weisgal. 82, chan-
fonner president and
L architect of the
u institute of Science,
, Sept. 29, after a long
L Poland, Weisgal came
lilnited States a a boy,
journalism at Columbia
and served in the
J in World War I. His
ociation with the Zionist
dion of America began in
dcontinued until 1930.
G THIS period. he
number of leading
publications, including
\nccabean. subsequently
d into the New Palestine.
11921 to 1930, he served
, secretary of the
^Organization of America,
the great schism of 1921
lit the American Zionist
Lnt. he fought on the side
tas Lipsky and Chaim
|inn, with whom he
relationships that
throughout their
|933, he conceived and
I first The Romance of a
[it the Chicago WorlcTs
jin New York. In 1937, he
The Eternal Road, a
spectacle that brought
tr such stellar per-
i as Franz Werfel, Max
dt. Kurt Weill and
kBelGeddes.
09, he climaxed his career
br showman by building
greeting the Palestine
at the New York
\ Fair.
SGAL RETURNED to
affairs in 1940 by
|ng Dr. Weizmann's
political representative
pnited States, and shortly
er. was charged also with
k of establishing the
American Section of the Jewish
Agency for Palestine.
In 1943, he was appointed
organizing secretary of the
American Jewish Conference
which helped to bring about
agreement on the part of all
American Jewish organizations,
Zionist and non-Zionist, to seek
broad support for the establish-
ment of a Jewish state in
Palestine at the end of World
War II.
Through his increasingly
intimate relationship with Dr.
Weizmann, Weisgal became
interested in the Daniel Sieff
Research Institute which Dr.
Weizmann had founded in 1934 in
the village of Rehovot on the
coastal plain of Palestine. In
1944, he spearheaded the for-
mation of the American Com-
U.S. Assails
PLO Refusal
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The State Department, in a rare
assertion of condemnation of any
Arab grouping, assailed a key
element of the Palestine
Liberation Organization for its
refusal to abide by the ceasefire
arranged in southern Lebanon.
"We are gratified that the
situation is calming down,"
spokesman John Trattner said in
a prepared statement, "but we
view with concern acts and state-
ments we have seen reported by
the so-called Palestinian Rejec-
tionists who say they oppose the
cease-fire. We strongly condemn
such attacks."
HE SAID the U.S. "basic
objective" is to achieve "a true
stability in the area and to ex-
tending the authority of the
government" of Lebanese
President Elias Sarkis in the area
adjoining northern Israel.
leverse Discrimination at Issue
ontinued from Page 4
Mies have suffered
ation.
' why we believe the only
sis for choosing medical
ipplicants is on the basis
I well they did in life as well
' well they did in school. If
those who benefit from
irogram turn out to be
fcrs of racial or ethnic
lies (as we expect), all well
and good. But they'll get those
opportunities on their level of
achievement, not the color of
their skins.
We live in a country founded
on the idea that all men are
created equal, that a man's racial
or ethnic origin has no
relationship to his abilities, that
where we're going is more im-
portant than where we've come
from. Let's keep it that way.
mittee for the Weizmann
Institute of Science which
provided for the development of a
larger multi-discipline science
center upon the original Sieff
Institute base, and which was
conceived as a 70th birthday gift
to Dr. Weizmann.
DESPITE THE fact that he
was neither an educator nor a
scientist, in 1941 Weisgal
assumed leadership of the
Weizmann Institute, took up
residence with his family in
Rehovot, and in November, 1949
presided over the Institute's
formal dedication.
In 1951, he took a year's leave
of absence from the Weizmann
Institute to serve as vice
president of the State of Israel
Bond Organization in the United
States and organized the suc-
cessful U.S. visit of Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion
which launched the
organization's first drive for $500
million.
DURING THE subsequent 25
years of his service to it, the
Weizmann Institute developed
from a small initial campus of
eight buildings and nine
departments into an impressive
75-acre complex whose scientific
staff today numbers some 1,500
researchers, engineers and
technicians.
Someone
hospitalized?
Bring
them home
- to us.
Recuperation <.' home is often
taster and smoother and
less costly We can help the in-
home patient with a highly
qualified RN. LPN, Aide or
Attendant Quality care is easily
arranged
FORT LAUDtRDALE 5*6-4333
POMPMO 7114020
ORT Chapter to Celebrate Founding
The Woodlands North Chapter
of Women's American ORT,
Broward Region, will celebrate
its fourth year of existence with a
paid-up and new membership
luncheon at the Section 6 Club-
house on Wednesday, Oct. 19, at
noon.
Ann Ackerman will give a book
review.
Woodland's North will be
Ceramics Class For
Youths to Begin
The Youth Commission of
Temple Israel of Miramar will
hold a ceramics class for all
temple youth from the age of nine
on Wednesday nights from 7:30
to 9:30.
Registration was to be held on
Wednesday, Oct. 12, in the
Temple Board Room at 7:30 p.m.
represented by Gert Jaffee and
Naomi Good at ORT's Golden
Anniversary convention in Jeru-
salem, Oct. 21 to 28.
Library Begins
Language Classes
Language classes began last
week at the Lauderdale Lakes
Branch of the Broward County
Library system.
Yiddish classes, which began
on Oct. 10 and will be presented
on a continuing weekly basis, are
conducted on Monday afternoons
at 2 p.m. Irving Tabachnikov is
the instructor.
