The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00106

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
^eJewislh Floridi(3i in
Volume 7 Number 7
OF OHIATIH FORT LAUDMHDALM
Fort Uuderdale. Florida Friday, March 31,1978
Price 35 Cents
Documents Show
\Jews Were Barred]
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Newly released documents
about British efforts to pre-
vent Jews from leaving
Europe on the eve of World
War 11 show that there was
of the 500 refugees.
MacDONALD himself had his
own reservations about the
British Guiana plan, telling a.
Cabinet committee that he was
"afraid that when the refugee
settlers became British subjects
(i.e. after five years) they would
Telethon Effort on to Get Last
Year's Donors to Give Again
IN BRITAIN
strong opposition to the in-
flux of Jews not only into
Palestine but throughout
the British Empire in
places as far apart as Bur-
ma and the West Indies.
The evidence has been
I collated in an article by
Martin Gilbert, the his-
torian and biographer of Sir
[Winston Churchill, who
concludes that lack of sym-
pathy towards Jewish
refugees in the Home Office
'and the Foreign Office was
'a major factor in the ulti-
imate fate of many Euro-
I pean Jews.
HIS ARTICLE appears in the
1978 issue of the Zionist Year
\H 1 Federation of (treat Britain and
j Ireland and edited by Jane
Moonman. and deals with British
policy towards Jewish refugees
[between May and September.
1939.
The idea of admitting Jews to
various parts of the empire was
[supported by Malcolm
I Mac Donald who, as Colonial Sec-
[retary, was architect of the White
'aper Limiting the number of
lentry certificates to Palestine in
|order to appease the Arabs.
One of the alternative havens
|s u ^ ices ted was British Guiana,
vhere 500 Jewish families would
nave been admitted. Objections
were raised first by the Chan-
cellor of the Exchequer, Sir John
iimon, who said it would be an
macceptable burden on the
British taxpayer and later by a
Joyal Commission on the West
lubes, despite the fact that
British Jewry in the meantime
idged to finance the settlement
acquire the right to migrate into
the United Kingdom if they
wished."
Hostility to accepting Jewish
refugees anywhere was voiced by
A. WO. Randall of the Foreign
Continued on Page 4
A cross-county UJA
telethon through North
Broward gets under way
here this Monday (April 3)
in a massive effort to bring
in the better than 3,000
gifts from donors who made
contributions one year ago
but have still to do so to the
1978 campaign.
Charles Locke, UJA gen-
eral chairman, said in an-
nouncing the telethon, that
it was one of the major
steps the campaign was
taking "to insure attain-
Statement Condemns PL0
Attack Against Israel
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale issued
the following statement March 1.) condemning the Palestine
liberation Organization's (PLO) murder of 37 Israelis on March
11.
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort lauderdale.
speaking in the name of the close to 100.000 Jews of North
Itmward County hundreds of whom have inundated the
Federation switchboard with calls expressing outrage and
sorrow condemns the barbarism of the Palestine l,il>eration
Organization (PLO) for its wanton murder of 37 Israeli men,
women and children, most of them passengers on a bus traveling
between Haifa and Tel Aviv.
"THIS IS but the latest act of PU) terrorism whose other
victims of recent memory include the II Israeli Olympic ath-
k-lcs. the school children of Ma'alol and Kiryat Shmona.
arriving and departing passengers at David Ben Gurion Airport,
air travelers on hijacked El AI aircraft, and ordinary citizens
passing in and out of the bus terminals of Jerusalem and Tel
Aviv
Is it any wonder that the leaders and the people of Israel
are so resolutely opposed to the creation of a Palestinian Stale
on the West Bank? There can be no question but that a Pales-
tinian stale would turn out to be. a launching pad for incessant
murderous attacks on those cities of Israel lying in its orbit -
on no less than Jerusalem. Tel Aviv and Haifa which among
them contain X< ptTCMIt of Israel's people.
We appeal to men and women of good will everywhere in
North Broward to protest these acts of Arab terror, President
Sadat has said that there will be no more war against Israel.
Yet his aggressive worldwide diplomatic and public relations
offensive against Israel represents political warfare and serves
10 encourage the demonic PLO.
"WHAT IS sorely needed no Is a swift resumption of face to
bet negotiations between Israel and Fgypt. l-et the parlies si(
together and work out the issues without ultimatum or pre-
condition. Therein lies Ihe road to peace. We ask everyone -
Jew and non-Jew to speak in favor of this course and help
bring it about.''
ment of our $2.5 million
dollar goal."
LOCKE announced that the
campaign is fast approaching the
$2 million mark and now stands
nearly $200,000 ahead of last
year's total result. The 1977 cam-
paign amassed a total of $1.8
million.
"What has to be done now is to
bring in the many gifts that are
still in the pockets and purses of
men and women who gave just
one year ago," Locke declared.
Locke, together with members
of both his campaign cabinet and
the professional staff, will lead a
corps of volunteers in making
dairy calls from the offices of the
Jewish Federation. A bank of
telephones has been installed and
will be manned each day of the
working week starting in late
afternoon through mid-evening.
THE UJA chairman expressed
the hope that persons would give
a courteous reception to the tele-
3,500 Expected to Attend Qkun's Art Show
\\ i Okun's one-man art show
Ithis Sunday (April 2) in the
1'rexel Building on North Federal
Highway, with proceeds to go to
the Jewish Federation's WE-
CARE volunteer program, will
exhibit 185 of the artist's oil and
lacrylic paintings. Rovi Faber.
IWKCAKE general chairman,
paid some 3,600 persons are ex-
|pected to view the paintings.
It's going to be a miniature
11.its Olaa Art Festival." she said.
I We've mailed some 5,000 invi-
Hions to supporters and friends
"I both the Jewish Federation
|f nd WECARE. and the response
overwhelming."
ANN SCHNELLER. chairper
I son of the 30-member committee
[in charge of the show, said that
be paintings are being specially
priced, pointing out that each
painting will sell for far less than
Mr. Okun's work commands in
the art galleries." The lowest-
priced paintings will go for $30,
she noted, with the highest a
work measuring 36 by 48 inches
-priced at $1,200.
Nearly half the number of
paintings to be shown will be
priced below $100, Mrs. Schneller
said. The smallest of the paint-
ings will measure 8 x 10 inches,
with some measuring much larg-
er but modestly priced. There will
be some that measure 20 x 24
inches selling for $75.
"This will be a one-time ac-
tually, a one-afternoon show-
ing of a top artist's work at ex-
tremely low prices." she added.
Art lovers and aficionados have
a real opportunity to purchase
excellent bargains, and help a
good cause in doing so.''
MEMBERS OF Mrs. Schnel
ler's committee are Rae F. Berry,
Fay Becker, George Becker, Esta
Cohen, Florence Cohen, Maria
Dever. Arthur A. Faber. Rovi
Faber, Bess Freeman, Lillian
Hirsch, Mary Kaplan. Gilda
Meyer, Maurice Meyer and Han-
nah Norman.
Jessica Olefson, Joan Okun.
Pearl Keinstein, Mike Schneller,
Nathan Roberts. Betty Schagrin.
Shirley Rudolph. Helen Soref.
Linda Stewart, John Streng, Sel-
ma Streng, Gilli Witmondt.
Frances Wolff. Harry Wood and
Lynne Wood.
thon volunteers. "We'll be
making these calls in the cause of
Israel and in the name of the
Jewish community," he said.
"Courtesy and generosity are the
two factors that can give us the
success we're looking for and
need."
This year, as in previous
campaigns, the telethon will be
aided by Jewish War Veterans
and volunteers drawn from a
number of the area's Jewish
organizations.
Locke said he would call upon
WECARE, B'nai B'rith, Hadas-
sah. Women's ORT, Pioneer
Women, National Council of
Jewish Women, Workmen's Cir-
cle and other groups to supply te-
lethon volunteers.
The telethon will run through
the end of May, with the peak of
telephone activity to take place in
connection with the 30th observ-
ance of Israel Independence Day
. on May 7.
Area Delegation to Attend
Hadassah Regional Conf.
The 29th annual conference of
the Florida region of Hadassah
will be held here at Ihe Bahia Mar
Hotel April 30-May 2. Some 400
deli-gales representing the 37.000
members of the Florida region are
expected to attend.
The area chapters of Fort Lau-
derdale. North Broward and
West Broward will be represent-
ed by 42 official delegates in ad-
dition to at least 100 others who
have signed up for Ihe various
workshops.
ESTHER CANNON of the
North Broward chapter, a vice-
president of the region, will pre-
side at the education workshop.
Rosalie Slass and Josephine
Newman, local conference chair-
man and president, respectively,
of the host Fort Lauderdale
chapter, will head that chapter's
delegation. The delegation in-
cludes Priscilla Lippa. Sarah So-
lomon, Gilda Myer, Kitty Sher.
Esther Solomon. Arline Smalhei-
ser, Fran Miller. Frieda l.*vy,
Kssie Birnbaum. Celia Freed.
Dory Tarlow. Mimi Finkel and
Kdythe Zuckerman.
North Broward chapter dele- surer.
gales will be Betty Gerber, Hel-
len Kisler, Leah Rose. Laura
Chaiken. Syd Figelman, Sally
Sternstein. Augusta Mendell.
Kegina Neiman. Sylvia Thaler.
Fran Sindell and Mary Pavony.
DELEGATES from West
Broward chapter will include
Pearl Goldenberg. Anna Silman.
Selma Corn, Gretchen Winn. Lil-
lian Pace, Eva Leibowitz, Jennie
Kaemer. Pearl Auerbach. Nettie
Rothstein. Sally Sanders. Ade-
line Moll. Teddy Krimsky. Hen-
nie Sellner. Sylvia Siegel and
I telly Marcus.
Terry Rape port of West Palm
Beach, region conference chair-
man, will open the conference at
the noon luncheon on Sunday, af-
ter which Rose Dorfman. national
Hadassah s organization chair-
man, will deliver the keynote
address.
The three-day series of work-
shops coordinated by Betty Mil-
ler of Miami Beach will begin im-
mediately following the luncheon.
Reservations for any of the spe-
cial functions may be made with
Dory Tarlow, conference trea-
Tickets Still Available for Eban's
Parker Playhouse Appearance
Ron Schagrin, chairman of the
JCC committee in charge of the
Parker Playhouse appearance of
Abba Eban Sunday. April 23. an-
nounced that there are still small
blocks of tickets available in all
price ranges.
Schagrin said, I would like to
see every seat filled as a demon-
stration by Fort Lauderdale citi-
zens of their support for Israel
and their lofty regard for Mr.
Eban"
THE FORMER Israel foreign
minister, who served also for a
time aa Israel's ambassador to
the U.S. and the UN, will inaug-
urate the Fort Lauderdale Jewish
community's observance of Is-
rael's 30th anniversary as a state.
His appearance will be followed
two weeks later by a day-long Is-
rael Independence Day celebra-
tion in Holiday Park, and an af-
ternoon concert in the War Me
morial Auditorium by actor-folk-
singer and Jewish activist The-
odore Bikel.
Eban will deliver a lecture enti-
tled "Prospects for Peace in the
Middle East. Fantasy or Reali-
ty?" The program will get under
way at 8 p.m.