Under the direction of Ines
Gaudin, Italian classes are also
being given. Classes are held at
the library on Fridays from 1 to 3
p.m. for advanced students and
from 3 to 4:30 p.m. for beginners.
The classes are free of charge
for library patrons.

mmm jewelers
OPEN MON.-SAT. 9-5:30
Watch Battery
$1.50 each
Expires
Nov. 1
FINE JEWELRY SPECIAL ORDERS. REPAIRS
WHILL YOU WAIT SfftVfCE
AKlELde ARMAS .,. ..#. WESTGAT t PI AJA
r.cj.iv.. J,.lr 584-6860 110*'i N W 0th A >
Plantation
We an- proud to announce the Installation of our
new Board of Trustee* composed of a distinguished
group of Jewish communal figures.
The Installation will take place at the Third Annual Autumn Scholarship Ball
on October 15.1T7
Thla gala affair Is an appropriate setting to recognise those leaders of the
local community who are lending their good names to the promotion of
quality Jewish Education.
The Hebrew Day School of Ft. Lauderdale Is now entering Its third year of
service to the community nd offers grades K-, at present. Its commitment
Is to providing all Jews a dedication to academic excellence along with a
natural setUng where the Mltzvot are lived and experienced beauUfully and
sennltlvll /
Senator Samuel Greenberg Commissioner Jack Moss
Robe rt Hermann Alfred deBee r
Frn Gross Allen Baer
Jacob Brodskl Shirley Levin
Michael Halle, M.D. Ben Rolsman
Jules Shapiro
" And Teach Torah diligently to all thy children. "Deuteronomy
Director
President
AM PAL WORKS TWO \
HELPS YOUR MONEY
WHILE IT HELPS ISRA

'S...
OW
GROW.
*MPAL was founded in the United States, even before
there was an Israel, to forge a sturdy link of invest-
ment to the Jewish state.
WPAL is now a major American corporation that has
made loans and equity investments close to
$1 billion dollars in a variety of Israeli industries.
And, we've never missed a dividend.
AMPAL investors have had their trust rewarded with
increasingly larger dividends-NOW AT 10-oand
interest earnings always in U.S. dollars.
AMESL
American Israel Corporation
THE PRUDENT PIONEER
0 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Florida 33139 (305)532-4476
New York Miami California / Chicago Tel Aviv
f# Fat Your Free Copy
Mail to AMPAL / 420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
I want a free copy of
HOW AMPAL WORKS TWO WAYS:
HELPS YOUR MONEY GROW WHILE
IT HELPS ISRAEL GROW
YES,
| Nam* 1 tpleatM pimf)
j AdO'VU 1 _______________._____________________________________________
| City SUlf PhOrtt


Pages
Pagel*
Th*.T0tirih PI^~J;~- ~*r>. *
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
**. October 14
Your Rabbi Si
My 40 Years in the Florida Rabbinate
Congregational Representatives
Attend 'Floridian' Briefing
By RA1 I MORRIS A. SKOP I thriving, well-organized Jewish
TempleS olom, Pompano Beach community
with the teachings of
-urn and Melamdim in
ah in Harlem, and
of study at the Jewish
1 Seminary and the
stitute of Religion, I
student rabbi in Bald-
Island and Lebanon,
of outstanding
leaders and workers covering
every facet of Jewish living,
guided by the national United
Synagogue of America, Bureau of
Jewish Education, Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of
Religion, and active groups of
ORT, Hadassah, Pioneer
Women, American Jewish Com-
mittee and American Jewish
Congress.
Parents Response 'Strong'
at School Day Experience
MoUy D. Zoll,
director of edu-
cation at Temple
Beth Orr of Coral
Springs, reported
a "strong re-
sponse" from
parents and
teachers to a
first-day Religi-
ous School ses-
sion "For Par-
ents Only."
ZOLL
Inspir
the Rabl
the Yes
after yea
Theologii
Jewish I
served at
win. Lor
Pa.
After -itting at the feet of
great teachers, including Dr.
Mordecai Kaplan, Moses Levine,
Dr. Hoschander, Rav Tcher-
nowitz, Dr. Henry Slonimsky and
the unforgettable Dr. Stephen S.
Wise, I was ordained as rabbi in
Israel in 1937 and assumed my
first pulp.t in Orlando, Fla.
SINCE Ohev Shalom in Or-
lando was the only synagogue in
the community, we kept the
entire Jewish community in one
congregation. We tried to or-
ganize the "organic Jewish com-
munity" with one rabbi, one
Hebrew school and three types of
services to satisfy the three
denominations not yet big
enough to have temples of their
own.
After 12 years, it was time to
move on. since more Jewish
residents were coming into the
area and there was a growing
clamor for separate Orthodox,
Conservative and Reform
temples. When I left for Coral
Gables in 1949, three rabbis came
to Orland i to head two other con-
gregations.
During our 12 years in Or-
lando, we saw the beginnings of
Hadassah. the Jewish Com-
munity Center, Federation, and
an active B'nai B'rith. During the
war years, there was an influx of
thousands of soldiers and sailors
who were stationed in the area
and for whom Passover Sedorim,
holiday celebrations and warm
hospitality were provided by the
Jewish community.
FROM A membership of some
60 families in 1937, including
Jewish residents from Sanford,
Leesburg, Haines City, Mt. Dora
and Bartow, we soon had over
500 Jewish families spread
throughout Central Florida.
Then, in 1949, we began to
serve the growing community of
Coral Gables. After another 12
years in Coral Gables, we ex-
perienced another remarkable
growth of Jewish population,
which spread into the South Ken-
dall area and reaching to Home-
stead and Key West. During
those early years, encouraged by
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan of Temple Women, will meet on Wed-
Israel, a committee of rabbis and nesday, Oct. 19, at 12:30 p.m. at
educators made an annual pil- the Woman's Club of Wilton
Forty years in the span of his-
tory is like the flickering of an
eye, but 40 years in the Florida
rabbinate has been a challenge
and a source of happiness in the
service of our faith and people.
As one faces the Neilah years,
it is encouraging to look back and
note the growth and expansion of
an ancient faith into modern
times. May the Almighty's
blessings abide with all of us.
"Parents," she notes, "were
delighted to find exciting ideas
and programs for their children.
Their enthusiasm was heightened
as they sang, read, recited and
took part in a sampling of the ac-
tivities scheduled for the pupils."
Mrs. Zoll also reported that
teachers "communicated the joy
PJC Clubs Active
Glenn Golden, director of the
Plantation Jewish Con-
gregation's youth groups, has
announced that the Senior Youth
Group will hold a cookout and
Softball game against Tem-
ple Emanu-El's youth group on
Sunday, Oct. 16.
The PJC's Men's Club will
participate in the South Florida
Federation of Temple Brother-
hoods weekend retreat on Satur-
day, Oct. 15, at the Beau Rivage
Hotel, Bal Harbour. Rabbi Shel-
don J. Harr, spiritual leader of
the PJC will attend.
The next meeting of the Men's
Club will be Thursday, Oct. 20, at
the Temple, 8 p.m. Represen-
tatives from the Broward Emer-
gency Medical Service will make
a presentation.
of Jewish living they themselves
felt to the parents."
When the children came to
class the following day, it was
obvious that their parents' own
pleasure in the school had been
passed on to them, Mrs. Zoll said.
"The smoothness and the
relaxed environment of the
classes were evidence that the
children really wanted to be in
the religious school and were
enjoying themselves, and partly
because their parents had told
them what to expect."
Mrs. Zoll noted that she has
been using this technique for a
number of years, and that it has
proved to be a successful tech-
nique in communicating the
goals, aspirations and methods of
the religious school."
Temple Beth Orr maintains
classes from kindergarten
through twelfth grades, and
invites inquiries.
Temple Sholom
Offers Adult Ed.
An eight-week adult education
series combining classroom
courses and lectures will begin at
Temple Sholom on Wednesday
evening, Oct. 26, at 8 p.m.
Harry Selis, adult education
chairman, has announced the
following format: From 8 to 9
p.m., courses ranging from
beginners Hebrew to the philo-
sophy of Judaism will be offered.
At 9 p.m., the entire group will
assemble to listen to prominent
lecturers discussing varied sub-
jects of Jewish interest.
Representatives of six of
Greater Fort Lauderdale's 15
congregations met Monday, Oct.
3, at the Jewish Federation for a
briefing on how to prepare news
for The Jewish Floridian that was
followed by a discussion on the
newspaper's quality, readership
and circulation.
THE consensus was that the
Floridian is well-regarded by its
readers, that its news columns
are informative and interesting,
and that the paper is eagerly
awaited from issue to issue.
The congregational represen-
tatives each received a 10-point
briefing sheet that noted the do's
and don'ts of preparing news in
general, and for The Jewish
Floridian in particular.
Taking part in the session were
Jacob Brodzki, president
Federation, and Irving L Gd
ser. Federations' executive '
tor. The briefing was condm
by Nathan L. Roberts
Jewish Federation's L
relations officer who serves
as chief liaison between
Jewish Floridian and theje
Federation.
TAKING part in the _
were Linda Ardman of thel
tation Jewish CongregatL
Irving Jaret, administrator
Temple Sholom of Pon
Beach; Robert Abranw
executive director of Tan.
Beth Israel; Norman Schulbef]
the Reconstructionist Sya
gogue;Eli E. Canter of the S
rise Jewish Center; and Mfci,
Kliegman of Temple Beth
Coral Springs.
Beth Orr Sisterhood Sets Programs
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Orr will hold a Rummage Sale on
Monday, Oct. 17, from 9 a.m. to 2
p.m. which will include clothing,
games, toys and books.
On
Sisterhood will hold a paid.,
membership meeting at
Temple, 8 p.m. "Opus XXX"
present a musical review.
A regular Sisterhood meet.
will be held at the Temple i
Nov. 7,8 p.m.
Monday. Oct. 24, the
Sholom Sisterhood Sets Luncheon
and prospective members.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood will
hold its annual paid-up member-
ship luncheon on Tuesday, Oct.
18. at noon, in the Social Hall.
Esther Cannon, president, and
Mollie Gresser, membership vice
president, welcome all members
Guest artist will be songsti
Helene Grantz.
A luncheon will be served I
Rhea Lipson and her cor
members, Dorothy Ring,
Ackerman and Doris Justus.
Divorced? Widowed?