Paf2'
The Jewish Floridion of Greater Fort LauderdaU

Pri^y. Man* 31, i
If thelen Commandments had never been proclaimed,
the Magna Carta might never have been signed

The 6th day of the Jewish month
Sivan.apnroximately 3000 years ago,
marked the beginning of a system of
law and justice upon which western
civilization is based.
For at the time.more than 30 cen-
turies ago.Moses proclaimed the Ten
Commandments to the Children of
Israel and all mankind.
This momentous Revelation first
established the principle that there are
eternal moral and ethical laws govern-
ing human behavior upon which the
foundation of a free society must be
based.
It asserted that unless man-made
laws were rooted in these divinely in-
spired eternal principles.personal free-
dom could not exist; and that with
freedom must come justice.because
without just ice, freedom cannot be
preserved.
The Revelation in Sinai was the
inspiration of another great declara-
tion of human rights issued more than
two milienia later.
The sijrning of the Magna Carta
reaffirmed Man's destiny to be f ree.lt
evoked the ancient Jewish belief that
tyranny is an outrage against God.
And.it made clear once again that no
individual,even if he be king.has the
right to oppress another human being.
The Jewish Festival of Shavuot
' The season of the giving of the Torah i
commemorates the Revelation of the
Ten Commandments in the Sinai that
established the faith.character and
de?tinv of the Jews as a free people.
Shavuot reaffirms humanity's
commitment to Divine law.lt celebrates
Man's responsibility to maintain it.lt
evokes the Jewish tradition to stand
united in the cause of justice for all
humanitv.lt recalls the significance of
our Faith and its legacy to mankind.
It's what makes us Jews.
A free copy of the booklet"lt'$
What Make Us Jews"is available at
any Riverside chapel.
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Roadi l9thSt)
5:tl 1151 .
NORMANDY ISLE: 1260 Normandy Driw
531-1151 .
MIAMI: 1717 S.W.37th Ave.i Douf l R"
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947-8691
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RIVERSIDE
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*-.Jl-7
-MWI
P-JI-Pt


Lday. March 31. 1978
The Jewish Fforidian of Greater Foft Lauderdole
Page 3
A Palestinian military spokes-
nan in Beirut said the attack had I
ten carried out by members of ]
Fatah, the largest guerrilla
Eoup in the Palestine Liberation |
hrganuation. He asserted that
R? Israeli soldiers had been killed
,thv attack.
THE NEW YORK TIMES.
MARCH 12.1978
By CYNTHIA OZICK
ear Palestinian Spokesman:
When you say that your
rjriends killed 33 Israeli soldiers in
Bst weekend's terror attack on
he road near Haifa, do you mean
cousin Imri? Your friends
him in the throat. He was
it a soldier. He was 14 years
Old. and played the clarinet.
Now I am not sure what the
nentality of a terrorist might be,
jince unlike you. I have never
hiid one for a friend; but it seems
agiral to assume that if you have
nurdered someone, you might
[ike even if only out of idle cur-
iosity, but especially out of ide-
ology to know something
[ibout the life you have taken. So
.lease let me tell you a little bit
ibout my cousin Imri. I promise
fou it wont occupy much of your
. because if someone is mur-
ered when he is only 14 years
bid. how much can there be to
ell?
IN FACT. Imri's life was so
brief, and there was so little he
her had a chance to do. that I
night as well begin with his
randfather and grandmother.
Imri's grandfather is a poet, a
>ver of the English Romantics.
[He has won some fine prizes for
his work (including the Brenner
rize. named after an early Zion-
st who vowed that Jews were no
:>nger going to be murdered just
or being Jews), and he has
translated Walt Whitman into
11 .brew; but he is rather elderly
m so these days he mostly sits
his little garden reading
H\or ls ;md Mlake.
The garden is rather special. It
in the backyard of a house not
r from the \jod airport (where
gome of your other friends mur-
bir.il a group of Christian pil-
rims not so king ago).
WHEN IMRI'S grandparents
nilt the house a simple con-
prte tube filled with volumes
Ind volumes of poetry it was
Ini nrlv surrounded by sand. Hut
|mri's grandmother, though very
. put down seeds and nour-
shid and raised up her babies"
a whole orchard of flowering
ruit trees.
! very morning very early 1m-
Letter to a Palestinian Military Spokesman
ri'a tiny grandmother climbs a
shaky ladder to reach up to each
young pear, which she patiently
and meticulously wraps in a little
paper bag. It looks pretty comic-
al a paper-bag tree! but Im-
ri's grandmother will not spray
the trees with insecticide; she
does not want to kill the insects,
who also have a right to live. Im-
ri's grandparents are vegetar-
ians, and so was Imri, and so are
his parents and all his brothers
and sisters and aunts and uncles.
You see. they do not like to take
life
Imri's mother and father are
passionate musicians. They play
first and second flute in the Jeru-
salem Symphony or at least
they did until last weekend, be-
cause Imri's father may never
play again. One of your friends
blew up his hand. In the hospital
at Haifa they are trying to patch
together some of it with bone
grafts; soon they will know
whether the nerve will die. (Imri's
brother Nir is luckier; it was only
his leg that was wounded. He lost
a lot of blood, but he is all right.)
ABOUT TWO years ago. Im-
ri's father came to America for a
time to teach flute at Ithaca Col-
lege. It was hard to tell which he
loved more music or his stu-
dents. Tears fell from him when
the term drew to an end and he
had to say goodby. When he
heard or played music he seemed
illuminated: Isn't this beauti-
ful?" he would murmur. All of
imri's six brothers and sisters are
musical. They play all sorts of in-
struments, and the beauty flies
out of their hands.
Imri's oldest sister, Anva. a
dancer, just had her second baby,
and so what happened was this:
Imri and his brothers Nir and
Adiel and his little twin sisters
Vivi and Cori and their parents
all piled into the family car to
drive up to Haifa to see the new
baby. After the visit, they were
on the ir way home to Jerusalem,
just behind a bus, when your
friends started throwing gre-
nades and shooting at them, at
first on the road itself and then
from inside the bus. When Imri's
father, who was driving, got hit.
Imri's brother Nir managed to
grab the wheel and save his fami-
ly, even though his leg was
streaming blood. In the horror of
the explosions and the pursuit it
was a little while before anyone
realised that Imri was dead.
All right, now about Imri him-
self.
HE WAS mainly a quiet boy,
private as some adolescents like
to be. and a good student. Until
not long ago he was still quite
small, but in the last few months
his family had begun to marvel at
/f
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I how he was springing up. He was
' going to be tall, like his father.
He was fond of stamp collecting.
and when his mother toured with
I the orchestra she always brought
| back interesting foreign stamps
for him. His instrument was the
clarinet: he was a member of a
I youth orchestra in Jerusalem. He
used to grumble over his clarinet
because it was second-hand and
somewhat woebegone; but only
two days before your friends
killed him he had the delight of
learning that he was going to get
a better clarinet.
And that is about all I can tell
you about your victim Imri. I
warned you it wouldn't amount
to much. The main thing, you
know, is that he was never going
to kill anyone or anything not
even a fish or a chicken, much
less a fellow human being. He
was only going to make beautiful
sounds on his clarinet.
Imri's grandfather, when he
was not much older than Imri
during the First World War. used
to write pacifist poems; and once
after the 1948 war he began a ly-
ric about Hialik. the Hebrew po-
et, that in the most natural way
turned into a prayer for fraternity
between Arabs and Jews. And
after that Imri's grandmother
kept on growing trees and flowers
in what used to be sand, and Im-
ri's whole family kept on sending
music, one of the languages of
peace, up into the Middle East
air.
WELL. I JUST thought you I
would like to hear about one ob- |
scure 14-year-old who happened
to become a target of yours, be-
cause why shouldn't you know
who it is you hated enough to
kill? And now that your friends
have murdered Imri and blown
up his father's hand, there will be
that much less music in the
world, and that much less civil-
ization.
You have made it pretty clear
that all of this feeds your pride
and your notion of manhood and
especially your sense of nation-
hood. The triumph of guns and
blood excites you more than
symphonies and poems and clar-
inets.
It could be. though, that you
didn't really tell an untruth when
you calk-d Imri a soldier." On
our battered planet there are al-
ways, after all. two armies the
army of guns and the army of
clarinets. Death flies out of one
and beauty from the other. Imri
is a fallen soldier in the army of
clarinets, and in the end your
most intractable stumbling
block, your deepest contest, will
have to be not politics, or your
Soviet arms suppliers, or land, or
your propagandists abroad, or
your multiple perversions of the
vocabulary of idealism, or your
fellow Arabs who have impri-
soned and despised and morally
crippled and corrupted you for
the last 30 years, or your hatred
of Jews, or what you call self-
determination" while denying it
to another people, or your vow to
dismantle Israel, or your putting
military uniforms on boys just
Imri's age and teaching them ter-
rorism, or even your bloodthirsty
braggadocio; or anything like
that.
No. You will have to grapple
with what you know to be your
chosen enemies rank after
rank of the singing clarinets: the
army of civilization. Your guns
cough in brutal eyeblink blasts
and shatter human bones. Your
friends, by stealth and ambush,
murdered Imri. You are terribly
proud of this, and crow it over the
airwaves. No matter. Civilization
is more tenacious than the death
you bring. Paper-bag trees, and
Keats in a garden near an airport,
and the long, long voice of the
flute, and the singing clarinets
these are the soldiers you will
have to defeat. If you can.
By the New York Time* Company.
Reprinted by Permission

Imri Tel-Oren, 14 years old, who was shot to death in Al
Fatah's attack in Israel March 11, with one of his twin sisters.
FOR PURCHASE & SALES INFORMATION ON
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
CALL BROWARD NO. 454-3057
BRAGER & COMPANY
12 East 80th STREET
NEW YORK. NY 10021
SPICIALISTS IN ISRAELI STOCKS I BONDS SINCE I960
On thai 30th Anniversary of the State* of Israel
Hap to aatabHah the
Jewish National Fund
Children's Forest
aa a memorial to
over one mWon children
who lost their ives in the Holocaust
IT ALL ADDS UP
1 Dream
2 Kids
3 Trees
THE CHILDREN'S FOREST
Under the patronage of Israel's President Ephraim Ket/ir
and Prime Minister Menachem Begin.
1 DREAM
2 KIDS
3 TREES
Children (rom all over the world...
loinmg together to create a 28.000
acre forest in the western Galilee...
celebrating Israel's 30th Anniversary
of Independence.
How does it happen' An Israeli student
writes to an American student with the
suggestion that they together plant
One tor the American ... One for the
Israeli ... One m memory of a child
lost in the Holocaust. Each purchases
a certificate for 1 'h trees.
The Children's Forest...
Sometimes 1 + 1 dos = 3
Children and Parents: PLANT TREES IN THE JNF
CHILDREN'S FOREST
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
420Lir>colnRd.."3S3
Miami Batch. Florida33139
II I wish to plant IK tree* (at S3 00 a tree) $4 50
II I with to plant additional trees at $3.00 a tree
11 I would like more information on how I can
participate
Name__
Address.
City------
.State.
.Zip.
! If you are a student
Name of School------