JFS Can Help
NCJW Section Plans
Oct. 19 Get-Together
The North Broward Section,
National Council of Jewish
Sherwin H. Rosenstein, execu-
tive director of the Jewish Family
Service (JFS) of Broward
County, with offices in both
Hollywood and Fort Lauderdale,
has announced the formation of a
group therapy program for
divorced and widowed persons.
The agency will hold meetings
in either or both locations,
depending on the number of
people who become members of
the group.
THE agency has found that
there are a number of widowed,
divorced or separated people "in
the same boat" who could benefit
from a chance to discuss some of
their problems with others
similar problems, with thehelpd
professional members of the su
of the agency.
The group will meet for t
hours each week for a period i
eight weeks. The group will I
limited to no more than i*
members.
For more information, conti
Maria Gale, Hollywood.
Martin Percher, Fort Laude
The Jewish Family Service
Broward County is a men
agency of the Jewish Federal^
of South Broward, the Je
Federation of Greater
Lauderdale and The United W
grimage to all of the temples and
congregations in Florida. We
visited every Jewish area and
sought help for the United
Jewish Appeal and tried to
furnish Jewish books and
materials to those Jewish
families who lived too far from a
temple or Jewish community.
Now, after 12
Manors.
Thelma Morse of New York,
national board member, and
member of the National
Executive Committee, will be the
guest speaker.
The section'8 choral group,
"The Council Melodears," who
perform twice monthly at nursing
years m. ,om' homes in Broward County, will
jf Community Cowce/tt ^Association
1 *+* "War, Prtaem UttyOrm, faecwrfre Otrec*
* EIGHT EVENTS OF DISTINCTION AND VALUE
TUB OCTOBER 25, 1977 Jar* Mat, Pianist. Dm tf tfctt M HMs* ef
J ftt Ceatsrf. [HmM ScaMMrg, Ne> Tart
} *> .NOVEMBER 7,1*77 lam 1^, k*i* w lW< ,*,* *.
pano Beach at Temple Sholom, entertain
we have witnessed another influx
of Jewish residents. New temples
and congregations have sprung
up in Margate, Coral Springs,
Delray, Boca Raton and satellite
congregations in condominiums
and social halls. Fort Lauderdale
has become the hub, under the
auspices of the Jewish
Federation, and there are now 15
gTgTtlSf r^l^of County Courts, who wiU speak
gregtiuwui oil """ the Intricacies of Coi
Jewish residents. Ground-
breaking was recently held for a
temple in Century Village in
Deerfield Beach, Fla., where 40
years ago "Jews were not
wanted."
Plantation, Fla., now boasts an
avant-garde congregatidi of
Reconstructionist ideaology with
a woman rabbi and innovative
services to attract young couples
and their families.
FLORIDA Jewry has come "of
ace" and can now boast a,
BB 1438 to Meet
B'nai B'rith Fort Lauderdale
Lodge 1438 will meet at 8 p.m.,
Wednesday, Oct. 26, at the
Holiday Inn North, 4900 N.
Powerline Road, Fort Lauder-
dale.
Guest Speakers will be Robert
Lockwood, chief clerk of the
on
Court
Procedures." Jim April will
speak on "Probate Procedures."
Chaleffe Will Host
Ststerhood Luncheon
A luncheon and card party
hosted by Mr. and Mrs. William
Chaleff will be held at Temple
Ohel B'nai Raphael, West Oak-
land Boulevard on Oct. 19 at
12:30 p.m. for Sisterhood
members and friends. Proceeds
will go towards the Torah Fund.
*
*
*
*
*
J
*
I
I Mil
as m Ms M Hlwuli m 1J75.
TUB. DCCEMKR 13,1977 Dm Mtbeul Orcbstfra tf Brazil
Karastchmkf, Csssscttr, HtJsM fairs,
MjsssaWf
TUB IANUART 17. l7t Tm Bj0 MM tf FhMM, (Ms
*? mates, ft, Asxrki* set*,
'feat* ef Hit Ms)sst|, tks Us, sf
Bf
A fnaiilisj lirsMss" [I
Sckeeasri, fe, Y, 1mm].
** Pstsn. see sf AtMrica'i Ms** rtan si
Opera is t
WD. FEBtUAJY 15, 1971 Am.
WED. MARCH 15, 1971
"M. AWl 12. 1971 T*<*. rm.MsJt.lfe. Pr-m 0m 1
0. APIM. 17, 1971
m Urn, Cssmcm.
** QkBmw, Ml Urts _
MIAMI BEACH THEATRE
HJLZE1LF0*MINQ A"TS
Tw.sNM53W121.lo.3rji.
"^^^XSX^^JF*'** m*


'.-*""-'
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Page 15
io Are the Palestinians?
Continued from Page 1
Jordan and bgypt.
& easily settle down and
[Kir sense of Palestinian
]Z For nearly 30 years.
Uaders have denounced and
"wd all international at-
, w resettle the refugees in
, lands away from Israel's
RJstimanRefugeee:
CriK'"-'
K Starting pont of the
itinian refugee problem was
doption of the UN Partition
Jution providing for the
Wishment of Arab and
bh States in Palestine on
[29. 1947. The Resolution
rejected by the Arabs of
itine and accepted, with
i hesitation, by the Jewish
jnunity. On the very next
lArab riots and ttacks on the
hcommunity began.
fighting which began in
iber, 1947 was clearly
upon the Jewish com-
ity. The leaders of the Jewish
lonity issued many appeals
ice on Oct. 2, 1947, the
My of Palestinian Jewry
Leumil declared that "The
people extend the hand of
friendship and brother-
to the Arab peoples and
them to cooperate as free
>qual allies for the sake of
and progress."
I the weeks immediately after
I announcement of the UN
lion, an estimated 30,000
Is left their homes, mainly
|bers of well-to-do families.
< believed that war was im-
Int, and that there would be a
land sweeping Arab victory.
Before the end of the British
Mandate, after the early Jewish
successes against guerilla at-
tacks, 200,000 or more Arabs left
their homes, or were driven from
them during the fighting. Most of
them came from mixed urban
areas which fell under complete
Jewish control as many as
70,000 Arabs fled from Jaffa and
another 60,000 left Haifa. Many
of these Arabs also believed that
they were leaving their homes
temporarily, in the belief that
after a swift, crushing Arab
victory, they would return vic-
torious to their homes in a
restored Palestine.
Another 300,000 or more Arabs
were displaced after May 15,
1948, when the armies of the
neighboring Arab States invaded
Israel encouraging Arab
masses to flee. This third phase
of the Arab exodus ended by
November 1948.
:andleughting
TIME |
6:34
HESMVAN 5738
\liqious three'*-
|h ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Viand Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
nt; Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
fNUEL TEMPLE, J425 W. Oak
I Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
Cantor Jerome Klement.
IREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
IRHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave Lau
pill. Conservative. Albert Neber,
lidenf
ARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
'57th St Conservative. Rabbi Is
HZimmerman (44A).
NG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
[I Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
>neBomier (52).
[OBSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
jUE,7473NW4thSt.
PLANTATION
STATION JEWISH CONGREGA
P_N 0 S Nob Hill Rd. Literal Re-
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (64).
POMPANO BEACH
M>M TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
[Wrvative Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
""or Jacob Renler (49).
MARGATE
' HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640
'W'e Blvd Conservative. Cantor
is Perl man.
&Tf JEW"SH CENTER. 6101
J n St Conservative. Cantor Max
|lubi44B).
CORAL SPRINGS
Pt-EBETHORR Riverside Drive.
(44).
tHVVEST BROWARD SYNA
'UE 8041 w. Sample Road.
DEERFIELD BEACH
|SH COMMUNITY CENTER
'5RAEL SYNAGOGUE. Century
kiS'o East Conservative. Rabbi
fm Berent (62).
LAUDERDALELAKES
fl-E OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL,
west Oakland Park Boulevard.
*rn Orthodox Congregation,
oi Saul D.Herman.
SUNRISE
[ISE JEWISH CENTER. INC. I04
P Oakland Park Blvd. Con
riive Abe Yurman, president.
* Marchant, Cantor
The PLO Today
Today, the self-proclaimed
spokesman for the Palestinians is
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization (PLO), a loose
coalition of the Arab terrorist
bands, founded in 1964 and
financed by the Arab League. Its
claim to speak for the Palestinian
people is without documentation;
it has never held an election.
The only hard information that
is available suggests there are
deep rifts among its constituent
members. In September 1974, the
Popular Front for the Liberation
of Palestine quite the PLO
Executive charging PLO Chair-
man Yasir Arafat with "selling
out" to Egypt and accepting
Egyptian willingness to nego-
tiate with Israel.
Among the terrorist groups
making up the PLO are:
Al Fatah: founded in 1957
under Egyptian sponsorship,
which made its first raid into
Israel in 1964. Currently. Al
Fatah receives arms and funds
from Algeria, Libya and Syria,
which also provide training
facilities. The largest number of
Fatah bases are in I^banon. The
head of Al Fatah, Yasir Arafat,
also heads the PLO
Al Saiqa: formed by the Syrian
government to control terrorist
action within Syria and com-
posed of members of Syria's
regular army. Zahair Hohsen,
general director of Al Saiqa, also
serves as chief of the PLO
military department.
Popular Front for the Libera-
tion of Palestine (PFLP): formed
shortly after the Six-Day War,
with bases in Syria and Lebanon
and headquarters in Beirut. Its
leader is George Habash: its
logan, "A single Palestinian state
in the whole territory of Pales-
tine"; its ideology, rigidly Marx-
ist and violent.
Popular Democratic Front for
the Liberation of Palestine
(PDFLP): an offshoot of the
Habash group, founded in 1969.
Marxist-Maoist in its political
orientation, the PDFLP boasted
responsibility for the massacre of
Ma'alot in which 24 Israeli chd-
dren were killed. The PDFLP
receives financial support from
Syria and South Yemen and is
based in Lebanon and Syria with
headquarters in Beirut. In April
1974. Nayeh Hawatmeh, who
heads the PDFLP. asserted that
even if a Palestinian state were
established on the West Bank,
his goal would remain the an-
nihilation of the State of Israel.
Hawatmeh is regarded as a
moderate" among terrorists.
Arab Liberation Front (ALF):
created by the Iraqi government
in 1968 to conduct terrorist
activities within Israel and the
administered territoriea.