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. M.rch 31.
Why the 'Holocaust Mentality?'
We live in sometimes strange and bewildering times.
Innocent men. women and children are brutally murdered
in Tel Aviv; Nazis march in Skokie and deliver anti-Semi-
tic telephone messages in Houston; professors and politi-
cians in America. England and the Soviet Union deny that
Auschwitz ever took place and editorial writers wonder
why the Jewish people has a "Holocaust mentality."
Our Federation UJA campaign may not answer all
these problems, but what it can do is bring us together in
unity and solidarity. In contrast to others, ours is a life-
saving and life-giving force around the corner and
around the world. For the Jewish answer to callousness
and brutality is to choose life, to face life with confident*'
in Klal Yisrael. and. in spite of everything, not to be silent
To the bereaved families of Israel, we extend our
deepest sympathy. In the words of Prime Minister Men;i
chem Begin. "They were victims in the fight of the Jewish
people for its life, its dignity and its liberty
Carter's Mideast Mish-mash
There are times in Fort Lauderdale when we are
mystified by Mr. Carter in Washington The President
was swift to condemn the PLO'l barbarism in murdering
S7 Israelis and indicated understanding and sympathy
with Israel's action of reprisal and retribution in moving
against I'LO strongholds in southern Lebanon.
Hours later, when Prime Minister Begin announced
that Israel would withdraw but only after an agreement
with all in the area that would prevent the PLO from re-
occupying its Lebanese bases, the White House and the
State Department went into a tailspin.
Moving with uncharacteristic speed much faster
than we have known him to move on any other issue the
President had the American delegation ram through a UN
Security Council resolution ordering Israel out of Lebanon
and. at the same time, creating a so-called UN peace-keep-
ing force.
It is noteworthy in this connection that while all this
was taking place, the Miami Herald was taking Israel to
task for not informing the White House in advance that it
was moving into Lebanon. Well, the White House didn't
inform Jerusalem either of its intentions in the UN. and
so soon after its dropping so many large tears in condemn-
ing the PLO.
Noteworthy also with respect to the U.S. action in
getting that resolution through the Security Council is
that there is no definition of what the peace-keeping force
is supposed to do. If its purpose is not to prevent the PLO
from acting against Israel on I^ebanese soil, what was the
American haste in trying to chase Israel back inside its
own borders? If there is rhyme or reason or both to
Mr. Carters foreign policy vis-a-vis the Middle Fast, we in
Fort Lauderdale haven't yet discovered it. or had it ex-
plained to us.
Looking at this latest piece of Carteresque mish-
mash, we'd say the President comes very close to being
if not anti-Israel no tsotke. either.
One good way of staying on track of showing real
support for Israel is by giving to the UJA. If you
haven't done so. do it today.
To Triumph and Prevail
The anniversary celebration seems to be in keeping
with Israeli history generally. In the midst of agony, there
is triumph. In the midst of travail, there is forbearance. In
the midst of life, there is the determination to prevail.
A host of Israeli performers, artists and local com-
munity leaders will help shape this perspective as the
week's events unfold to point to 30 years of Israel's
existence.
This anniversary in itself, perhaps more than any
other, points to the Israeli triumph, which emerged out of
the ashes of the Holocaust.
Those who attend the gala's various events will sense
that spirit of triumph that spirit that not even the
hostility of the world and today even Israel's presumable
ally, the United States, can dampen.
The New Mideast Messiah
** Itwisl llui ti u
Of ORCATERFQBTLAypf"P*WI
Buslncu Office IX 8 Federal Hwy .tsuite x* Dania Fla J3004
_______ Telephone tWVMlg
FREDK 8HOCHET SUZANNE 3HOCHET SKI.MA M THOMPBON
Editor and Publlaher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
The; Jewish F leridien Does Net Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In I ft Columns
Second Class Poatafe Paid at Dania Fla -MM 30
' Published Bi Weekly
Memher of the Jewish Tetetraph.c Aeeeicy. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate
WerWw.de News Service.-MatMHtal Editorial Association, American Association ol
Ene*sh- Jewish Newspapers and the Florida Press Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Lecal Area) One Ttm WM. Out of Tewn Upon
ANWAR SADAT is joining
the select group of political schi-
zophrenics who rewrite history to
suit themselves. In this, he has
had excellent personal instruc-
tion from the Kremlin, in more
recent years; from the Third
Reich, where his sympathies lay
during World War II: now even,
from President Carter.
His trip to Jerusalem last No-
vember may well have been the
crowning achievement of his ca-
reer in literary bowdlerism.
ALONG WITH everyone else.
I was taken in back in November
Even if it was not for humanitar-
ian reasons. I saw Sadat as aen-
uinely desiring peace. The signs
could not be mistaken. He was
economically and militarily
bankrupt, and political expedien-
cy dictated that he take a bold
step to sever himself from Arab
showcase diplomacy.
After all. he was as fearful of
the Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization as King Hussein himself,
who had liquidated the PLO in
his own kingdom in a 1971 blood-
bath.
Only Libya's Qaddafi to the
west posed any real threat to him
in the event of an Egyptian peace
overture toward Israel, and in
several days of military action
prior to his Jerusalem effort, Sa-
dat plastered Qaddafi's forces on
land and in the air just to demon-
strate that he could handle them
if he had to.
THE REASONING was per
feet my own and everyone
else's. What all of us failed to
reckon with was Sadat's past,
which showed his deep-seated
hostility toward Israel as a fact
that not even his political and
military bankruptcy could miti-
gate. And that he was really pre-
paring the final chapter to his
new history of the Middle East
agony.
When the Jerusalem trip took
place, Jews inside and outside of
Israel went ga-ga. Sadat had set
all of us up but real good. It
was a new Blitzkrieg, Egyptian
style.
That gesture of his instantly
established him in the eyes of an
oil-hungry world as the new Mid-
dle East messiah. After it. noth-
ing he did could be interpreted as
less than divinely inspired, nor
could a single exception to his
position on any outstanding pan-
Arab issue be taken by Israel
that would not support his view
of Israel as essentially "intran-
sigent.''
EVEN JEWISH journalists
tripped over one another's heels,
Jewish leaders and rabbis, to
trade words of wisdom with Sa-
dat that cast him in the role of
r
Mindlin
omniscience and forbearing let
alone the regular press that
adapted Sadat's editorial in-
transigent'' terminology to its
customary anti-Israel persiflage.
Increasingly, as we gave Sadat
more and more center stage, more
and more spotlight, Sadat gave
himself more and more airs.
It was he. Sadat said, who as-
sessed Yitzhak Rabin as being
too weak and therefore incapable
of being approached on the holy
mission ol peace he began to
plan as early as 1971.
IT WAS HE. Sadat said, who
assessed Menachem Begin as
strong enough and therefore cap
able of being approached on that
holy mission" of peace.
Strong enough for what?
Strong enough. Sadat said, to
turn Israel away from its classic
role of invader, occupier and pre-
dator on Arab refugee misery.
Applause.
And now it was he. Sadat said,
who must sadly report that Begin
had tricked him that Begin, in
telling him that Israel didn't need
Egypt's munificent concession.
Egypt's recognition of Israel's
right to exist as a nation, was in
reality as arrogant as Rabin had
been, or indeed any other Israeli
leader before him. Applause
again.
SUCH BULL, particularly the
confusion of weakness with arro-
gance, but who cares?, since it
could be hidden in a gesture of
having been wounded by typical
Zionist bad faith if anyone in fact
saw the confusion.
Such bull and all of it re-
ported so breathlessly by the
press, including the Jewish press.
And we ate it up. We ate up the
Sadat messianic mottage until it
came out of our ears.
The inevitable result was that
Sadat, as I wrote here already
late in January, had begin to
raise the ante for peace.
THE ECONOMIC and mili
tary bankruptcy that dictated
his trip to Jerusalem in the first
place had suddenly become a cru-
sade to rid Palestine of Israeli in-
Friday. March 31. 1978
Volume 7
22 ADAR 2-5738
Number 7
fidel control amusing h,-!
someone who practices then?'
gious tenets of Islam, this p\Z\
of his rewrite of history, but vert
effective because it thereunZ
corraled the general jingoitj
press into calling the trip Sadat,
sacred mission" as a common
item of its commonly conceived!
journalistic nomenclature.
Furthermore, the fear Sadat]
too felt of the Palestinians sud
denly disappeared in his ganged
demands that Israel submit toj
various gestures of Palestinian!
recognition. Not only was hens]
longer running contrary to genet-
al Arab diplomacy: now. Sadat
had become its spokesman.
For those who may think thai
assessment too quick and too
strong, a perusal of excerpts ol
Sadat's autobiography to be
published in the United States by I
Harper and Row next month tells I
the whole story.
THE EXCERPTS, which ap-"
pear in the Mar. 20 edition olf
Time Magazine, demonstrate the I
less than subtle way in which Sal
dat has rewritten the history I
leading up to his Jerusalem jour-l
ney. including the Yom Kippur
War he says he won. a claim I
which astonishes even so coy andI
petrodiplomatic a publication as I
Time into commenting wryly I
that "many historians would ar-
gue otherwise.''
Wryly or not. Time has pub I
lished the excerpts anyway. [
What if they are gross distorl
lions? Sadat since November u|
sacred stuff.
Perhaps the greatest boost i
Sadat's rewriting chores th
days is President Carter. wide-)
eyed, do-gooder Jimmy, wh
knowledge of Jews. Zionism anal
the Middle East is about as coal
prehensive as any of the peanuti]
he raises.
THE OTHER day. Arthur]
Schlesinger Jr. said of the Prtt-I
ident that "Jimmy Carter ought I
to keep his mouth shut on thai
Mideast. Every time he opens K.I
he makes it worse. Carter's really]
a Republican with anengineerin
cast of mind The last President,
M had like that was Herbert
Hoover. Of course, with
work he might become
Dwight Eisenhower
If this is excessively bitter. Mr.
Carter deserves it. The credibility I
he has given Anwar Sadat's re-
write of history is already doing
the kind of violence to the Middle
East that bred the spread of
fighting in Lebanon folk)*ingthe]
PLO attack on Israel
The price of the big lie is enor-1
mous. Not even Sadat's occa-
sional patrons the Third |
Reich. Moscow. Washington -J
could ever really afford it In th
end, it will surely break him.
Barred
Continued from Page 1
Office when commenting on some I
300 European Jews whom the
government of Cyprus refused to |
admit even on a temporary basir
It is unthinkable that a miscek
laneous crowd of Jews could by
admitted to any other part of thf
empire," he said on June 1.19W-
Burma and Southern Rhodes*
were two more British posses-
sions considered as pose**
sanctuaries.
ALTHOUGH Foreign 0j
officials like Sir Alexandfi
Cadogan (later to be Britain*;
representative at the Unit*
Nations! favored opening tW
doors, the idea was turned dow*
at other levels.
Thus, on March S, I***
India Office official comments
on the Burma proposal There j
no possibility of conlempW
large-scale settlement by hur
pean refugees in the colors***
view of the strong objects**
which would be felt against auca
settlement to the prejudice oft*
indigenous races concerned