Popular Front for the Libera-
tion of Palestine General Com-
mand: a splinter group formed
from PLFLP, responsible for the
terrorist attack at Kiryat
Shemona. Led by Ahmed Jabril,
they have their headquarters in
Beirut and bases in the UNRWA
refugee camps in Lebanon. They
receive support from Syria but
are not part of the PLO.
Fatah is also the parent body
of Black September the or-
ganization that assassinated the
Jordanian Prime Minister Wafsi
Tal in 1971, murdered 11 Israeli
athletes at the Munich Olympics
in 1972 and shot to death the
United States Ambassador and
charge d'affairs in Khartoum, the
Sudan, in 1973, among other
exploits.
Middle East observers friendly
to the Arab cause argue that the
PLO itself is split between
"moderates" and "hardliners."
What separates the "moderates"
from the "hardliners" is not any
reluctance to murder innocent
civilians. Indeed, both groups en-
thusiastically embraced a
declaration adopted at the Pales-
tinians' meeting in Cairo in June
1974 ordering the leadership of
the over-all Palestine Liberation
Organization to set up military
operations "inside occupied
lands" meaning Israel proper
and the territories captured
during the 1967 war.
evacuated by Israel would only
be "a step on the path" to the
total "liberation of Palestinian
soul." No PLO leader has ever
rejected the Palestinian
Covenant, which remains in
effect today.
A Fatah spokesman declared
on Oct. 19, 1968, that "a
solution" could be achieved by a
"declaration of amnesty" to
every Jew from an Arab state
now living in Israel. He said that
a Jew of Arab origin would be
able to return to his "native land,
a true Arab citizen enjoying
every right enjoyed by the Arab
native, as he was before...If
these Jews returned to their
countries of origin, which we do
not doubt that many of them
would like to do, the problem
would be solved to a great ex-
tent "
However, events in Lebanon
have demonstrated Arab in-
tolerance of other religious
groups and the impossibility of a
PLO "democratic secular state."
Furthermore, a Palestinian
State already exists. Jordan,
which spans the whole of eastern
Palestine, up to the Jordan River,
has a population almost equally
divided between Arabs who lived
in Transjordan before 1948 and
those who fled eastward for
better economic conditions or as
a result of the 1948 and 1967
wars. There are approximately
700,000 Palestinians in Jordan
out of a total population of
1,300,000. Movement of the Arab
population, including the Pales-
tinian refugees, took place inside
the historic area of Palestine.
Today, many of Jordan's
cabinet ministers and members of
parliament come from western
Palestine; the major part of the
country's economy and the
government administration is in
the hands of former residents of
western Palestine; approxi-
mately three-quarters of the in-
habitants of Amman, the capital.
Lame from western Palestine.
These facts and figures in-
dicate that the Hashemite King
dom of Jordan is, for all intents
and purposes, a Palestinian
State. It is a rarely noted fact
that both King Hussein of
Jordan and his PLO enemies who
want to see him deposed agreed
that Jordan is Palestine and
Palestine is Jordan. Therefore,
when people speak of "Pales-
tinian rights" they should be
required to make their intentions
clear, especially with regard to
Israel's role in the fulfillment of
those "rights."
The West Bank
and the Gaza Strip
Those who believe that a
separate Palestinian Arab state
on the West Bank and Gaza Strip
would be feasible fail to'take into
account:
1) the danger that such a state
would represent to civilians in
Israel, who would be exposed to
terrorist attacks;
2) the threat to moderate West
Bank Palestinians who would be
subject to intimidation and ven-
geance if they refused to col-
laborate with the PLO's terrorist
leadership;
:t| the limited economic, ag-
ricultural, industrial and housing
base available in then areas for
an influx of hundreds of
thousands of new residents.
The Soviet Union, which has
provided the PLO with arms and
funds, could be expected to
saturate the area with weapons
- not only a threat to Israel but
to Jordan. It would also
represent a defeat for the legiti-
mate aspirations of many West
Bank Arabs who want peace with
Israel. Also, a Soviet-oriented
state reaching from Syria to the
Red Sea would undermine
American influence in the Middle
East.
During the past 10 years, the
economic status for the people of
the West Bank and Gaza has sig-
nificantly improved. As many as
80,000 Palestinian Arabs of the
West Bank and Gaza have been
steadily employed in Israel. At
the same time, they have enjoyed
a close connection with fellow
Palestinians in Jordan because of
Israel's liberal open-door policy,
which has permitted hundreds of
thousands of Arabs to visit Israel
since 1967. Additionally, few
West Bank Palestinians have
joined terrorist movements.
A new mini-state in the 2,000-
square-mile area of the West
Bank would not be economically
viable and would be politically
unstable, unable to live an in-
dependent life. But this question
is moot since the PLO would not
be content with simply a separate
mini-state.
PLO officials have repeatedly
made it clear that they would
accept a separate West Bank
state only as a first step toward
their eventual objective of
creating a Palestinian state in all
of Israel. The Palestinian
National Covenant, adopted by
the PLO in 1968 and revised in
1974, clearly states that the
establishment of a Palestinian
"national authority" on any of
the occupied territories
Top Leaders Point
To 'New Munich'
NEW YORK (JTA) The
joint U.S. Soviet statement was
denounced here by several
leading Jewish and non-Jewish
principles of a negotiated set-
tlement within the framwork of
UN Resolutions 242 and 338. The
U.S.-Soviet plan calls for an
U.S. SCENE
spokesmen as an abandonment of
America's historic commitment
to Israel's security.
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, accused
the Carter Administration of
reneging on President Carter's
pledge Lo support a negotiated
settlement in the Middle East on
the basis of the United Nations
Security Council Resolutions 242
and 338 and requested Secretary
of State Cyrus Vance "the op-
portunity of a clarification from
you of the American position."
RABBI Joseph P. Sternstein,
president of the Zionist
Organization of America, con-
demned the joint statement as a
"new Munich."
He called for an immediate
national mobilization of the
Jewish people in this country and
urged the convocation of a
leadership assembly in
Washington "to dramatize our
concern at the lethal direction
American foreign policy has
taken and its mortal danger to
the State of I srael.''
In a telegram sent to Vance,
Schindler said. "We are
profoundly disturbed" by the
joint U.S.-Soviet statement
which on its face represents an
abandonment of America's
historic commitment to the
security and survival of Israel
and imperils our country's in-
terest by giving a major role to
the USSR, not merely at Geneva
but in the Middle East itself.
"THE STATEMENT also
appears to be a shocking about-
face of the President's public
pledges of support for the
imposed settlement that will
inevitably lead to further turmoil
in the area. It is not a
prescription for peace but rather
a formula for reducing
Israel. ..into a vassal state
dependent in part for its physical
protection and thus its very
survival on the Soviet
Union....We respectfully request
the opportunity of a clarification
from you of the American
position."
Sternstein said the joint
statement "has done the work of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization. The statement
leaves Israel with nothing to
negotiate at Geneva. The phrase,
legitimate rights of the
Palestinians,' is a code phrase for
Palestinian state ruled by the
PLO.
"THERE IS now no point in
Israel's going to Geneva since the
United States and the Soviet
Union have announced their plan
to impose their own solution in
line with Arab demands, even
though President Carter has
repeatedly and solemnly stated
that the U.S. would not be a
party to an imposed solution."
In television interviews, the
joint statement was attacked by
AFL-CIO president George
Meany and Sen. Henry Jackson
(D., Wash). Appearing on CBS'
Face the Nation, Meany said an
imposed settlement will not work
since a peace settlement could
only come from the parties in-
volved. "I just can't see an
imposed settlement,'' he said.
/^
IEVITT
memorial chapels
1*21 Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood. Fla.
S14-MT7
Sonny Levitt, F.O.
UMSW. CMxleHwy.
North Miami, Fla.
?4**315
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC
MfCTORS
mmmitm.
iisn tsusax avf. hows ii.nt
1IS3 COWY SUNO Ml SMTH. NY
212/776-8100
M0E COUNTY 133 W OXK HWY
947-1185 Dtp h Sw*ln 10
SROWMO COUNTY 1121 PtMSMXI NO
925-2743 hs^i** o
PNM SfACH COUNTY 6K S OtIff ff
1-925-2743 RtehPMrmian 10
Streets wabble m d com
unrfm n km tat tnd iNoufhom
lht&Ml*naM
1L


Pav-"
Pagel6
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Octobq 1<
iVo Al Capones in Israel
Or are There?
We are not Chicago of the
Twenties, and there are no Al
Capones in the country: that was
the message given to Israelis
following a police investigation
into organized crime. But
although the Buchner Com-
mittee, headed by senior police
official Michael Buchner. came to
the conclusion that there was no
syndicate operating in Israel, the
investigating team agreed the
country boasted several regional
crime bosses who frequently
"square accounts in a violent
manner."
The Buchner investigation,
expected to be followed up by a
government inquiry into big-time
crime, was sparked off by
allegations from a member of the
Knesset. Israel's parliament, that
a reservist army general
Rehavam Ze'evi. and a building
contractor and hotelier, Bezalel
Mizrachi, were involved in Mafia-
type activities.
THE ATTACK by Ehud
Olmert, of the ruling Likud
party, was taken further when an
article appeared in Israel's
leading newspaper Ha'arru
linking the two accused men in
Red Cross
Offers Regrets
GENEVA (JTA) -
The International Com-
mittee of the Red Cross
issued a statement here
saying that it "regrets"
being "involved in the con-
troversy now developing
concerning the treatment of
Arab prisoners in Israel
and the occupied
territories."
The statement was in
response to an article in the
Sunday Times of London
that cited ICRC reports to
substantiate allegations
that Israel tortures Arab
prisoners under in-
terrogation.
THE statement said that the
Red Cross "wishes to confirm
that since December, 1967, the
Israeli government has
authorized its delegates to make
regular visits to Arab security
prisoners convicted, on remand,
or detained under administrative
orders, and to penal law prisoners
but only after the inter-
rogation period which is
generally limited to a month
following arrest."
alleged underworld activities.
Ze'evi counteracted by filing a
$200,000 libel suit against
Olmert. Mizrachi reacted by
suing the newspaper's editor and
a staff reporter for SI million, for
what he termed "character
assassination" believed to be
the largest sum ever demanded in
a libel suit in a local Israeli court.
Meanwhile Ze'evi had been
exonerated in a letter from
Interior and Police Minister
Yosef Burg, who in a letter to the
general "deplored the practice of
spreading unsubstantiated
rumors." Burg assured Ze'evi (a
hero of several wars) that there
was no investigation of any
charges about his alleged in-
volvements, and expressed regret
about the insinuations against
him.