Friday. March.31, 1978
The Jewish Fldridian of Grater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
NBC Gears for 'Holocaust' Series
By MORTON J. GAB A
What promises to be one of the
most significant television
programs of this year, or any
year, is projected for prime time
viewing Apr. 16 through 19.
Holocaust is an original drama-
tization of one of the most
monstrous crimes the world has
ever known. It follows the lives of
two Jewish families, one German
and one Nazi, through the ten-
year period following 1935. It is a
sensitive drama of the effect of
the Holocaust on individual
human lives.
Millions will watch this nine-
hour dramatic production and
participate in massive edu-
cational experiences undertaken
by Christian and Jewish leader-
ship groups throughout the
country. It may well be that
Holocaust will have the same
I profound impact on the American
conscience as did the epoch TV
production of Roots.
JEWISH and Christian
national agencies, as well as the
National Broadcasting Company
itself, are taking full advantage
of this profoundly moving event
by utilizing the education oppor-
tunities inherent in the
production.
NBC-TV, which considers this
series to be "their most im-
portant project for 1978," is not
only making special promotional
efforts, but is developing edu-
cational programs to stimulate
follow-up activities. In
cooperation with the American
Jewish Committee, and with the
endorsement of the National
Education Association, it is
preparing a discussion guide for
school use. which it is supplying
without charge to public schools
throughout the country.
This "holocaust" discussion
guide will not only relate to the
film series itself but will raise
such questions about the Holo-
Yellow Pages Lists Church For
Messianic Jews Under Synagogues
NOTE: The following letter
iwas sent on March 20 to the Yel-
lion Pages directory published by
iSouthern Hell Telephone Co. It
liii/s addressed to a Mr (ireene.
|/7i. writer a as Hahhi Sheldon.l.
XHiirr of Plantation Jewish Con-
\gregation. He sent copies to the
lleirish Federation, the North
Viroward Hoard of Hahhis and
ISoiithern Hell headquarters in
Atlanta
I'm reasons <>l religious into-
|l'mi\ und professionalism, l must
Irongly take exception to a
number ot the listings accepted
under "Synagogues" in the Yel
low I'uges I'lease permit im to
he specific
111 Listing No I: "Jewish
\mericnn Interfalth Marriages."
This service is being provided
OUR
ReaoeRs
WRite
"Let Thy Words Be Brief
Kohelelh tEcclesiasles)
i>\ .m "independent contractor"
hose on|\ concern is to !>uil(l up
V business in religion" for his
twn benefit. In no manner could
ever tit under the category of
*> nagoguoa."
(2) LISTING No. 2: Reform
B.iheral Judaism Ceremonies." I
I'-e| equally as strong about this
fisting, for the reasons noted
ibove.
U Listing No. 8: Temple Aa-
ron Kodesh. With further inves-
tigation you would discover that
J'l emple Aaron Kodesh is not a
|s.vnagogue but a church for
messianic Jews." which utilizes
Clebrew words and some Jewish
traditions in a conversionist
manner.
In an area of growing Jewish
population. Jews often seek out
synagogues, if they are unfamil-
iar with the area, by utilization of
he Yellow Pages. The listing of
independent business contrac-
ors" and a church masquerading
s a synagogue is both unethical
nd devious. I would hope that
I he following step would be taken
^o remedy this situation.
TO WIT: That future Yellow
f'age directories not accept in-
dependent contractors,' nor
^ould they accept anything oth-
than legitimate synagogues.
P'his could be easily checked by
calling for verification the Jewish
11 'deration of Greater Fort Lau-
erdale. or by calling Rabbi Phi-
Pip Labowitz at Temple Beth Is-
fael or myself st Plantation Jew-
h Congregation.
I eagerly await a meaningful
response from Southern Hell.
Sincerely.
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
caust ss. "How did Nazism
happen? Who was responsible for
the Holocaust and who complied?
What was the Jewish active and
passive resistance? What hap-
pened to the surviving remnants
and their exodus to Israel? What
are the lessons to be learned from
the Holocaust?"
IN CONJUNCTION with the
National Conference of Catholic
Bishops and in cooperation with
the American Jewish Committee,
the National Council of Churches
is preparing a four-page inter-
religious study guide for use by
churches throughout the country
and it is planned to distribute
100,000 copies of this guide
directly to Catholic and Protes-
tant ministers and lay church
leaders.
In addition, the Anti-Def-
amation League of B'nai B'rith is
preparing a 16-page, tabloid-size.
Newspaper, entitled The Record:
Holocaust in History, 1933-1945,
which is designed to serve as a
national basis for classroom and
educational discussion, not only
relating to the series, itself, but
for the continuing study of the
Holocaust.
Within the Jewish community.
15 national agencies are cooper-
ating in preparing an educational
packet entitled Holocaust Pro-
gram Package, which as they
say, is designed to "transform
this TV special into a 'multi-
media' educational tool for use in
formal and informal Jewish edu-
cational settings." This kit will
contain study guides for grade
school children, teen-agers,
college youths, adults and the
family.
This family viewing guide
should be particularly useful to
parents who must decide whether
or not their children should be
allowed to stay up to watch the
program and then help the
parents interpret the often
Continued on Page 9

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A Most low tar cigarettes arc a tasteless version
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.sjFTC


Page 6
. The JewishFkmdian ofHreaterFortLauiSerdale___________________'Friday. March 3J.
Assisting Rabbi Joel Ooor (at rear) in the Purim services at
Temple Emanu-El were fourth grade Hebrew class members
(left to right) Robert Nemerofshy, Robert Fast, Robin Simmer,
Jeff Simmer, Denise Reifler, Elaine Blumberg, Edward Capp,
Aimee Hudanich and Al Rechter.
Reinsteiit to Direct Nursery School
Florence Reinstein has been
appointed director of the nursery
school, opening this fall at Plan-
tation Jewish Congregation.
Mrs. Reinstein is returning to
direct the school after having
taught there during 1976-77. She
has been a teacher of pre-school-
ers for over 15 years.
THE NURSERY school will
offer after-school care for the
children attending the morning
session. It also will include a sep-
arate program for three- and four-
year-olds.
Classes will be held in the buil-
ding now under construction at
the temple site on Peters Road
between University Drive and
Pine Island Road. It is open to
the entire community. Call the
temple office for more infor-
mation.
Spanish Jewry To Be Televised
A special one-hour Eternal
Light program depicting the Gol-
den Age of Spanish Jewry will be
televised Sunday, April 9 on
Channel 7, WCKT, from 11 a.m.
to noon, and on Channel 5.
WPTV,fromlto2p.m.
The program is produced by
the National Broadcasting Co. in
Haverim Hadassah To
Hold Passover Seder
The Haverim group of Hadas-
sah will hold its monthly meeting
at the Roarke Center in Sunrise
Thursday, April 13 at 8 p.m.
Election of officers will be held.
The program will be a traditional
Passover Seder to be conducted
by the members. The food will be
cooked and donated by the
members. ______
cooperation with the Jewish
Theological Seminary of Amer-
ica, with which Temple Sholom
Sisterhood is associated locally.
ACCORDING to an announce-
ment by Esther Cannon. Sister-
hood president, the program
which was filmed in Spain will
feature Dr. Gerson D. Cohen,
chancellor of the Seminary and a
historian, as narrator and guide,
conducting the television audi-
ence on a personal tour of the
centers of Spanish Jewish dvfl
ization.
r
CANTOR wishes engagement,
auditioning will include chanting
Tal Passover day Call 9 1 PM. I 11
PM. Bernard Feldman
Phone 739 49B9
We do business
the right way.
IK W Oakland Park Blvd
t Lauderdale. F la. 13311
Phone 71S 1130
"Bountifully illustrated and authoritative." New York Times
"Will find its place on the shelf of everyone interested in the
Jewish experience." Gerson D Cohen. Chancellor, The Jewish
Theological Seminary of America
"The visual history of (the) Passover Hauadaa is presented in
magnificent fashion .The 2M facsimile plates are lovely."
San Francisco Examiner
Five centuries of the printed
Haggadab in one superb
volume you can give this
Passover.
For a friend who values the
Passover tradition.
For a seder host and hostess.
For your own borne library.
$27 50 at Book, Museum, and
Judaica Stores or from
THE JEWISH PUBLICATION
SOCIETY OF AMERICA
Department HZ4
117 SeatklTtk Street
Philadelphia. PA Mitt
ha<;c;adah
^HISTORY


Please send me:
----------espies tf HAGGADAH AND HI STORY i $Z7.5t per espy.
EarkMed is my check far t______
Name______________________
Address____________________
City____________________________
m
State.
Zip.
D Please send me a copy of the new JPS catalog
Indian Jewish Life
To Be Discussed
To Be a Jew in India" will be
the topic of Rabbi Lewis E. Bo-
gage's talk when he addresses
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood at
its regular monthly meeting at 1
p.m. Tuesday, April 4 in the tem-
ple's sanctuary.
Rabbi Bogage, now serving as
southeastern representative of
the Union of Hebrew Congrega-
tions, served as spiritual leader of
a Jewish congregation in India.
His talk will focus on the lives
and customs of Jews living in the
Indian subcontinent, where Hin-
duism and Buddhism are the pre-
dominant religions.
Visitors Invited To
Passover Seder
Visitors in the area are invited
to attend the annual Community
Passover Seder sponsored by
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood,
Friday, April 21 at 6:30 p.m. in
the temple, located at 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lau-
derdale.
The service will be conducted
by Rabbi Joel S. Goor and Cantor
Jerome Klement, accompanied
by the temple organist.
Further information concern-
ing the Seder is available by con-
tacting Estelle Wagner or Jean-
ette Siegel.
A
I!
/. .4
Fourth grade religious school pupils who tooh part in the Pur
play at Temple Emanu-El under the direction of their teaci
Judy Armstrong (rear), were (rear row left to right) Joey Pt
Helise Abrahams, Albert Cohen, Amy Bloch and [
Halpern. Front row: (left to right) Brian Kurtz, Jonathan,
Sammy Zeiu, Jonathan Statfeld and Adam Glass.
Sisterhood Donor Luncheon Set
A donor luncheon will be host-
ed by the Temple Sholom Sister-
hood Thursday, April 13 at noon
in the Lighthouse Point Yacht
Club.
Chaired by Frances Gersohn,
the program will feature Mildred
Epstein. Jewish humorist.
ESTHER Cannon, president,
will speak briefly, commenting on
what she said was "the members'
extraordinary accomplish
which produced such a mice
year financially in support of I
temDle itself, the United
gogue Youth, the Jewish Th
gical Seminary of America, To
Fund-Residence Halls camp
the Hebrew School, temple i
tery, Passover packages andi
er associated activities.
Early reservations should
made with Mrs. Gersohn
PERCENTAGE!
yearly yield...compounded daily on
1.000 minimum deposit- 6 year certificate
Here's how the big percentages line up:
T*"* MINIMUM MB RATE VEAHUT
KPOSTT YK10
6 year certificate.....4,000. .7.75%. .8.06%
4 year certificate.....1,000 .7.50% .7.79%
2K year certificate.... 1,000. .6.75% .6.98%
1 year certificate.....1,000. .6.50%. .6.72%
3 month certificate.... 1,000. .5.75%. .5.92%
Atlanttcount statement
savings......... 10 5.25% 5.39%
Daily reg. passbook... 10 5.25%.. 5.39%
hMMi, oi Mass* pu lubxti tmteosmenmstsmsmtmtsm
10 c iun .Ko, .oi*. Cifiacslw aw .rtto. I. iuosunim ,nlr-rsl prnM, ,tqimM upon r.p.ichon ol Hw eucl Iff
lor fiihr rlMi d.*wHbelo. 1 ^HL m",eSl *" "" ""f,fil M..ih ,
,J?',7'"*"<'* W'qu..db, p*d l,om d*lf ol oypovt lo (Mr ol
'eorm RefuUtioni mlhdiMMi
11 Siw* 10 knot, loo "*l^mono..no,,duto4O0a0b,njt*niyo(h.
nSSWatOSVSJMSMM
I Atlantic federal
Savings and Loan
to.-*--~. i^T m** B'0m*"' "* Bow. ecu**!
Assets over $1 Billion


Friday. March 31. 1978
ThiJewUhFhridianofGrtattrFort Lauderdale
Page 7
Organizations News
OUT
The Sunrise chapter of ORT
will bold its next meeting Friday,
April 7 at 12:30 p.m. at the
Southern Federal Bank.
HADASSAH
The Annon group of Hadassah
will meet Monday, April 3 at
12:30 p.m. in the Castle Rec-
reation Center of Lauderhill.
Election of officers for 1978-79
will take place. Dr. Eugene Britt
will speak on "Arthritis That
Cripling Disease."
The Gokla Meir group of
Hadassah will hold its spring
festival at the Palm-A ire social
center Sunday, April 9 at 7:30
p.m. Guest speaker will be Rabbi
Albert Troy.
The group will hold an election
of officers meeting April 19 at
12:30 p.m. at PaTm-Aire social
center.
The Herzl group of Hadassah
of West Broward will meet
Wednesday. April 12 at 1 p.m. at
the Bermuda Club in Tamarac.
Officers for the coming year
will be elected at the meeting.
Nominations may still be made
from the floor.
PIONEER WOMEN
Hoiikvan Chapter President
Dora I'rucht announced that the
next monthly meeting will be
held Tuesday. April 4 at 11:30
a.m. at the Whiting Hall (for-
merly Gold Key recreation
center).
A mini luncheon will be served,
sponsored by the American
Savings and Ix>an Association.
Members and prospective
members are invited.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The North Broward section of
National Council of Jewish
Women will hold a general
meeting Wednesday, April 19 at
the Wilton Manors Woman's
Club at 12:30 p.m.
Helen M. Sawyer, assistant
director of human resources.
Dade County HUD; and Lillian
K. Smith, residential care pro-
gram coordinator, will speak on
housing for senior citizens.
AMERICAN JEWISH
COMMITTEE
The Broward County chapter
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee will present the first
annual Student Human Relations
Award. Sunday. April 9.
The recipient will be a grad-
uating senior who has been nom-
inated by the principal of his or
her high school for outstanding
contributions toward human
relations.
Joseph Kleiman. president of
the Broward County chapter of
AJC, announced the annual pre-
sentation and the appointment of
Leah Weinstein as chairperson of
this year's award committee.
Judges for the award include
William Markham. Michael
Marinelli and Stella Moriarty.
The recipient will receive an
engraved plaque in addition to a
$250 check at the annual dinner
at Pier 66 in Fort Lauderdale.
Other nominees will receive cer-
tificates of merit.
TAMARAC
JEWISH CENTER
The Tamarac Jewish Center,
Temple Beth Torah, will host a
tribute sponsored by the Jewish
National Fund, in honor of Rabbi
EL
ISRAEL
4 WEEK LEISURE TOUR
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tainment nightly Supervised chil
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including airfare from Miami
per person, double occupancy
plus 10% Tax and Service
and Mrs. Israel Zimmerman.
Saturday. April 1 at 7:30 p.m.
There will be a kosher catered
buffet and cocktail party followed
by a musical program. For in-
formation and tickets call the
Temple office.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women Lakes
Chapter 1513 will sponsor an
installation luncheon at Oakland
Plaza Hall in Lauderdale Lakes.
Thursday. March 30 at noon.
The Margate Lodge 2980 of
B'nai B'rith will sponsor a Las
Vegas holiday, five days and four
nights, from May 14 to 18. For
information, contact Lou Rosen-
berg or Chuck Safeirstien.
Max Denner will present a
dramatization of the book, My
Parents, by James Roosevelt.
Wednesday. March 29 at 12:30
p.m. at the Palm-Aire social cen-
ter in Pompano Beach.
A brunch and nominations and
election of officers for Aleph
Council of B'nai B'rith women
will take place. Contact Ella
Rothhouse. Rea Jacob*) n or
Miriam Spiegelman.
Temple Beth Orr To
Open Nursery School
Temple Beth Orr'a nursery
school will begin in September
with classes for two-, three- and
four-year-olds. The temple is ac-
cepting applications for nursery
school teachers and aides.
Widowed Group To
Explore 'Coping'
The Jewish Family Service of
Hroward County announced that
a group of widows and widowers
i meets on Mondays from 3:15 to
4:45 p.m. at the Jewish Federa-
tion. The group explores the
problems of coping with being
widowed. Contact Marcia Kaplan
for more information.
JNF-Beth Torah Inaugural to Honor
Rabbi and Mrs. Zimmerman
Ben Bernatein, president of
Temple Beth Torah of Tamarac.
announced that Rabbi and Mrs.
Israel Zimmerman will be the
honorees at the forthcoming
JNF-Temple Beth Torah
Inaugural Gala evening to be
held Saturday, April 1 at the
Tamarac Jewish Center at 7:30
p.m.
"It is only fitting that Rabbi
Zimmerman has been singled out
for this honor," said Rabbi
Morton Malavskv. chairman of
JNF in Broward County, "for
Rabbi Zimmerman has been
involved in all communal ac-
tivities, and spares no effort on
behalf of Israel."
THE inaugural evening will
launch the Temple Beth Torah -
Tamarac Jewish Center Forest to
be established in the Governor
Askew Park in Israel, and Rabbi
and Mrs. Zimmerman, with
delegation of approximately 40
people of the congregation, will
dedicate the establishment of this
forest on their visit to Israel this
summer.

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I
Page 8
The Jewish floridian of Greater Fort L+uderdaj*
Friday. Mk 31,1978

UJA Campaign Progress
PLANTATION: A tennia and l
game night in behalf of the UJA I
will take place Saturday evening,
April 8, at the Bonaventure
Racquet Club. Pearl Reinstein,
chairman of the Plantation UJA
combined men's and women's
division, notes that reservations
are mounting.
The evening will feature a
tennis mixed doubles round
robin, beginners clinics, bridge
and backgammon, even a "chal-
lenge the pro" event. A late
supper and orchestra music will
follow the games.
Seating and courts are limited
to 50 couples. Tickets are $20 per
couple. Harvey Kopelowitz is the
master of ceremonies. Sandy
Nisenbaum at 791-5462 is hand-
ling reservations.
CENTURY VILLAGE: Mar-
tin and Jean Rosen, chairmen of
the Deerfield UJA Lunch, report
that attendance reached an all-
time high. The original date for
the lunch was set for February
28, but the demand for tickets
was so great that Max Dickstein,
the general chairman, along with
his advisor, Evelyn Denner,
decided to add February 27 to
accommodate the overflow.
The lunch was highlighted
with an address by Moses Schon-
feld, a United Nations corres-
pondent, who spoke of develop-
ments in the Middle East.
Jacob Brodzki, president of the
Jewish Federation, presented an
award of honor to Mrs. Denner
for "meritorious service in the
cause of Israel and world Jewry."
Original table decorations were
made by Esthyr and Manny
Rosenblum.
Dickstein reported that, of this
date, contributions by Century
Village / Deerfield residents are
abreast of the contributions for
the whole preceding year. The
1978 campaign is still in
progress.
HAWAIIAN GARDENS:
Henry Kahn of Hawaiian Gar-
dens Phase 8 is being honored by
the UJA Committee on Sunday,
April 9, at 10 a.m. Henry moved
from Brooklyn four years ago and
has become associated with
Temples Beth Israel and O'Hel
B'nai Raphael.
He is financial secretary of
Lauderdale Lakes B'nai B'rith
Lodge 2940 and has been assoc-
iated with fund-raising cam-
paigns for United Jewish Appeal,
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America and Bonds for Israel.
HENRY KAHN
POMPANO BEACH: The
Parliament House Social Room
on North Ocean Boulevard was
the setting, March 20 for a
meeting attended by 35 women in
a planning session for an April 6
Key Division luncheon. Lillian
Marcus, former campaign chair-
man of the New York UJA
Women's Division, reported on
recent events in Israel.
Elaine Fleischer, a volunteer
with the South Broward Jewish
Federation, led the group in a
campaign training session. The
luncheon will be held in the
Lighthouse Point Yacht Club.
Hilda Rosner is handling reser-
vations. The $18 minimum con-
tribution is payable throughout
1978.
The Margate Jewish Center
has scheduled a UJA breakfast
for Sunday, April 16 at 10 a.m. at
the Margate Jewish Center. Moe
Levinson will serve as chairman.
Israel Resnikoff is general
Margate chairman and William
Katzberg is co-chairman. Dr.
Mannis Newman will be the
-I of honor
Shown (left to right) are Rabbi
Frank Plotke, presenting the
invocation and Max Dick-
stein, Deerfield UJA General
chairman.
Shown (left to right) are
Irving L. Geisser, executive
director of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale; and Abe Rosenblatt,
treasurer of Deerfield UJA.
Pompano committee women seen at Parliament House meeting
are (left to right, seated) Lillian Marcus, guest speaker; Margie
Schwartz, co-chairman; and Frieda Eiseman, Pompano
chairman; (standing) Miriam Ring, committee person; Rochelle
Stenn, co-chairman; Elaine Fleischer, worker trainer South
Broward Jewish Federation; Mitchie Libros, women's division
General Campaign chairman.
Shown (left to right) are Max Dickstein, Deerfield UJA General
chairman; Frances Nusbaum. chairman of public relations;
Emily Nathan, building recruitment; Evelyn Denner, advisor
and honoree; and Abe Rosenblatt, treasurer of Deerfield UJA.
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Shown (left to right) are Moses Schonfeltl. gUCSt Speaker;
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Friday. March 81. lfTB
THtJUtfshFbHdidn of Greater Fort Lauderdalt
Pag9


Congressman J. Herbert Burke (R., Fla.) recently met with a
Kroup of Pine Crest seniors at the United States House of Rep-
nsentatives. The group, which makes an annual trip to
Washington, D.C., was chaperoned again this year by Amzi
liarber. Congressman Burke talked with the students on the
Poor of the House Chamber for about an hour answering
questions regarding the Mideast situation and the Panama
\('anal. The congressman then gave a brief tour of the House
side of the U.S. Capitol.
'Holocaust'
Continued from Page 5
horrendous subject matter to
their children.
THE NATIONAL Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council announcement of this
program put it well when they
said, "Wouldn't it be fantastic to
have a multi-million dollar nine-
hour dramatic presentation on
nationwide television during
prime time to coincide with the
anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto Uprising and Yom
Hashoah (Martyrs Remembrance
Day).
This would have been regarded
as totally unrealistic and, yet,
they added, "Here is the oppor-
tunity for just such a program."
The approach that is being
taken by responsible community
relations agencies, both Jewish
and Christian, indicates that this
unique opportunity will not be
lost.
3 Couplet Celebrate
Wedding Anniversaries
Regina and Sidney Gantz. Ju-
lia and l^o Klein and Teddy and
Joe Brenner celebrated their 50th
wedding anniversaries at a party
at Cypress Chase Condo B"
Clubhouse March 12.
new:
Manischewitz
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Try the
vanilla flavor,
f *
Passover Pie
No bake, quick&easy
For the first time ever, you now can whip up luscious
Manischewitz5 creme pies for your Passover table. No baking. Just
mix and refrigerate.
These Kosher L'Pesach creme pie mixes come in your
family's favorite flavors: Deep rich chocolate. And refreshing vanilla
with coconut topping.
The package includes mixes for the pie crust and the filling,
along with a free pie pan.
Another treatthe easy Manischewitz recipe on our Vanilla
Creme Pie Mix box for a Passover Cheese Pie.
Your Manischewitz Passover pies will look so good, smell so
good, taste so good, you'll have to put a lock on the refrigerator.
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=
Page 10
Tht Jewish Floridian of Qreafr Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 31,
'
News of the Jewish Community Center
Adutt Club Celebrates
Israel's Thirtieth \
The Adult Club of the Jewish
Community Center will hold its
monthly meeting April 6 at 1
p.m. in the Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall. Charles J. Weinstein,
general manager of Brand's
Mart, Inc., will discuss "Dis-
counts and the Consumer.''
Sol Hechtkof, president of the
North Bro ward- Palm Beach
Council of B'nai B'rith lodges
and chapters, will show a collec-
tion of slides of Israel.
'Rock Locomotion' To
Play at Tween Dance
A dance for tweens grades
six through eight will be held
Saturday, April 8 from 8 p.m. to
midnight at the JCC. Music will
be provided by a disc jockey
group called "Rock Locomotion."
Irv BromberK is supervisor.
Para-Psychology to Be
Offered at JCC
Ethne Chesterman will lead a
course in para-psychology at the
JCC starting Wednesday. April 5
at 10 a.m.
Book Review Series
Begins April 4
Martha Moses will offer anoth-
er six-week series of reviews of
current books, beginning Tues-
day. April 4 from 9:30 a.m. to
noon. The program is a commu-
nity service sponsored by Brow-
ard Community College.
Pictured at a recent weekly staff meeting are (left to right\
seated) Helen Nathan, adult program supervisor; Bill Gold-
stein executive director; Sandy JackowiU, administrativt
assistant. Standing (left to right) are Daymon Walker, drivtr
and handyman; John Staley, physical education specialist:
Penny Rubin, children's activities supervisor; Carol Centeno,
crafts supervisor; Ruth Freeman, office assistant; Mary
Tornambe, outreach worker, and Judy Magill, office manager.
JCC sponsored trips took over 60 children to various parks
during school vacation. The program's highlight was a live per-
formance by a children's theater group of "The Emperor's New
Clothes." Penny Rubin, JCC children's supervisor, directed all
activities.
Seniors Partake in Non-Stress
Physical Education Program
John Staley. JCC physical
education specialist, regularly
plans and executes a fitness pro-
gram specially designed for sen-
ior citizens.
The program is based on the
President's Council on Physical
New 1978
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range of movement, stretching
and increased circulation.
Many symptoms and difficul-
ties of seniors thought to be a
normal part of the aging process
are in reality the result of a
chronic state of muscular and in-
ternal functional unfitness." Sta-
ley said. "Diminished sensory
perception, slow movements re-
sponse and MnacODl forgelful-
ness may be a function of an indi-
vidual's physiological fitness lev
el." he added.
The fitness sessions at the JCC
attempt to form exercise habits
tor seniors to help keep them in
better health for a longer period
of time and benefit overall mus-
cular, circulatory, respiratory,
sxcretory and nervous systems.
John Staley (rear, right), shown with a group of seniors at JCC\
physical fitness session. Most are trimmer than when they*
started, Staley says. The group meets weekly.
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Friday,
31, }7
The Jewish Florictian of OreahnrFott Lauderdale
JNF-Lauderdale Set to Honor Labowitzes
^8=^4
*-
**=*;
Page 11
Dr. Alvin K. Colin, chairman of
the JNF Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. and Martin I I.ipnack.
banquet chairman, have an-
nounced that Dr. Eugene I>abo
vitz, spiritual leader of Temple
Ner Tamid in Miami Beach, will
be the guest speaker at the forth-
coming Jewish National r'und-
Fort Lauderdale Annual Banquet
to be held Sunday, April 9 at
Temple Beth Israel in Fort
Lauderdale.
Rabbi Labovitz is the uncle of
Kabbi Phillip A. Labowitz and
this unique relationship
promises to be a great factor in
the success of the forthcoming
banquet." Dr. Colin pointed out.
RABBI Labowitz. and his wife
Shoni. are the honorees of the
forthcoming JNF Fort Lauder-
dale Banquet, given to them as a
tribute for their contribution to
the development of religious, cul-
tural and Jewish life in the
community.
Kabbi Labovitz has been spir-
itual leader of Temple Ner Tamid
since its inception. The rabbi was
the first and only rabbi of the
congregation. He is a graduate of
Hrooklyn College, holds a
masters degree from the Uni-
versity of M iami, and a doctor of
I )i vinity degree.
Active in civic and Jewish
communal affairs. Kabbi Labo-
vitz has served as secretary of the
Kabbinical Association of
Greater Miami, as vice president
and treasurer of the Kabbinical
\ssociatiop and as president of
the Kabbinical Association of
Greater Miami.
He has been active in ZOA and
has served as community-wide
holiday and High Holy Days
chairman of the Israel Bond
Organization.
RABBI I .aboviu is chaplain of
the JWV Post 723. Harry H.
Cohen branch, is on the board of
directors of the Freedom Lodge
of the Bnai B'rith. of the budget
committee of the Jewish Fed-
eration and is a member of the
speakers bureau for Bonds for
Israel.
The rabbi is known in the com-
munity for his TV programs and
for his work with many of the
youth of the Greater Miami area.
A musical program has been
arranged by a cantors' duet of
Cantor Maurice Neu of Temple
Israel, and Cantor Saul H. Breeh
of Temple Beth Raphael, chair-
man of JNF Congregation and Hi
Rise activities.
THE dinner committee con-
sists of:
Dr. Alvin K. OoUn. Martin I. Upnach
iT*'Jt Abrmmwn. Ben Bergman!
Murtc BerhowlU and Gwrtc Oir
man.
Adult Club Focus
On Discounts
The adult club of the Jewish
Community (-enter will meet
Thursday. April 6at 1 p.m. at the
lauderdale Lakes City Hall to
celebrate Israel's UOlh ann.ver-
sary. Films and slides will be
shown, narrated by B'nai B'rith
loader Sol Hechlkof. Sol S. Bren-
ner is president.
Rabbi Eugene LaboviU
Dr. Jerome Blafer, Irving Blechman.
Gerald Black. Jacob Brodxkl. Ludwlk
Brodxkl and JoihuaChodraw.
Max Conn. Ban DanUker. Gerald
DuBols. Arthur Paber. Gary Fagelman
and 1.1 bo Pelnberg-
Dr. Sheldon Feldman, Al Golden. Dr.
Sylvan Golden. Leo Goodman. Rabbi
Joel S. Goor and Alvin Gross
Dr. Michael A. Halle. Philip Halle.
Robert Herman. William Kllng. Jack
Levlne and Lee Monarch
Jack Moh, Cantor Maurice Neu.
Matthew Newman. Joseph Novlck.
Bernard Oahlmky and Loula Perlman.
Joel Relnateln. Israel Keantkoff. Nat
Klchslone. M. 1. Robblna. Ben Sadoff
and Lee Snalnman.
Jules Shapiro, Alvin Slegel. Oscar
Slndell. Samuel Soref. Marvin Welles.
Paul Zlmmermann and Dr. Jack
Zomlefer.
Shown (left to right) are Martin and Jean Rosen, chairmen of
lunch, and Esthyr and Manny Rosenblum, room and table
decorations.
Choraleers Perform for Seniors
At Northwest Center in Margate
The Oakland Estates Choral-
eers. conducted by Phil Silver-
man, who is also the leading
trumpetist. accompanied by Fred
Neu. pianist: Stan Levin, drum-
mer: and a group of 45 entertain-
ers, entertained the elderly at the
Northwest Multi-Senior Center in
Margate March 27 in celebration
of Purim.
They appeared before the reai-
1 dents ot the Center for Living on
Wednesday, March 29, as they
did for the elderly on Mother's
Day last year.
Rovi Faber. WECARE chair-
man, extended thanks to soloists
Jack Diamond, Sylvia Frankel,
Sid Goldberg, Dorothy Golin.
Stan Kaplan, Noel Maeyena,
Ethel Perl, Sam Rashba and
Carole Vigon.
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For over thirty-five years, families
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On Passover and all year through.
They like it because it's pure, tight and
polyunsaturated. So the true taste
of the food comes through. Try
this traditional Passover recipe
and see what we mean. Cook it with
Kosher and Parve Planters ()il.
And Happy Passover.
ORANGE HONEY CHICKEN
Makes 4-6 servings
1 (4-pound) chicken, cut in serving pieces
Vi orange
2 teaspoons ground ginger
Pinch salt
V6 cup Planters Peanut Oil
Va cup honey
Orange slices
Rub chicken pieces with half orange.
Sprinkle with 1 teaspoon ground ginger and
salt. Combine Planters Peanut Oil, honey
and remaining 1 teaspoon ginger. Arrange
chicken in baking dish and brush with
honey mixture.
Roast in moderate oven (3S0* F.) 1 '/i to
2 hours, basting occasionally with the
honey mixture. Garnish with orange slices
before serving.
APassover
Recipe
fromthe
Passover Oil

8659 McNab Rd.. In the Shops of Tamoroc
Tamaroc, Florida PMOMf: 722-4410
WE SPEAK YIDOISH
Certified Kosher and Parve for Passover
by Rabbi Bernard Levy.
Another fine product of
Standard Brands.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 31,
1978
Magen David I Supplies Blood
TEL AVIV Over 300 pints
of blood were supplied by the
Magen David Adorn (MDA)
Blood Banks in the wake of the
Mar. 11 Arab terrorist assault
which caused the death of 37
Israeli men, women and children
and brought the toll of the
wounded civilians and soldiers to
76.
This was announced by Dr.
Ron R. Rozin, head of Magen
David Adorn, Israel's Red Cross
Service. Dr. Rozin stated that
"MDA was fully prepared to
assist the wounded and provide
hospitals with their blood needs."
THE MDA network of emer-
gency medical rescue operations
involved 57 ambulances, in-
cluding cardiac rescue units,
mobile first aid stations, and
bloodmobiles.
The MDA medical personnel
and scores of MDA volunteers
specially trained for mass
casualty situations, were rushed
on duty and worked under the
line of fire administering on-the-
spot first aid and transporting
the victims to nearby hospitals.
you ane Coooially invited to attend
Jewish national funO qr. ft. Uu&eROale
3ro annual Banquet
honopmq
RABBI an& fTlRS.
phillip A. UBOWItZ
Sunday, apml 9th. 1978
temple Beth iscael Ballpoom
7100 W. OaJcUno pk. Blvo..
ft. Uuoeooaie
Pick the two countries closest to your heart.
HorVs a gift from American Savings for you. A colorful flog pin,
featuring mo American flag combined wHh almost any othor flag of your choko.
Pick the other country closest to your heart and
we'll give you a dual flag pin as a gift from
American Savings. You don't even have to be an
American Savings customer. It's American
Savings' way of celebrating our success story
reaching one billion dollars in assets.
At American Savings we realize that most
Americans not only love their country deeply, but
also have strong ties with the land where their
ancestors were bom. That's why we think it's
important to remember where we came from. All
You Could Win a rroslrlp*
To Th* Country of Your Chok*.
When you stop at your nearest American Savings
office to pick up your free flag pin, simply sign
up for our American Heritage Sweepstakes, and
you could win a free, all expense paid trip for
two to the country of your choice-anywhere in
the world. There's no obligation on your part.
You don't have to be an American Savings
customer to win.
of us cherish the customs and traditions passed
on through generations spanning oceans and
continents.
We often dream of one day returning to the
village where our grandparents were married.. .or
to walk through an almost forgotten town halfway
across the world where someone with the same
name as ours can show us the very dock where our
ancestors left for an unknown land named
America two hundred years ago. ()r a hundred.
Or not too manv vcars ago.
AMERICAN r^
SAVINGS*
Whore poopl* Icmp coming bock for more.
a CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU IN U SOUTH FLORIDA CITIE&
MIAMI BEACH. BAY HARBOR ISLANDS, NOTTH MIAMI BEACH. NORTH MIAMI. KENDALL. HALLANDALE PLANTATION I *i inun i
HOLLYWOOD. MARGATE. TAMARAC. POMPANO BEACH. DEERFIELDBEACH. PEMBROKE LAKES, BOCAJRATON^AND FOTTIAIWBnTiw
______ In Dale. 673 5566 b. Brow4 485-OJ00 In rto B^. IJTO4M0 "*" _*^
*"* to MO.OOO by AlCToltlri Rulaa mnd Rajnlatinnaior Aitw Saving*' Ancan UrMaajc Snpn^w -----------------------"
I. Eniry decline April 14.1978. 2. A random election of til entnet will be of AmcncM Savin*. S. Trip mux be taken within m month, of d.. ,n
held on Friday, May 5.1978 Mine American Sanngt Main Office, comer of 6. Onfv one cam per penon I Contest >t not open to empiuveo of
Lincoln Rod nd Washington Avenue, Miami Beach. Florida i. Entrants American Saving* and I.oan Association of Florida their ramil
need not be pteacnt at drawing to win. 4. Eniranta need not be cuaaoaaen advertauag agency > or iet
l.rl.tw. mmmd in uamaanaii.il tar two wai tat tw. asaaai mi aaatl i


Friday. March 31. 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
Military Scene in Lebanon
JERUSALEM Hours
before the Security Council reso-
lution demanding Israel's with-
drawal. Israeli infantry and tank
units moved across Southern
Lebanon from Mount Hermon to
the Mediterranean, bringing
them to within a mile of the
Litani River, the so-called "red
Line" that Syrian troops do not
cross.
Syrian troops remain north of
the river, presumably to keep
Moslem and Christian forces
from engaging in battle as they
did for some 18 months prior to
the Syrian arrival in Lebanon
some eight months ago as a
peacekeeping force.
BY SUNDAY night, when
Israel Prime Minister Begin and
Foreign Minister Dayan arrived
in New York, Israeli units had
extended their six-mile "security
belt" to roughly 12 miles.
We are not talking anymore
about a security belt." Israel
Chief of Staff Lt. Gen. Mordechai
(iur said on Kol Yisrael. He
explained that what Israel
, wanted was a political agreement
that would prevent Palestine
Liberation Organization
guerrillas from returning to the
area.
BUT BY the time Begin
arrived in Washington for his
talks with President Carter,
Israel acknowledged its decision
to act according to the UN reso-
lution that will send five 600-man
UN battalions and 1,000 logistics
personnel to Southern Lebanon
for a six-month term with an
option to extend.
By midweek, UN Secretary
(General Kurt Waldheim was still
acknowledging that "a number of
basic prerequisites have not been
clarified," including "the
modalities of the withdrawal of
Israeli forces."
Earlier, less than 48 hours after
I'rime Minister Begin told a
somber Knesset that Israel will
root out the "evil hand" that
SUPREME WINDOW SHADES
MADE TO-ORDER
(aHt COMPLETE
,*:' l>We!M 40 % Tmr.FI JIIJI Of CCH.OB
nLr.J.< SCALLOP
FIEESM*"
Horn* Sirvicv"
721-8280
Planning A Trip?
COUNCIL'S NEW AND
EXCITING TRAVEL
PROGRAMS FOR 1978
EUROPE ISRAEL CRUISES
NATI0MA1 COUNCIL
Of JlWtSM WOMiM
Crff
LH1IAM ZALKM-7J5-57S5
H4MCMSTONf-7J5-2054
Someone
hospitalized?
Bring
them home
- to us.
Recuper atKXi at home is olten
aster and smoother and
less costly We can help the in-
come patient with a highly
qualified RN. LPN Aide or
Attendant QuaMy care is easily
arranged
FORT LAUDCR0M.E 566-4333
P0MPAH0 7114020
iMmcALramMa
struck in Israel Mar. 11 and mas-
sacred 32 Israeli men. women and
children. Israel launched a
massive land, air and sea strike
against terrorist strongholds in
Southern I-ebanon
By the time the strike ended
late Mar. 15. some 18 hours after
it had begun. Israel was in
control of a 100-kilometer
security belt along the Lebanese
border of an average depth of 10
kilometers.
The security belt, which is
intended to eliminate once and
for all the terrorist bases from
which repeated incursions
against Israel have been laun-
ched, extended from Ras Nikura
on the Mediterranean coast to the
slopes of Mt. Hermon on the
eastern extremity of the border
which overlooks "Fatah land."
long a region of terrorist control.
DURING the day-long oper-
ations against the terrorist bases.
Israeli forces took a number of
villages, including Maroun A-
Ras, a strategic village about a
mile from the Israeli border
which was captured by Pales-
tinian terrorists from Lebanese
Christians two weeks earlier.
The Israeli Air Force attacked
the port of Tyre, a major
maritime terrorist base, and
Ouzai, another maritime terrorist
training base south of Beirut.
According to Chief of Staff Gur.
some 100 terrorists were killed in
fighting at close quarters. He
said some 2.000 terrorists were
"usually" present in the border
area. According to official Army
figures. 14 Israeli soldiers were
killed in the battles as of Mar. 17,
and 57 were injured.
Elias Sarkis, president of
Lebanon, said Mar. 14 he has "no
control over South Lebanon and I
can confirm that But since
this area is a base for terrorists
going out for murderous
missions, the Israeli government
has instructed the Army to enter
the region and restore order," he
said.
IT WAS apparent from the
outset that both Israel and Syria,
whose peacekeeping force is
deployed in Southern Lebanon,
wished to avoid a confrontation
Syrian forces, including the
Damascus-sponsored Palestinian
terrorist group Al Saiqa.
remained out of the battle. Syrian
anti-aircraft fire was directed
against Israeli planes attacking
llamour, but the Israeli pilots did
not return the fire. Damascus
radio stuck to a straight account
of the fighting in its news broad-
casts Mar. 15 and stressed that
the Israeli attack was directed at
the Palestinians, not the Syrians
deployed in Lebanon.
FROM $92.50 A WEEK,
PICK YOUR FUN IN THE SUN
in the BaHaMas.
The prices are right.
And the places are perfect,
wherever you want to go
in The Bahamas.
From $92.50 to
$372.50, pick a week
in Nassau/Paradise
Island.
Tennis or golf. Or
wining, dining, and danc-
ing. You can do it all,
because it's all here to do
in Nassau/Paradise
Island.
Hotels, casinos,
straw markets. They're
enough to make you smile
all the way home.
And for your money,
you get an air conditioned
notelroom for 8 days/
7 nights. Plus extras. From
$42.50 to $162.50,4-day/
3-night vacations are also
available.
From $103 to
$257, pick a week in
Freeport/Lucaya.
If you're into sports,
you should be on our
tennis courts or golf
courses (we have six of
the world's finest). Or you
can dive or fish. Or play
the games of El Casino.
Or aance 'til dawn. Or
sample gourmet restau-
rants. Or just shop to your
delight in the Interna-
tional Bazaar.
Your price includes
an air conditioned hotel
room for 8 days/7 nights,
a welcome cocktail, a tour
to see some sights and
more. Other packages are
yours from $47 to $113,
4 days/3 nights.
From $112 to
$224, pick a week
in The Out Islands.
To really get away,
get off to our Out Islands.
By yourself on a stretched-
out beach. Or with our
friendly people in their
brightly painted villages
with the random beauty
of flowers of all colors.
Charter your own
boat to fish in one spot
after another. Scuba dive
into some of the world's
clearest waters. Sun,
swim, stay longer for just
a little more if you wish.
As it is, your price
includes air conditioned
accommodations for
8 days/7 nights. From
$48 to $96, we have
4-day/3-night packages,
too.
See your Travel
Agent about a week,
orwhateveryou
can spend.
These vacation
prices are per person
with double occupancy.
They do not include air
fare. There are other
vacation packages avail-
able, with special golf
and tennis offers.
For reservations or
a corjy of our colorful
brochure, see your
Travel Agent. Or call
800-432-5594. Toll free.
In Dade County
call 443-3821
There's no better
time than now.
HYING TO THE BtfOMM IS BETTER THAN EVER
7 NEW FLIGHTS FOR 7 BEAUTIFUL OUT ISLANDS.
DIRECT FROM MIAMI.
Bahamasair
jM~ mm B^MMMkr v v ^
THE NATIONAL AIRLINE OF THE BAHAMAS


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. March 31,
1978
Camp Atlantis
SummeR Camping 78
Camp Atlantis is a com-
bination of summer fun and
learning exercised concurrently
on three campuses in Hallandale
and Hollywood from June 12
through Aug. 25.
Camp programs are designed
for four separate groups: ages 1
through 4; ages 5 through 7; ages
8 and older (8 up club members);
and children who have completed
kindergarten through grade 6
and desire to participate in the
summer enrichment program.
Programs are further subdivided
within groups by age and ability.
All camp programs may be at-
tended on a weekly, daily or
hourly basis.
The special feature of the camp
program provides for an "on
campus" summer enrichment
program. The summer enrich-
ment program provides an op-
portunity for students to make
up work failed or to study courses
they were unable to take during
their regular school year; or for
students to pursue enrichment
courses of their own choosing.
The enrichment program is
designed as a 10-week program.
The regular camping season
features field trips to enhance the
normal activities. Some of the
trips will include visits to a pet
shop, a roller skating rink and a
fire house tour.
0
Camp Wohelo
Camp Wohelo for girls has
been operated by the same family
almost 50 years. Bertha B. Levy,
a Miami pioneer, started the
camp in 1929. Today, the family
has added Camp Comet for boys
and Comet Trails for teenagers.
Each camp has its own complete
facilities adjacent to one another,
located high in the Blue Ridge
Mountains, only 70 miles from
Washington. D.C.
There are over 60 second
generation children attending the
camps, and this year, the Florida
group will number close to 50.
Tennis is emphasized in the
program with 19 lighted tennis
courts. Miamian Kami Fageros
Short is head pro. In addition,
gymnastics is offered. There are
two lakes and two pools and river
trips, a science program, crafts,
theater, backpacking and rock-
climbing.
Professional sports clinics are
presented all summer in baseball.
basketball. soccer. lacrosse,
tennis and gymnastics. The
director. Morgan I. I*vy. lives in
Miami.
^r&pA in /A* &@lu* c7ti Only 4 Hours From Miami
In Celebration Of
*#~U 4. IK^iM, *. (717)794-2)1}
EMlmhlithtd 1929
We Proudly Announce These Special Events
For our 17| Camping Season:
KAROL FAGEROS SHORT, TENNIS PRO
Lighted Courts. Ball Machines, Video Reply
FULL GYMNASTIC PROGRAM: 2 Collegiate Champion
Instructors. 2 Balance Beams. 2 Uneven Parallel
Bars, Pummel Horse, Reuther Board
CELEBRITY APPEARANCES: You'll Be Surprised! !!
FOR TEENAGE GIRLS
_ TRIP PROGRAM...One Two Three Week Trips
Combined with Seven Six Five WeeksOt
Camping at Camp Wohelo:
1 Weeks Thru Canada tor U year old girls
7 Weeks Thru New England tor 15 year old girts
1 Week Thru Skyline Drive tor U year oM girls.
NO ADDITIONAL CHARGES .OUR ANNIVERSARY GIFT TO,
OUR CAAPERSOF!7ilSTHISGREAT SUMMER) 1
Morgan I Levy. C CD Phone 244 6319
1531 S.W. sand Court, Miami, Fla. 33144
Sister Camp To Camp Comet
Now is the time for parents and
children to consider summer
camp options for 1978. Rec-
reational activities, tours and
educational facilities are avail-
able to youngsters of all ages.
Additionally, there are advisory
services to aid in making a
worthwhile vacation decision.
Camp Advisory Service
Parents who have difficulty in
deciding upon the type of
summer experience that would be
appropriate to their child's in-
terests just might find the
direction they need with the
advice provided by the Advisory
Service on Private Schools and
Camps
The Advisory Service on Pri-
vate Schools in New York was
established in 1939. It has been
instrumental in placing
thousands of boys and girls at
private camps, ranches, tours,
and at private day and boarding
schools.
(race Stein is in charge of the
Advisory Service in Hallandale.
Her training and experience have
combined to make her qualified
to serve as an advisor in the
camping and related school
Fields. In addition to teaching at
the elementary and junior high
levels, she was the owner and
director of a resident camp in
New York State. Camp To-lie-
l)o. for over 20 years. She has
served on the Hoard of Governors
of the American Camping Assoc-
iation and of the Association of
Private Camps. For the past few
years, she advised parents of pro-
spective campers on available
summer experiences based on
interests, location and price
range
WHICH PRIVATE CAMP''
INFORMATION AVAILABLE
Ai'HOUt OBL! '. ) YOU
We can help you find the
right camp or teen tour.
Let us know your budget,
location desired, age, sex.
and interests of your child.
Information alto available
on boarding schools.
Mrs Grace Stem
R t
ONCAMPSftPKivATE SCHOOLS
PO Bo 64' Mallard,il. Fla ])009
< 30 D Idl
CMS; *>? 7rBrow.nc1
Mountain Lake Camp
On a campus overlooking a
private lake, some 250 boys and
girls, ages 5-16, are exposed to all
aspects of land and water sports,
including tennis, horseback
riding, overnight camping trips,
racquet ball, skiing, canoeing,
sailing and swimming.
Camp owners and directors Al
and Nanette Savage have pro-
vided youngsters with one exper-
ienced staff member for every
four campers. Services are con-
ducted each Friday evening and
Jewish-style cooking is provided
in a warm, family atmosphere in
which to enjoy the summer.
250 Boy*-Glrl*-Ag* 516
Mature, experienced stall, 1 per 4camper*
Complete activity program includes:
Skiing. Canoeing, Selling, Swimming, Tennis. Horse-
back Riding, Landsportt, Craft*, Overnight Cam-
ping, Trips. Racquet Ball. Plus
e Sabbath Service*, Friday Eve. / aatajjeM
eDoctors and RIM's in residence BnreilmeaH Cionna soon
-P.O. Box 41 4450,
PV f frW
1.33141
UNITID 0PININCS CAll NOW 1 305 166-3045
Alvifl A NSttS Savage Owaeri Certified Comp Directors
>-*raw raw */- zmc 4 SWUM OF FUH f
A XHMMfft OF miO*S STUOf I
a summn or foucatkmai t*asu
Camp Atltntii
auioi >IHIf 1MMMII BT CMM'
* too i mr natw sacs i thru is
CAMP OATIS JUNI 13 SIPTIMBIR 1,1*76
sueasiR school tutor*** ww i* to ausvst 2i. sera- -ea.a-
Tel.98hl009
^""Wifsr*
Hollnmd
CAMP ATLANTIS NOUNS
14)1 MAUANBAtl SIMM MVO Alt AM. ?0 >*..
ise NOiivwooa awe. ; ro in"
tie raaci irtm m*.. to i.Mra
- eou tanv team rau tarn baton aiei* -
ciian coot ctintii comioiuiii mot iwncn
a smmn of cokvf.mf.hcf. fo* mom t
alUaTI. IKIKIV1 Ma* Off "AM MCI IIWKI
CMteaaM may m -assets* oar* at eea cabm* aiuMtrM
KS'MCUe Ur-AT AMOTHil CAJAF AnAMTH At MTWIMV
CAAHt TIAMiroitATION It '111.
ea transportation from roue home to ca*w> to
-Irate-
> / i
f i-hi'Jrrn art fir ^Julmre
R.D. 5
Waynesboro, Pa. 17268
CAMP
COMET
fUCAM
ASSOCIATION
mat in tm
hMf MtaNTMNS
CAMP
WOHELO _
* I CkiUeen mre lie 5Lft.fr
Quality 8 Weak Camp* Completely Saparala Facilities
COMET TRAILS For Teenage Boys
19 lighted Tennis Courts Trips,
Linens, Laundry included in tuition
Large Group of South Florida Campers
Ownad a Directed by a Miami Family tor SO years.
Morgan I. Levy, C.C.D 1531 S.W. 82nd Court
Miami. Fla. 33144 Phone: 264-8389
STAFF 'NOUIRIISlNVITIDeMINIMUMAO* M
Only 4 Hour*
from Miami
J

,*


Friday. Mareh 31, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdqle
Page 15
Herman Sirota
Herman Mittelman (center) was the recipient of the Israel
Solidarity Award at a recent Night in Israel sponsored by the
Oriole Gardens Phase II Israel Bonds Committee. The pre-
sentation was made by Joseph Epstein (left), chairman, and
Lillian Wadler (right), co-chairman.
Bernard Straus
Sunrise Lakes Bonds Committee To
Confer Awards on Sirota, Straus
Herman Sirota and Bernard
Straus will be the honorees at a
Night in Israel under the
auspices of the Sunrise Lakes
Phase I Israel Bonds Committee,
announced Jack Rosenberg,
chairman.
They will be the recipients of
tht' Israel Solidarity Award at
i he event to be held at the Sun-
rise Lakes Phase I Club House.
Sunday. April 9 at 7:30 p.m. Nat
(ioldman is honorary chairman.
SIROTA. who was charter
president of the South Broward
Council of B'nai B'rith I/odges. is
past president and chaplain ol
.In B'nai B'rith Foundation Cen-
tal") Club and a member of B'nai
K'rith District B Board of
ernors.
Hi is active in the City ol Sun-
CANDLELIGHTING
,# T,ME
\
\ 6:17
I 22 ADAH 2-5738
I "*&*&.:
rise Civic Association and
Sunrise Kiwanis Club. He has
received numerous awards for his
leadership in civic and philan-
thropic events from B'nai B'rith.
Jewish Federation of Fort
Lauderdale, Israel Bonds and the
Jewish Kducation Associations.
Straus is a member of the B'nai
B'rith Century Club, an associate
member of Hadassah and in-
volved in the Society of Fellows
of the Anti-Defamation League.
He has been cited by B'nai B'rith
and the United Jewish Appeal.
Dr. Murray Elkins (second from left) was the recipient of the
Israel 30th Anniversary Award commemorating the 30th year
of Israel's statehood at the fourth annual Woodlands Country
Club Community-Israel Dinner of State, March 19, at the
Woodlands Country Club in Tamarac. With Dr. Elkins is
Edmund Entin (left), chairman of the Woodlands Country Club
Community Israel Bond drive, and (right) David Schoenbrun,
foreign correspondent and authority, who was guest speaker at
the dinner, and Ben Roisman, dinner chairman.
Michael Cohen to Receive Israel ***************
Solidarity Award at Beth Hillel Syracuse Alumni To
-^^0*.
Religious
Directory
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu (42)
[MANUEL TEMPLE. 3425 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Reform Rabbi Joel
Goor. Cantor Jerome Klament.
Michael Cohen has been named
to receive (he Israel Solidarity
Vward m a Night in Israel, under
tlie auspices of the I ongragaOon
Beth Hillel Israel Bonds Com
mittae, Thursday, April 6 at '
p.m. at Congregation Beth Hillel
ni Margate
Cohen, a director ol Congre-
gation Beth Hillel. and active in
HHai B'rith and tin Century
Club, has held position
leadership on behall of the United
Jewish Appeal and Israel Bonds.
HARRY FINE is chairman of
the event. Co-chairmen are Rabbi
Joseph Berglas. Samuel Feld-
berg, Murray Hauser and Jerry
Liebman.
Other members of the com-
mittee include Samuel Aaron,
David Berger, Nat Berlin.
Richard Denneberg. Joseph
Epstein and Irving Gordon;
Harry Gorsky, Sol Lerner.
Murray Levine, Jack Lieberman,
George Liderman and Benjamin
Newman;
Re-Unite at Luncheon
Sj racuae I niversitj \lumm
\smm iat n>n ol Broward <<>unl\
will hold a luncheon meeting Kri
da) Man h II at thet oral Ridge
N a< 111 < lull m Kofi l.audeni.
noon
Chancellor Melvin Kggers ol
Syracuse I niveraity will l>e the
guest speaker. \ll graduates and
former students ol the universilj
ant! imiird to attend
Michael Cohen
Max Faster, Charles Perlman,
Nat Rappaport. Samuel Rosen-
berg. Sol E. Silver, Abraham
Silverstein snd Dr. Harry
Zanker.
IEVITT
wwmorla)! cfuspe>ts
1*11 Pembroke R*.
Hellyweed. Sla.
S2*S4f7
y Levitt, P.O.
IJMSW. DiiUMwv.
NocfS Miami. Ria.
?49^115
ulSJSi
Publisher
Sued By
U.S. Nazis
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA)
Geoffrey Fisher, managing
editor of the San Francisco Jew-
ish Bulletin, said he had been
served with a notice of a suit for
damages totalling $28 million
filed in Federal District Court by
the local National Socialist White
People's Party.
Fisher said the suit grew out of
the destruction last April of a
Rudolph Hess bookstore set up
by the Nazi Party opposite a syn-
agogue. The building in which
the store was opened is owned by
a Jew, Nathan Green, who said
he had not known at the time
that the renters were Nazis who
intended to open a Nazi
bookstore.
FISHER TOLD the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that he was
charged in the suit with
defamation of the Nazi group,
based on editorials he had written
about the party in connection
with the bookstore.
He said the Nazis also were
seeking damages from James
Ruderman. director of the nor-
thern California regional office of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith: and Joel Brooks,
director of the regional American
Jewish Congress office here.
The suit also names Mayor
George Moscone: Diane Fein-
stein, a member of the board of
supervisors of San Francisco city
and county; and Joseph Freitas
the United States Attorney, for
alleged failure to protect Nazi
property and to prosecute those
who had wrecked the bookstore
FISHER SAID that tht- suit
area thi Brat Hied by the local
Nazil against any of their foes.
Two Jews. Martin Weiss, and his
son. Allan, happened to be near
the bookstore when a crowd dis-
mantled it. and became involved.
They were arrested on mis-
demeanor charges and released.
One of the charges of the suit is
that the defendants were in-
volved in destruction of private
property belonging to the Nazis.
The bookstore was not reopened.
The suit seeks general
damages of $2 million, punitive
damages oftl.5 million, $15
million for threats on the life of
the plaintiff, Allen L. Vincent,
head of the Nszi group, snd the
bslance for miscellaneous
damsges.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
DERHILL. 2041 NW 4Sth Ave.. Leu-
(K-rhill Conservative Ma* Kronish.
president.
RECONSTRUCT ION 1ST Synagogue.
7473 NW 4th St. Steve TiscMer.presi
dent.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. *MM
NW 57th St. Conservative Rabbi It
rael Zimmerman (44A).
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
4171 Stirling Rd. OrthoJox Rabbi
Moshe Bomzer (52).
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Rr
form. RM>i Sheldon J. Harr (44)
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop
Cantor Jacob Renzer (49)
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION.7e40
Margate Blvd. Conservative Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 4101
NW 9th St. Conservative Cantor Max
Gallub(44B).
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. *1$1 Riverside
Drive. Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoil.
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Village East Conservative Rabbi
David Berent (42)
LAUDERDALELAKES
rOHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modem Orthodox Congregation
Rabbi Saul O. Herman.
SUNRISE
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER. INC. SS4f
Wet Oakland Park *). Can-
swvafhm. Jack RstlmSy.
Jock Merchant. Ci
April Calendar
ami
Women's Division, Plantation, game night
APRIL J
Kadimah Group, North Broword Hadassah, card party
APIIL4
Temple Beth Israel, Adult Education, Young at Heart Temple
Emanu-EI Sisterhood activity Plantation Jewish Congregation Sis-
terhood, bowling
ANIL*
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Moh Jong and USY
APRIL 7
Temple Shalom Men's Club Sabbath Temple Beth Isroel Senior
USY Service B'nai B'rith Women's Inverrary Chapter 1578, instal-
lation luncheon
APRIL I
Temple Shalom Men's Club Sabbath, 9 a.m. Temple Shalom din-
ner dance Temple Beth Isroel Young Couples Plantation Round
Bobbin, Bonavenlure. 7:30 p.m.
APRIL 9
Jewish National Fund dinner Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club break-
fast
APRIL 11
Temple Beth Israel Adult Education and USY Temple Emanu-EI Sis-
terhood Activity, 10am.-2pm.
APRIL 11
Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood, moh jong mara-
thon Woodlands North ORT, 1 p.m.
North Broward's Only:
All Jewish
Cemetery.
.


It

Th* Jewish Floridiam of Qrmtf Fort LaulUrdaU
i
t -

"Many things in Jewish history
are too terrible to be believed
but nothing in that history is too
terrible not to have happened...
"Yet, after all the massacres,
the inquisitions, the Holocausts,
the expulsions and the pogroms...
here we still are."
\ Abba Eban
Friday, M^cfc,,,
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
____United Jewish Appeal Campaign
2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue Fort Lauderdale, Re. 33311
JACOB BRODZKI,
President
CHARLE8 LOCKE,
General Chairman
VvfeAneOne
Around the Corner Around the\Atorld


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