IN A SURVEY of the un-
derworld, Olmert who has
been investigating crime for some
years defined the central areas
of activity as murder, drugs,
arson, extortion, robbery, sale of
stolen property and the economic
areas of smugggling, forgery and
protection racketeering. In each
area there are experts, he said,
adding that in murder there is a
criminal nicknamed "the
remover."
As for drugs, said Olmert, the
distribution is centralized and
professional.
As for economic manipulation,
he alleged that an Israeli gang in
South Africa has been exploiting
those seeking to get their funds
out of that country in con-
travention of local currency
regulations.
He explained that the Israelis
took the funds and gave forged
bank cheques as security. There
are similar maneuvers against
Israelis who, like their South
African counterparts, are unable
to complain to the police.
THE KNESSET member said
the tendency of underworld
figures to take over legitimate
enterprises, both as a means of
acquiring respectability and to
increase their wealth. was
growing. He pinpointed sidewalk
stalls, porterage in the Tel Aviv
market, real estate, restaurants
WANTED:
Man to read Torah on
Saturday in a conservative
synagogue in Lauderhill.
Call Mr. Neber 485-0948 in
Ft. Lauderdale
JOIN THE
HONORABLE MAURICE A. FERRE,
MAYOR OF MIAMI
AND THE
HONORABLE HAROLD ROSEN,
MAYOR Or MIAMI BEACH
ON A
SISTER CITY VISIT TO ISRAEL
NOVEMBER 20-30,1977
* exciting, combined, community project
* many special and unique events
* deluxe program
* Eastern Airlines domestic carrier
* El Al Airlines International carrier
For full information
contact your local travel agency, Mayor's
offices, or Sister City Tours, P.O. Box 1783,
Savannah, Georgia 31402
and bars as areas where this was ;*;:::
taking place.
Talk of U.S. Naval Base
In Haifa 'Just Talk'
Ironically, as police and
government officials began their
"war on crime" programme, they
were faced with another
dilemma: a request by former
reputed Mafia boss Meyer
Lansky for a visa to return to
Israel Lansky was expelled from
Israel five years ago after his
application for citizenship under
the country's Law of Return
which gives all Jews the right to
live in Israel was rejected.
Said Burg: "With the inquiries
now going on into crime, his
return could lead to a hysterical
situation." Point international
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Talk of a possible U.S. naval base
in Haifa has blown far out of
proportion the realities of such an
establishment coming to pass,
both United States and Israeli
sources agreed there.
Some major newspapers
prominently reported scraps of
information from the meeting
Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe
Day an held with the House
International Relations Com-
mittee Sept. 20 with the im-
plication
idea.
that it was
Dav
REP. CLEMENT
ID.. Wia.l, the Committee u,
man, angered by leaks from,
closed-door meeting, de
silence from all those present
it is known, since the
leakage occurred, that it wU|
Dayan who brought up
subject, but "one or
Congressmen," attending
Capitol source told the Je
Telegraphic Agency.

Now that yoifve spent
your monej, how are
you spending your time?
_t'_ tit-
*
?w*Mh
Jl- -l I
It you'vt bought an apartment in a
condominium community, your life
should be ver) exciting Sou should
be involved in all kinds of interest-
ing sports and activ Hies with all
sorts of interesting people. And it
you're notyou should have bought
at Holidav Springs.
All kinds of recreation.
But no Rec Lease.
Holidav Springs has one of the
greatest recreational and social pro-
grams Mr) where. And there's no
Rec Lease
We are a planned community sur-
rounding an 18-holc championship
golf course. You will find all-
plav bridge or have a party in one of our card and party
rooms. You can expand your creative abilities in our
Arts and Crafts Building. Or reduce your waistline in
our health spa
Best of all. a spectacular auditorium for community
functions and shows with top name entertainment is
soon to be completed.
In short, there's no limit to the fun you can have and
the things you can accomplish at Holiday Springs.
It's not too late.
There are already over 500 happy families that call
Holiday Springs home. But we still have a good selec-
tion of beautiful apartments available. One bedroom
from $18,990; two bedrooms from $27,490. With
financing currently available at 8VJ<* over 25 years.
Life should be fun.
And it is at Holiday Springs. It's a better place to
weather tennis courts, a heated pool, spend your money, because its a busier place to spend
parks, picnic grounds, even fresh your time
TSSL"^ hnXKl ^^r S Nilv1els and Sales Cen,er P daily from 9 to 5 a.
vrfteJrSl.SSS T CUn Pli }MK> Holid5,y SPnngs Blvd Margate Phone 752-4200.
Holiday Springs
From $18,990 to $3590i
Another fine community by Nationwide Building & Development, Ltd.
Florida's Last Great Buy
This is not intended as a lull statement
bout HoKdaj Spring! For complete
details, please reler lo the Prospectus and
related documents available lo pur.hasers
PtaaKiaj Example 1 bedroom 1 hath
apartment that sells for SIX VM) Mr,
doun pasinen. ol |5.W7 leaves a balance
of 513.293 to he financed tor 23 yean
Term is 300 pavmentsof $107 ()' ,r
principal and 8'/i* interest APR X sM',


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E5V2YQL5G_XEVLXU INGEST_TIME 2013-06-29T05:46:53Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00094
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES