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:
AA00014312:00117

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
pJewish r/crirfian
,7 Number 18
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDAf,F
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, September 1, 1978
Price 35 Cents
I lb\g Anti-Israel: Former Carter Aide Siege/
ByJOELROTEMAN
lhave no regreta. I think I
ke right thing at the right
[for the right reasons."
at is the assessment given
White House aide Mark A.
of his public act of con-
t in resigning in protest
the conversion" of
lent Jimmy Carter from his
ction pro-i srael stance.
,,,| 31. said that he
jin't judge" now whether
ng on in the Carter
Administration would have given
him more leverage to change the
Carter "conversion".
SERVING AS both liaison to
the Democratic Party and to the
"I couldn't justify my external
role (that of liaison to the Jewish
community) any longer. My
internal role was to influence
policy conduct for a long time
ON CAPITOL HILL
Jewish community for the Carter
Administration, Siegel quit some
four months ago in a highly-
publicized act of conscience
because of the pro-Arab tilt by
the Administration.
I did fill that role. But, after the
Sadat initiative, Zbigniew Brze-
zinski wiped out that role.
"Without my internal policy
shaping role, I had no more
influence."
SIEGEL spelled out two
reasons for the Carter "con-
version" away from Israel:
1. Brzezinski "Carter has
great respect for his structure of
global policies, particularly the
Mideast, although most
academics on the subject con-
sider him too simplistic and
retroactive. Brzezinski, who is
anti-Israel, was adopted early on
perhaps even in the first week
by Carter as the leading voice
on the Middle East."
2. Oil and other economic
pressures "Oil isn't the only
pressure on Carter to convert.
Other factors include the U.S.
aircraft industry" and
engineering firms which have
landed fat Saudi contracts.
"Also, the Saudis are buying up
everything in sight in the U.S.
They want the U.S. to have a
special interest in them."
Suntanned from his latest
Israel visit, Siegel jocularly
sneers at the "moderate" image
Continued on Page 5
*f*
J*
**
^t"
*=
=%=
**f*
Charge Former Nazi Aide
eads State Dep't. Agency
(DAVID HOROWITZ
ITKD N VI'lONS The
IMission to the UN issued
< here in which it revealed
loscow had handed over to
[authorities investigative
exposuig a former
Ukrainian, Konstantin Varvariv,
who now serves as chief of the
Department of International
Relations of the State Depart-
ment, as an accomplice of the
Nazis during World War II.
The Nazi, involved with a
ie German Scene
feutsclieinark Has
Third Rebirth
WLHKLM HANKEL
ankfurivr Rundschau
Iv's fout the world, but not. as
usi. h.rause of its poets,
and musicians, and not
(of its statesmen or soccer
11 he respect is primarily
its currency: the hard
emark probably the most
ful of the almost 100 new
r currencies.
K 'I had heeded the
lophelun advice, "You
thrice," the deutsche-
mark was born three times in the
past 100 years:
In 1873. when Bismarck, the
Kaiser's "Iron Chancellor." using
the mark as an economic link
between the politically loosely
united German peoples, reigning
dukes and their individual
currencies, made the mark the
first uniform German currency
since Charlemagne.
TO SPARE the patriotic
feelings of his Saxons. Bavarians
and Prussians. Bismarck
Continued on Page 11
certain Dr. Beer in the cold-
blooded murder of 17,000 Jews in
Rovno between November 7 and
9. 1941, according to a number of
witnesses cited in the statement
was discovered in Tbilisi between
October 14 and 26, 1977, among
the U.S. official delegation at-
tending the inter-governmental
conference of UNESCO. "It was
there that. k# was identified as a
Nazi accomplice," the USSR
release stated.
AMONG THE numerous
documents handed over to the
American authorities, the USSR
release notes, is a testimony of
the Rovno massacre by a resident
of the town, one Yuri
Novakowsky who is quoted as
follows:
"On November 6, on the eve of
the first day of the execution, the
Gebietskomissariat, whose chief
was a German, a certain Dr. Beer,
announced that on November 7
at 6 a.m. all Jews without special
certificates of artisans (faschau-
weisl, were obliged to turn up
with their families, including
children and old folk, on Kostel-
naya Square at Grabnik. I lived
opposite that Square, and
everything took place in front of
my eyes When all the
belongings had been disposed of,
the Germans led the people out of
town to the place called Sosenki
Continued on Page 5
Mark Siegel
M M ^*^*
*
Israel Cabinet Loose
On Camp David Talks
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet began its dis-
cussions on the Israeli
government's position for
the summit conference at
Begin said that if the Cabinet
supports his idea of a "per-
manent partial peace settlement"
in which he would propose
peaceful relations with the Arabs
until a formal peace agreement
ISRAEL SCENE
Camp David Sept. 6. "We
have not yet concluded the
discussions, and decisions
will be made next Sunday.''
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin said after the
Cabinet meeting.
can be negotiated, he will submit
that proposal to President Carter
and Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat at Camp David.
IN AN interview with the
Arab-language daily, AI Anba.
Begin said he has additional
ideas on this partial peace set-
Continued on Page 2
[wages and purchasing power 1948 78
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1948 1953 1?58 *,
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1978"" I
215
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DM. 0OM
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Death of DMC Party Foreseen
737 DM
1968
1978
lf\i>r By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Democratic Movement for
Change (DMC). the party
founded two years ago by Deputy
Premier Yigael Yadin. is likely to
be officially disbanded this week,
according to statements made
here by Yadin and his chief
opponent within the DMC, Prof.
Amnon Rubenstein.
Yadin. who had established the
party in an effort to bring about
changes within the government
and a new era of social welfare.
Yadin s Had It
said that he would continue to
serve in his official capacity, but
that the DMC's days were
numbered.
HE RECALLED the frequent
personal crises that had over-
come the DMC in the past,
resulting in the party's inability
to make its influence felt in
Israeli political life.
The DMC has emerged as the
third largest political group in
Israel, supfseded only by the
Likud and t w Labor Alignment.
But R ibenstein also
acknowledged recently that the
Agudath Irael Party, with its
five Knesset seats, is far more
capable of influencing govern-
ment decisions than is the DMC
which has 15 Knesset members
and four ministers in the
government.
The internal disintegration of
Continued on Page 7
at*
P
W
error in London: Dead and Wounded... w


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 1,
1978
Israel Cabinet Loose
Stays Cool on Camp David Summit
Continued from Page 1
tlement proposal but declined to
go into details. He stressed that
Israel wants peace treaties with
all its neighbors.
"But if this is not possible for
now, we can reach a state of
peaceful relations which will pave
the way for peace treaties," he
said.
Begin said after the Cabinet
meeting that the United States
has not submitted any guidelines
for the summit. He said the
Israeli delegation to the summit
will be decided upon next week
but he will suggest that Prime
Minister Yigael Yadin be in-
cluded.
THE CABINET is reportedly
split into three views over the
upcoming Camp David meeting.
One supports Begin and Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan on
Israel's peace plan which
provides for self-rule for Arabs
living on the West Bank and the
Gaza Strip as well as Begins new
proposal.
A more moderate position is
taken by Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman, who believes that
Israel should reexamine its
position in order to seek to reach
a complete peace settlement,
especially if Sadat repeats the
views he expressed to Weizman
in Salzburg. Austria last month.
The third group is made up of
the hawks, who feel Israel should
only present its original peace
plan at the meeting.
IN HIS interview with Al
Anba, Begin stressed that his
plan to provide the Arabs with
self-rule permits the residents of
the West Bank and the Gaza
Strip to conduct their own affairs
except for security matters.
"The matter of security cannot
be relinquished," he said, "for it
is impossible to relinquish our
security to those who call
themselves the PLO."
Begin said Israel is not con-
sidering making any changes in
its plan, but "it does contain
paragraphs which are open to
negotiation." He also said he
does not expect the U.S. to
submit its own proposals at the
summit "because it is not a party
to the conflict." He again said
that while the Camp David
meeting is important, it is not
"fateful" and "it does not
constitute the end of the road.
There will be other talks as well."
MEANWHILE. Dayan
stressed that Israel will go to
Camp David with a completely
open mind and will try to bridge
the gap between its position and
that of Egypt. Dayan spoke at
Kfar Hamaccabiah at a forum
sponsored by a group dedicated
to the principles of the late David
Ben Gurion. Former Israeli
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
also appeared.
Dayan said that success at
Camp David could facilitate the
resumption of practical
negotiations for peace. But, he
stressed, an agreement must
recognize the right of the Israeli
army to maintain security in the
West Bank; the right of Israelis
to buy land on the West Bank,
settle there and move freely
through the area; and that a
solution to the area be found in
which neither Israel nor Jordan
would annex it.
Rabin urged territorial
compromise on the West Bank
and the Gaza Strip. But he said
he opposed returning to the 1967
borders. "Whoever supports such
a withdrawal encourages the
illusion in the Arab world that
the day will come when it will be
possible to eliminate the Jewish
State," Rabin declared.
A LONG parade of waiters,
dressed in spotless uniforms and
carrying plates replete with
tantalizing bits of food, made its
way by foot in the afternoon
hours from the Plaza Hotel to the
Premier's nearby residence.
SOME ISRAELIS, mean-
while, have been expressing
concern about the Camp David
talks. They have noted that
Carter reportedly called the
conference in response to a belief
that Egypt was preparing for a
war in October if negotiations
failed. They said that the U.S.
should have pointed out to the
Egyptians that the 1975 Sinai
agreement forbids either side
from threatening war against the
other.
Begin Celebrates Birthday;
Carter Sends Him Greeting
Ordained Rabbi
Young, Dynamic
available
High Holy Days
and/or Weekends
call evenings
(305) 966-0661
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
celebrated his 65th birthday by
sending President Carter a
message to thank him for his
birthday greetings. The
President state he hoped Begins
birthday would signal "the
beginning of the successful
culmination of our hopes for
peace."
Begin, noting that Carter's
greetings provided him with a
source of encouragement on the
road to peace and security, added
that he was deeply moved by the
message.
THE PRIME Minister stated
in his reply: "My generation has
witnessed tragic and momentous
events associated with much
suffering and has lived to see
redemption in the land of our
forefathers. Now we work with
your help, Mr. President, for the
great cause of peace and we hope
to bring its blessings to our
people and to our neighbors."
More than 1,000 invited guests
helped the Prime Minister
celebrate his birthday. They
compromised former Irgun
underground members, senior
military officers, Cabinet
ministers, Knesset members and
representatives of the diplomatic
corps and their families
The diplomatic corps was
represented by the Ambassador
from the Dominican Republic,
who in congratulating Begin,
noted that he has served in Israel
for eight years, during which
time he has come to love the
country and its people. He also
expressed his hopes that Begin
would bring peace.
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Broward Delegation Ready
For Hadassah Convention
Mt. Scopus; special addresses by
the president of Israel, Yiubai
Navon. and United SutL,
Ambassador to Israel. Samuel
Lewis; a musical production 2
the Caeearea Amphitheatre inj
a closing reception by Mivor
Yitzhak Lahat of Tel Aviv. '
I n addition, delegates will tour
Hadassah installations
hospitals, schools, college
university, historic sites, anil
Esther Cannon, president ol tne attend various dedications Sonw <
Florida Mid-Coast Region, will 65 buses hhave been chartered to
depart New York on El Al early transport the^ American women
in September.
For the first time in its 66-year
history, the Hadassah National
Convention will be held in Israel.
Sept. 19-25.
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin and Golda Meir will head a
list of speakers who will address
the 3.000 Hadassah delegates
and guests from the United
States.
THE BROWARD delegation,
75 to 100. headed bv
some
The convention program will
include a reception tendered by
Mayor Teddy Kollek. of
Jerusalem, in the Billy Rose
Garden of the Israel Museum; a
sound and light presentation at
Masada with Deputy Prime
Minister Yigael Yadin;
dedication of the Lipchitz
sculpture. 'The Tree of Life" on
Celebrities Promote Hadassah Drive
around this '"Convention without
Walla."
THE NATIONAL board, of
which Mrs. Cannon is a member
will meet with the Knesset prior
to the opening of the convention.
The seven-day Hadassah
convention is the largest group
ever to travel as one unit in]
Israel
Popular television and stage
stars have recorded 30 and 60
second radio announcements
urging membership in Hadassah,
the Women's Zionist Or-
ganization of A merica.
Locally these spots will be
heard on radio stations WLOD
and WAVS, during September.
According to Esther Cannon,
president of the Florida Mid
Coast Region of Hadassah,
participating celebrities will
include Joan Rivers. Edward
Asner. Tammv Grimes. Robert
Merrill, HermioneGingold, Tony
Randall and Roberta Peters.
Helen Shield, region mem-'
bership chairman, and Esther
Cannon, will follow through on i
phone calls from prospective!
members expected to bt
generated by the campaign.
Radio station WFTL. while not j
bioadcasting actual celebrity
recordings, will join in the drive |
for Hadassah members by
scheduling live announcements
during the same period.
Punch No. 100
MEL ^ n.,
To Elect
Mtl GROSSMAN
Circuit Judge p., ,d M D Pol Ad Pa b M Block. Trail
FREE CHICKEN DINNER
THIS MONTH'S SPECIAL!
SPECIAL BASKET FREE
l7* Value Contains:
Quarter chicken cut In 2 pieces
. 2 Rolls
Apple turnover
WITH PURCHASE OF ONE
HEARTY DINNER SPECIAL
*2W Value Contains:
Hall chicken cut In 4 pieces
Creamy cole slaw
Corn on the cob
ALL FOR ONLY
$096
JL (4.74 Value)
NO COUPON NEEDED
UAWT ONE SPECIAL PER PERSON
0PER DAILY 11 A.M. I P.M.
1790 E. Commercial Blvd.
772-2020
Ft. Lauderdale
Ll-71
H.I
tSSSaZ 0M FOR LRRCH J*'"*
WWW AWCAD Ptm fACTf OUTPUT MltVtCI 1


|y8eptTber 1.1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
S>bi Ephraim Warshaw to Head
ie Board of Jewish Education
cfraim Warshaw has
^di^or of the board
^Education which serves
"]"> Commun:,ty of
Jr Fort Lauderdale. The
K appointment was jointly
lid by L> Goodman
i of the Jewish
'E, and PhyUta Chudf
*"." of the Board of
Education.
In making the announcement,
Chudnow said, "Rabbi Warshaw
has demonstrated both in-
novative and successful ap-
proaches to organizing Jewish
schooling during his many years
of excellent experience. We feel
fortunate in having a man of his
many accomplishments serving
in this important leadership
post.'
HOLDING A B.A. ,n Near
{Impressions from New Director
ltT
earlv 100,000 Jews are
rtedl'y residing at present in
Fort Lauderdale, most
arrived in the past ***
said Rabbi Warshaw.
makes ..ur area con-
bly larger than many older
ntial Jewish population
of the recant past such as
jeland. Detroit, and Pitt-
|t also means that this is the
st growing Jewish growth
I in the nation and explains
i the Jewish Federation and
*lv reorganized board of
ah education have such
responsibility to play in
tiding direction, leadership
[funding for the future," he
fIVE YEARS ago, for
nple. there were but two
|sh schools in Fort
ale At present, more
dozen are thriving and
fing This is significant in
arison to most areas of the
itrv where the decline in
school populations is
the rabbi continued.
national survey recently
I by the Council of Jewish
(rations indicates that funds
led to Jewish education by
|ies in the United States and
amounted to $25.3
in 197fi. This figure
nts a 9.5 percent increase
11975.
[hi the local scene, the Jewish
ation of Greater Fort
erdale has continued to raise
allocations to Jewish
atmnal endeavors, joining
ational trend of increasing
ount of grants for Jewish
(ational programming.
is PART OF its funded
m. the board of Jewish
ition IBJF.I will conduct the
fr* High School which meets
puesday evenings at the
ition Building and is open
eighth-twelveth graders.
rat-centered, the youth
their programs from
r of elecjjves in such
as "Who lS a Zionist",
isian Jews in Dissent",
arative Judaism". "Jews
W the World", "The
lust and Jewish Resistance
Nazis and Israeli Folk-
[dditionally. the BJE will
Wt a selection of offerings in
[morning and evening
Institute. Instructors
nvey both the content of
literature, holidays,
history and philosophy, as well as
innovative methodologies, new
learning materials, and exciting
teaching strategies.
"We are pleased to welcome to
Fort Lauderdale a number of new
school heads who are joining us
in the important task of
developing the moral sen-
sitivities, the Jewish knowledge
base, and the Judaic loyalties of
younger generation," Rabbi
Warshaw said.
Stanley Cohen has been ap-
pointed director of education and
youth at Temple Beth Israel in
Sunrise. Cohen is from Newton,
Mass. He is a graduate of Boston
Hebrew College and Harvard
University.
MORRIS EZRY will be ser
ving as educational ad-
ministrator of the Plantation
.lewish Congregation-Temple Kol
Ami. He has nearly 20 years of
experience as teacher and
principal, first in I srael and later
in American Jewish schools,
temples and universities.
Hebrew Day School has an-
nounced the appointment of Fran
Merenstein who will be filling the
position of administrative
director. Mrs. Merenstein is a
specialist in reading and was
chairman of the reading
department at Agnon Hebrew
Day School in Cleveland prior to
her move to Fort Lauderdale.
Gladys Schleicher, principal at
Temple Emanu El in Lauderdale
Lakes, has recently returned
from a month-long Summer
Institute at Hebrew Union
College in Los Angeles. There she
joined with Reform educators
from throughout the country in
an intensive course in confluent
education.
STANLEY COHEN has in
stituted a new program of
Hebrew language study in the
Abraham Haber Religious
School, produced by the Melton
Research Center for Jewish
Education at the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America. The Curriculum em-
phasizes Hebrew as the language
of the basic Jewish texts.
"The trend in recent years has
been to focus on conversational
Hebrew. Educators have found
that the conversational focus has
proven inadequate in preparing
American Jewish youngsters to
appreciate the classics of Hebraic
genius in the original language
one of the primary goals of many
Jewish schools.
AWARD B. BIEDERMAN, M.D.
Diplomats of
|Amerfcon Board of Internal Medicine
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS
OFFICE FOR THE PRACTICE OF
ENDOCRINOLOGY AND
INTERNAL MEDICINE
DIABETES ^
fc 4602 N. FEDERAL HWY.
"- LAUDERDALE, FLA. 33308
HOURS BY TELEPHONE
^OINTMENT 772-0352
Rabbi Warshaw
Eastern Studies from UCLA
(1962) and a bachelor of
regligious education degree from
the University of Judaism (1964).
the rabbi's lifelong interest has
been the field of Jewish
education. At the Jewish
Theological Seminary, from
which institution he was ordained
in 1968 and where he earned the
degree of a masters in Hebrew
Literature in 1965, he majored in
a special program in the field of
education.
Presently 38 years old, Rabbi
Warshaw has served over the
past 15 years in educational
leadership positions from nursery
and Sunday schools, to Hebrew
Schools, Day Schools and High
Schools.
"His professional training at
Columbia University's Teachers
College and his doctoral studies
in education at NYU. coupled
with his multi-faceted experience
in all areas of Jewish education,
promise an exciting and fruitful
year of growth and development
at the board of Jewish
education," according to Good-
man.
HE COMES to the Federation
position from the directorship of
the Hebrew Day School of Fort
Lauderdale. Prior to that he
directed day schools, synagogue
schools, and community schools
in Jacksonville, Los Angeles and
Great Neck. During his five-year
tenure at Temple Israel in Great
Neck, Long Island, the school
which he directed achieved
national recognition as the
outstanding Hebrew High School
in the country and was awarded
the Solomon Schecter Award for
excellence and innovation.
Rabbi Warshaw has written on
educational and youth themes;
his articles have appeared in
Jewish Education and
Synagogue School over the past
ten years. His major article to
date has been Jewish Education
and Ecstasy in which he
developed the idea of a high
school as a model Jewish com-
munity based on student in-
volvement.
He has authored two books,
one a curriculum for Hebrew
High Schools and the other
entitled, Thirteen Mitzvot which
is an enrichment program for
boys and girls prior to Bar and
Hat Mitzvah.
Rabbi Warshaw said, "I
believe that the classical Hebrew
texts of the Judaic-Hebraic
genius, namely the Bible, the
Talmud, the Midrash, the Siddur
and Chassidic lore, have the
power to transform lives, clarify
moral values, and elicit ehtical
commitment of the highest or-
der."
Stella and Milton Keiner
cordially invite you to join
the Fort Lauderdale Mis-
sion to Israel Nov. 26 -
Dec. 6. Call Jan at 484-
8200 for further details.
Punch No. 100
MEL
To Elect
GROSSMAN
Circuit Judge
Pol Ad. Pd. by M. Block, Treas.
Eat, eat, eat. It's the favorite American pastime.
It's one of the reasons 15 million of us are overweight.
Prime candidates for heart attack, stroke, diabetes, and a host
of other slaughterers.
It's also one of the reasons Americans have to spend so
much money learning about these killers. And trying to repair
the damage they do.
Preventive health care could help keep
those costs down by keeping us healthier.
And preventive health care
starts at the table.
.
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
BIRMINGHAM ALABAMA
For tree booklet tbout overeating end preventive heelth are. write *
Liberty Nttiorul Communication* Department. PO Box 2612. Birmingham. Altbemt 35202
:%n
NAME
I
| ADDRESS-
I
C1TY-
STATE-
Z1P-


Page 4

.71
r
A Barometric Reading
The attack on the El Al Israel Airunes mis in Ixindon
barometric restding of thing? to come at Camp David
on >
To bagin wan. world reaction to the terrorist attacK
snowed about as mucn anguish as it dio to Israel s air
striK*- into Lebanon nours later to punish the camp* nt tr.
terrorist mrce~ And that sort of even-nandednes. was
tn.- oest oi wnat we -
The worst was an outcry against the retaliation that
far exceeded in intensity and even rage the provocative act
that had occurred in London.
As we see it. world opinion these days, saturated as it is
with desert oil. inclines toward a view of retaliation as no
more excusable than provocation. And. in too many in-
stances, it seems to have approved the London attack on
innocent people as a military maneuver in the cause of
freedom at the same time that it disapproved of the
counterattack on the military forces themselves as
"imperialist"' and even inhuman.________________________
Returning to the Past
We have already ventured the opinion here that we do
not hold out much hope for the outcome of the Sept. 5
talks. President Sadat is riding high. His November visit
to Jerusalem was a gamble which has won international
acclaim for him as a peace-maker, while the evidence, if
read impartially, shows him to be increasingly in the
position that another Israel-Arab war would be of greater
advantage to his leadership of Egypt personally and to the
Arab world generally than would be the peace accord he
says Israel, and Israel alone, refuses to reach.
If anything, this makes him as intransigent ( a word
we detest by nowi as he says the Israelis are themselves.
If anvthing. he stands in our view, more to gain irom ar.
inconclusive meeting at Camp David than rrom a meeting
mat would lead to peace.
The fact is emerging with irrevocable clarity that
even the most moderate of the Arabs want to return the
Middle East to the 194s status quo ante, to which Israel
can never accede because that would be tantamount to
committing national suicide. But even given this im-
possible condition, those guilty of the unspeakable attack
on the El Al bus are even unwilling to accept that. For
them, the only solution to the Israel-Arab impasse is the
destruction of Israel unequivocally. ______
Breakthrough Possibilities
The perpetrators of the London action may be
considered extremists by many Arabs themselves. We
don't doubt that some may privately repudiate it as
counterproductive.
But we have yet to hear a public word from these
sources, although they were of course vocal enough when
Israel retaliated against the terrorists.
The net result of all this, in our view, is that there can
be no doubt that the terrorist attack will harden the
bargaining position of Prime Minister Begin at Camp
David. We can not imagine that he won't use it as prima
facie evidence that it is essentially impossible to come to
terms with the Arab world.
We are not barring the possibility of some spectacular
breakthrough when Begin and Sadat meet with President
Carter. But we were pessimistic about that beforehand;
with this most recent terrorist act in London, we are even
more pessimistic now.
Self-Flagellation
We find it difficult to understand why President
Carter has opined that a failed Camp David will mean a
failure for him.
The President certainly has his difficulties these days
both in Congress and with public opinion generally. His
has not been an administration thus far that can boast
either strength of purpose or steadfastness of direction.
This is no less true in the Middle East.
Still, it is President Carter who has created the op-
portunity tor a meeting between Prime Minister Begin
and President Sadat The President has a penchant tor
some refreshing honesty in a Washington that is mired in
the filth of political opportunism.
But why in Heaven's name should he think the failure
would therefore be his?
Jewish Floridian
OP GREATER FORTLAUDE RDALE
Business Office IXS Federal Hwy Suite J06 Dania Fla SSOO.
Telephone tX-KIS
FRED K. 8HOCHET Sl'ZANNE SHOCHET
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Out tow "iv> Beetles'
The Accents are All Wrong
H\ nis own announcement of
ttM fad. sen Richard stone in-
form* u< tha- "Thousands of
Israeli Moslems will make the sa-
cred pilerimage to Mecca this fall
for the nrst time in 3u vear
stone 15 chairman of the
senate Foreign Relations sub-
committee on Near Eastern and
South Asian Affairs He learned
he savs. rrom Jordanian officials
during an official Middle Last
visit last year that diplomatic
problems prevented Moslems
living in Israel and the ad-
ministered territories from per
forming the religious journey,
called the Had), which is made
during October and November".
DIPLOMATIC problems,
indeed, and as if one had to learn
iniftfttwM
Leo
Mindlin
about them on an official visit. Is
not embargo a celebrated con-
sequence of Araby's refusal to
recognize the existence of Israel?
THE CANNIBAL Pfp\M
**.. .
*\ :-

?*-
In any case, the upshot of
this is that the good senJ
once informed ot the tem'hi
liability that Israeli Mo^
were suffering reouesiec
religious favo-' irom Ki
Khalid when the two me,
Saudi Arabia
And the result" The r
cleared the decks for as mtm,
5.000 Israeli Mosiem- who
likely to go to Mecca this year
Opines Sen. Stone:
success of this initiative sl>
that the Saudis are though,
and sympathetic leaders of Uk
and that disputes among nati
can be overcome by the hia-
obligations of religious worsh^l
THIS PUTS me in mind oft
transcendental philosopb
Emerson's observations in L
Lectures and Biographic!
Sketches that "I do not find t
the age or country makes
least difference; no, nor
language the actors spoke,
the religion which they profess,
whether Arab in the desert
Frenchman in the Academy,
that sensible men and
scientious men all over the i
were of one religion.'
We all remember, of coo
just how sensible and con
turns the Jordanians were .
the synagogues and it
cemeteries when they controlJi
Old Jerusalem And esoecu
about giving Jews acc<
Wailing Wall the way a
was sensible and conscienu
about getting pern
Israeli Moslems to go to Mt
for the Had]
In fact, given the conditioni
today's Arab realpolitik. which]
not above punishing Mosl
whose worst offense is that I
happen to live in Israel, theSti
announcement is all so En
sonian so mawkish and
gooder Pollyanna. that I ami
pellod to file it among uV
papers I will be least inclined I
consult again. As an item
Continued on Page t
Bakke: Shades of Solomon
! nday, September 1. 1978
\ "lume 7
1 ^.7j
Number iv
Memorable dates in the
nation's fight to put a firm
foundation under the national
effort to assure equality for all:
1896. 1954. 1978. Americans were
challenged by Supreme Court
Justice John Marshall Harlan in
his 1896 dissent in Plessy vs.
Ferguson to understand that the
Constitution is "color blind". The
Warren Court in Brown vs.
Board of Education of Topeka in
1954 supported Harlan s dissent,
calling upon the nation to realize
that we cannot make moral ad-
vancement if we continue to
practice racial segregation.
And now. the Regents of the
University of California vs. Allan
P. Bakke. the Supreme Court has
said, in effect, that we can no
longer afford to be completely
color blind when individual
aspirations are rising and
competition for jobs and ad-
vancement is sharp.
FOR THE Jewish community
of America, the Bakke decision
provides a stunning victory in
that it deals a near-fatal death
blow to quotas, that nefarious
European invention originally
designed to keep on the back
benches those Jews who
hungered for college educations.
For the American minority
community as we think of it in
1978 (for Blacks. Chicanos.
Indians and other groups), the
Bakke ruling shores up an essen-
tial Affirmative Action program
even while raising new caution
signals on the administration of
that needed effort to open
passageways of opportunity
Justice Harry M. BlacKman in
one of the key pronouncements
from the top judicial char
impn->mle to
Robert
Segal
draft a successful Affirmative
Action program "in a raciallv
neutral way ... In order to get
beyond racism, we must first
take account of race. There is no
other way.
THREE YEARS ago. the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council,
while vowing to fight the imposi-
tion of quotas, pledged support
lor Affirmative Action. The basic
NJCRA statement declared:
A ium socutv has an obliga-
tion to seek to overcome the evils
ol past discrimination and other
deprivations inferior educa-
tion, lack of training, inadequate
preparation by affording
special help to its victims, so as
to hasten their productive
participation in the society If it
fails to do so. our society will
harbor inequality for generations,
w th attendant increases in inter-
goup hostility, unrest and in-
stability The security of Jews
will not be immune from
those consequences."
Although Justice Thurgood
Marshall, th.- Court's onlv Black
member, tnund the Court un-
willing to hold that a class-baaed
remedy ja permissible" after
several hundred veers of class
based discrimination" he did
loin ir th.' concmsior that the
roun aH' -stitMional
power of federal and
governments to act affirmati
to achieve equal opportunity I
all.
SO DESPITE the shadow)
gloom attending the commentl
Benjamin L. Hooks. NAJ
director; Dr. Alvin Pous
Harvard professor of psych
and other thoughtful Bit
leaders, the sky has not faikaj
on extensive governmental |
forta to enter into employ
application records a deb
tion to grant extra pomtij
minority applicants suff
from handicaps imposed
caste-conscious Ameni
society.
The Bakke case consisted I
fight by one applicant w^
admission to a medical
that set up a two track jy*
for entrance in a conscii
but ill-advised efiort to
the number of minontv dort
our societv. Mr. Bakke won]
fight.
But. as Eleanor Ho
Norton, the Black-chairwo
the U.S. Equal Oppor.
Commission, said two
before the decision: 1 don n
anybody to go to sleep
thinking that if we lose
it's all over."
It's just beginning.
And the July 3 Supreme
decision upholding >
consent decree requiring ^
to hire more BIbcks and
women augurs well lor A
live Action when- hundr*l
thousands of jobs are at s*J
Bakke was a victory f*J
nn; also a defeat tor *
racism in America ItW
of America's >,-: hour


r^y, September 1.1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Zbig's Anti-Israel
Ex-Carter Aide Siegel Vows
Continued from Page 1
tandem
Saudi
I a* Brzezinski-Carter
Lw tried to hang on
[Arabia.
-MODERATE Saudi Arabia
[nves $49 million to the PLO,
jives the most vocal support to
[fhe PLO, is the most Jiddah
L0|y war) oriented. And
moderate' Saudi Arabia has only
I increased the price of U.S. oil a
| moderate 600 percent."
Oil expl'ns Siegel, "ia an
| illegitimate factor" in assessing
US. policy "Remember the
second Carter-Ford debate when
Carter strongly implied U.S.
retaliation in case of Arab
Lonomic oil blackmail? Riyadh
needs Washington as much
Lore than Washington needs
Riyadh
Former Nazi
Now Heads
State Dep't.
Agency
Continued from Page 1
Inhere huge holes had been dug.
IThe executioners shot down
I defenseless people who were
I naked and lying with their faces
Ito the ground. They crushed the
[victims' heads with their guns
land threw the corposes into the
[dugouts. No bullets were wasted
Ion the children. They were hurled
|ilive into the ditches."
"ALL OP Beer's employees
[took part in that major heinous
[operation, and Varvariv was no
[exception,'' the Soviet Mission
[release comments.
Varvariv, 53, served in the
[Nazi Gebietskommissariat of the
[Hitlerite-occupied Rovno be-
[tween the years 1941-1944 the
[horrible Holocaust period.
The Saudis have contracted
for $15 billion in U.S. arms. There
are currently 80,000 US
technicians in Arabia, with
100,000 expected by year's end
Americans are heavily involved
in every phase of the country -
technology, planning, govern-
ment, building."
THE implication is apparent:
they cannot afford to throw us
out.
In addition, "There is now a
glut of oil on the world market, so
that the oil embargo threat is not
as substantive as it appears."
Perhaps the decisive factor in
Siegel's resignation from the
Carter team "was the deliberate
attempt by Dr. Brzezinski. the
National Security Council, and
Presidential Aide Jessica Tuch-
man Mathews (daughter of
Pulitzer Prize winner Barbara
Tuchman) to deceive myself and
Congress, in both oral and
written briefings, of the nature of
the F-15 aircraft and in
Pioneer Women Meet
Pioneer Women, Hatikvah
chapter, will hold its opening
meeting, Tuesday, Sept. 5, at
Whiting Hall in Sunrise, at noon.
There will be no meeting held
in October.
Planning A Trip?
COUNCILS NfvV AND
EXCITING TRAVEL
PROGRAMS T-OR 1978
EUROPE ISRAEL CRUISES
MAT to* Al C0UMCIL
Of JtWKH WOAilN
Cat
UUIAH ZALKM-735 5755
it A HICHSTOMi 735 2054
Would you like to help?
W.E.C.A.R.E.
Jewish Community Center
2999 N.W. 33 Ave.
Lauderdale Lakes, Fla. 33311
(305) 484-7676
Last Nam* First Middle
Address
Telephone
City Zip
Need transportation
Yes---------No------
.Clerical Filing
Working with the Blind
Visitation to nursing homes
hut-In Visitation
ospital Visitation
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Transportation
Youth Service*
Eyes lor the Needy
Special Talents
Organization Affiliation
L*1* p*t txperioncaa______________
describing new Saudian airbases
as 'civilian' "
BUT, SIEGEL continued,
"the arms sale itself was not the
turning point." Rather, "it was
the attempt to disaggregate
United States national interests
and Israeli national interests.
This was demonstrated by the
tactic of linking the Arab arms
sale package as in U.S. interests,
by combatting the threat of
Communist expansion.
"The anti-Commie theme was
decisive, for the Democrats voted
against the F-15 sale 33-28 -
while Republicans and western
conservatives carried the day.
The critical Ribicoff vote
(favoring the F-15 to Saudi
Arabia) was the only liberal
Democratic vote in the East the
Administration got."
Siegel sees some hopeful signs
in the Carter Administration. For
example, the active, visible role
of Cyrus Vance in London and,
hopefully in El Arish is good
"because Cy Vance is acceptable
as a mediator where Brzezinski is
not."
"THE appointment of Ed
Saunders is significant. For four
months. Carter let my liaison job
to the Jewish community go
unfilled, showing he considered
them a write-off. Now that he is
naming Saunders. who is very
strong on Israel, shows a
"ssessment."
As for the President himself,
"I would question his motiva-
tion. He is concerned with
Israel's viability: But, he is
stubborn and will not change
easily when he is committed to a
course of action. He has made
major mistakes in the Middle
East, but won't switch.
"As
Brzezinski is
long as
involved in Middle East strate
the U.S. won't be considei
good mediator."
ON THE Carter mistakes:
"Everything Carter has done to
undermine Israel's bargaining
position has undermined chances
for peace."
On the Brzezinski argument of
Soviet penetration in the Middle
East, Siegel points out, "The
Soviets have no chance in Saudi
Arabia. It is out of the question,
as it is with Israel. As for Egypt,
Sadat invested his whole national
reputation on throwing the
Russians out.
"Jordan," Siegel concedes, "is
a fragile situation. Surrounded
by unfriendlies, it could possibly
become another Lebanon."
Mark Siegel now heads, ap-
propriately, Mark A. Seigel and
Associates, a firm in Washington
which does consultations for
businesses that do not need a full-
time office there. He is also in-
volved with promoting U.S.-
Israel trade as well as writing and
lecturing.
Pittsburgh Jewish Chronicle
Rosa and Bob Adler cor-
dially invite you to join
the Fort Lauderdale Mis-
sion to Israel Nov. 26 -
Dec. 6. Call Jan at 484-
8200 for further details.
Punch No. 100
MEL ^%e>%.
To Elect

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Page 6
The.Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. September 1, 197^
All the News Unfit to Print
Charge Times Slants Mideast Reports
By RAY SAIDEL
"Its interesting to watch the
prestigious Mm York Times, by
it's method of presenting news
affect public understanding of
events.
Most readers skim: many read
only the first paragraph of news
stories and sometimes the Times
finds it convenient to bury the
essence of the piece
THIS MIGHT be forgivable in
a small town journal, but the
Times, dominating (by size and
power) the written media, bears a
heavier than normal respon-
sibility.
Example July 30. Sadat
rejected a call for resumption of
talks with Israel, insisting as a
prior condition that Israel agree
to all his demands before
negotiations start.
The Manchester Union Leader
(July 311 ran the UPI story with
the essence in the first
paragraph.
Alexandria. Egypt (UPIl
President Anwar Sadat
Sunday rejected an American call
for a quick resumption of peace
talks with Israel and insisted the
Jewish state should agree in
advance to pull out of ail Arab
lands occupied since 1967."
CLEARLY. Sadat s statement
revealed a strange concept of the
negiotating process. The Times
treated it somewhat differently
it s headline read. Sadat Bars
Meeting with Israelis; Condemns
Position"
IT'S lead paragraph:
President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt said today he did not favor
a renewal of face-to-face talks
with Israel at this time and he
criticized Israel's latest ideas on a
Middle-East settlement as
negative and backward.'
This delivers up a distorted
picture of Sadat but one in
keeping with the media image of
moderation that has hoodwinked
so many Americans.
SADAT lends himself to this
by artfully saving different
things to different (and even the
same) people on different (and
sometimes the same) days: there
Soviet TV Keeps Showing
Vicious Anti-Semitic Series
NKW YORK (JTA) A Soviet television detective
series entitled Deb Vedutzmatshi (It is in expert hands)
featured three successive shows with Jewish criminals, ac-
cording to reports received by the Greater New York Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry
In the last three programs in June. 1978. the villains had
Jewish names, accents and stereotyped mannerisms. The plots
"he Russian Front
featured rape, murder and embezzlement. In each show. Soviet
investigators successfully solved the crime.
IN THE MURDER, the Jews were depicted as being too
cowardly to execute the crime themselves. Russians were hired
to do the "dirty work' for them.
A spokesman for the Conference warned that the use of
such officially-inspired anti-Semitism would spill over into
popular anti-Jewish feeling.
"These shows are in the worst anti-Semitic tradition. We
demand the cessation of such programs as part of every Soviet
Jew's God-given right to live a true Jewish life without fear."
Retired Attorneys
We do business
Meet on Sept IS the right way.
T
The American Society of
Retired Attorneys will meet
Wednesday. Sept. 13 at 1 p.m. in
the Mailman Auditorium of Nova
University.
Prof. Jerry F. Hackett of
Florida Atlantic University will
speak on juvenile delinquency."
I'OOW OlkljndPark BI'd
F* Lauderdale Fi* 31)11
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are advantages to being two-
faced if you have certain
friendly elitist newspaper and
magazine editors manipulating
your material manipulating
public opinion.
Begin has a liability. As a more
straight-forward type, he has to
use the same answers to
questions every time to every
journalist, to his people, to people
abroad the answers are the
same
Talking plain facts works
against him Sophisticates
ridicule his belief in religion, his
responsibility to his people, his
30 year fight against communism
his dedication to a real
peace.
ITS TOUGH being straight
when you deal with crooks.
In the Times. Sadat gets
special handling which Begin
doesn't rate How much attention
did you see in AH the News
That's Fit to Print." devoted to
his important appeal by the
Israeli Prime M mister?. May
I call upon all Christian nations
to pay attention to this call of
mine. The Christian minority in
Northern Lebanon face* the
danger of a massacre. The Syrian
army, equipped with most
modern artillery. Soviet army,
equipped with most modern
artillery. Soviet supplies, in
tanks with a range of nearly 44
kilometers, is attacking the
Christian minority day in day
out. night in night out. On the
grounds of information I got
today, they face a massacre,
annihilation, wiping out.
May I call upon you. help
them, in Heaven's name What is
our era going to be an era of
massacre, repeated massacre?
First six million Jews who were
massacred in Europe. Then, there
as a massacre in Biafra and
nothing was done. Now there is a
massacre going on in Cambodia
nobody
and in Vietnam and
doing anything.
"THE FIRST human right it
to live, and I tell you. on behalf of
the most intimate information
the Christian minority in (far!
thern Lebanon faces a massacre
by the overwhelming forces of the
Syrian occupation army.
What does Syria have in
common with the Lebanon to be
in Lebanon with their occupation
army? I>et the Syrians leave
Lebanon and let Lebanon be an
independent state and live in
peace with all countries. This is
my urgent call to all free nations
Pay attention to what is going on
in the Lebanon. The Christians
are in deadly danger.
"First France should take
care because France was the
patron for generations of the
Maronites. All the other nations
should also help, so that we can
save the people from the danger
of complete annihilation.''
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-------


upm
berl. 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Sritons Helped Hitler
New Book Has the Facts
;n0N UTAI In an
*fU book one of
"s leading historians
dose to accusing British
!k of passive complicity in
^ final solution" of the
k Question Martin Gilbert,
al biographer of Sir Winston
ithill. provides a wealth of
documents showing that
. the Nazis aimed to murder
[jes of Europe, Britain
it to prevent sizeable
kn of them escaping to
(me and other countries.
allegations are made in
Exile and Return The
Emergence of Jewish Statehood,
to be published next month. It
reassesses the origins of the State
of Israel and the attitudes of the
Western powers toward anti-
Semitism in Europe and Arab
terrorism in Palestine.
A FELLOW of Merton
College, Gilbert has written more
than a score of books even
though he is still under 40. In
addition to his weightier
historical studies, he has also
produced pamphlets and atlases
illustrating various facets of
Jewish history.
rf Community Day School Offers
{Free and Reduced Price Meals
. Hillel Community Day
vl has announced a policy of
find reduced price meals for
ren unable t<> pay full price
[meals served under the
JSchool l.unch Program.
ding to Dr. Sidney Selig,
al. There is no separate
for meals at the Hillel
mimty Day School. AH
Krm are served the same
regardless of family in-
or si hni.ir-hip assistance
Eligibility for free and reduced-
! meals is determined by the
Income Scale and ad-
onil criteria such as
unusually high medical expenses,
shelter costs in excess of 30
percent of income, special
education expenses due to a
child's mental or physical con-
dition, and disaster or casualty
losses.
Application forms are being
sent to parents along with a
letter. Additional copies are
available at the school office. The
information provided on the
application is confidential and
will be used only to determine
eligibility. Applications may be
submitted at any time during the
year.
In certain cases, foster children
are also eligible for benefits.
He spent the past two years as
an historical consultant for the
Thames television documentary
account of the Palestine conflict,
and was largely responsible for
its copious coverage of the
Holocaust.
His discoveries about the
attitudes of British officialdom to
the Jewish question in Europe
and Palestine and about the
essential relations between
Britain and Zionism appear to
vindicate the anti-British, an-
ti-Weizmann school of Zionist
thought.
IT WAS IN the course of his
Churchill researches that Gilbert
found much of the documentation
on Britain's foreign policy during
the 1930s and 1940s. It sheds
new light on day-to-day British
pressure to prevent Jews from
escaping from Europe both
during the Hitler years and after
the war.
Only six months before the
war, Britain and the United
States asked Hitler Germany to
"discourage" Jewish travel in
ships bound for Palestine and "to
check unauthorized emigration"
of Jews from the Reich.
After war began, Britain
refused to permit 20,000 Jewish
children to go to Palestine from
Poland on the grounds that to do
so would free the Germans from
the economic burden of having to
feed them, thus helping the Nazi
war effort.
A SECRET Foreign Office
document expressed the hope
that all German Jews would be
"stuck at the mouth of the
Danube for lack of ships to take
them." At the height of the war,
the government refused to allow
into Britain even a few hundred
extra Jews who might escape
from the Nazis, despite a plea by
the Archbishop of Canterbury.
Gilbert is no less critical of
Britain's extraordinary decision
in November 1947 to curtail the
trials of Nazi war criminals and
to encourage short sentences. If
sentences err on the side of
leniency that is a fault on the
right side," one official is quoted
as saying.
That Gilbert's findings are not
an isolated reading of the pre-war
period is borne out by another
study, just published here, of
American attitudes towards
refugees from Hitler Germany.
Writing in Patterns of Prejudice,
issued by the Institute of Jewish
Affairs, Michael Mashberg, an
American scholar, concludes that
racial prejudice was one of the
principal reasons for America's
inaction and procrastination in
regard to rescue of Jews.
MASHBERG S findings add
new weight to the conclusions
reached, ten years ago, by the
late Arthur Morse, in his book
Why Six Million Died. Mashberg
writes:
"Although some in the United
States government attempted to
save the remnant of European
Jewry in 1944 and 1946, they
were restricted and checked by an
almost universal pattern of
prejudice.
'The attempts to save
European Jews were stymied by
all concerned nations, both allied
and axis.
Selma and John Streng
cordially invite you to join
the Fort Lauderdale Mis-
sion to Israel Nov. 26 -
Dec. 6. Call Jan at 484-
8200 for further details.
I'nai B'rith To
fear Speakers Kavanah Hadassah 's
First Meeting Sept. 6
[nai B'rith North Broward-
Beach Council will meet
7, at "30 p.m. at Holiday
|Ukeside in Boca Raton.
speakers will be Fred
*in. representative and con-
kuit for the Israel Chamber of
erce for the Southeastern
on of the l.S. and Levi
|. Chief Israel Emissary of
Council ol I ciinomic Affairs
,1
lYadin's DMC
Seen Dying
(ontinued (rom Page 1
|I*M<' became evident last
hen Yadin s proposal, that
party should elect its in-
ft"ns before it holds an
logical discussion, was
>din the UMC'a governing
W by a vote of 6847.
M>IVS DEFEAT was
I by many observers here
[vote of no.confidence in his
"nip. and as a victory for
stein, the head of the
'Rroup m the l)MC which
-Mesthe party's withdrawal
Ithegovernim-nt
I1* wake <>t the council vote,
* who claims that he is the
Iwcted p,,rty official, in
f 'hat the council be
fened in order to elect the
j*nts institutions without
!claims the party cannot
^> He also said that he
consider those party
f*> who do not attend this
5>s dissidents."
A combined meeting and
membership tea of the new
Kavanah chapter of Hadassah of
Plantation will take place at 8
p.m.. Wednesday, Sept. 6.
A professional cake decorating
demonstration will highlight the
evening. Members and pros-
pective members are welcome.
Margate Jewish
Center Sells Seats
Seats for the High Holy Days
are being sold on Tuesdays and
Thursdays from 7 to 9 p.m. now
through Sept. 28. All seats will be
sold on a first-come, first-served
basis.
Services will be conducted al-
ternately by Cantors Feld and
Max Galhib at the Main Center
and David Park Annex. Rabbi
Dr. Solomon Geld will officiate at
the David Park Sanctuary.
Jack L. Bockol
Helen Bram
Sol Entin
Dr. Charles Friedman
Bernard Goldstein
Al Hess
and your neighbors
Support
MEL GROSSMAN
100 Percent
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Punch No. 100
Pol Ad. Pit. by M Block. Tr*
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PageS
The.Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
The Jewish Community Center Presents
Friday. September i,K
ISRAELI SINGER
The Jewish Community Center
will present Israeli singer Gils
Ronen. Saturday. Sept. 9 at 8:30
p.m. Miss Ronen is a popular star
of radio and television with
several hit records.
Gila presents a mixture of
Hebrew. English and Yiddish
songs, including most modern
rock beat Israeli songs to
traditional and Hassidk songs.
In addition to Miss Ronen s
performance, there will be a guest
speaker. The event will be held at
Piper High School Auditorium in
Sunrise, and is sponsored by the
Israeli Government Tourist
Office and El Al Airlines. Tickets
are available at the JCC.
JCC CAMPS
This year, the Jewish Com-
munity Center provided two
camps. Camp 6-7-8 for boys and
girls in sixth, seventh and eighth
grades which offered an op-
portunity for growth expression
and travel to campers. The
camp's two sessions were filled to
capacity
Camp Kadima served children
from kindergarten through fifth
grade, divided into three sessions
of three weeks. The nine week
program served over 300
children. T.Y Park in Hollywood
afforded a natural setting.
Plans for next year's camp are
already under way under the
guidance of Mrs. Neddie Lynn
and camp directors Penny Rubin
and Irving Bromberg
ADULTCLUB
The Adult Club of the Jewish
Community Center will meet
Thursday Sept. 7, at 1 p.m. at the
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Nominations for 1979 slate of
officers will be received.
Lou Delins' Harmonica Group.
The Well Known Unknowns
featuring Mike Okum. Pete Cole.
Chep Schoenfeld and Lou, for-
merly a member of the Har-
monica Rascals, will perform.
OPEN HOUSE
The Jewish Community Center
will host an open house
registration day at the Center on
Sept. 10 from 1-4 p.m.
Registration will be held for all
the classes and programs
children, teens, adults.
Hot dogs and drinks will be
available at a nominal cost. For
the children there will be a clown
and free balloons and an outdoor
Some older campers participating in a football throw event
Campers play "Capture the Watermelon" Naturally the
winners get to eat the prize!
disco for teenagers.
Tickets for JCC special events
will be available.
YIDDISH FILMS
A three month series of rare
Yiddish films will be presented to
the JCC. All programs will be
shown at 2 p.m. with coffee and a
discussion period to follow. Films
include
Sunday. Sept. 24 A Brivele
Der Stamen A sentimental tale
of a mother's efforts to prevent
the family from being torn apart
by war and jealousies. Last
Yiddish film made in Poland
before theNazi invasion.
Sunday. Oct. 29 Yiddle
With His Fiddle Molly Picon
stars in this comedy on Yiddle, a
young musician with a wandering
"philharmonic orchestra".
Naturally. nothing runs
smoothly and the hilarious
comedy situations are classic
This delightful film also features
a number of Jewish melodies.
Sunday. Nov. 26 The
Cantor's Son The struggles,
loves and disappointments of a
Hebrew youth who wanders with
a theatre troupe to the U.S.A.
and success, but ultimately
returns to parents, sweetheart
and home village of Belz. Poland.
ADULT CLUB TRIPS
Sarasota. Lido Beach Oct.
30-Nov. I. Visit Ringling Circus
museum and Art Center, evening
performance of The Odd Couple,
meals at Rooftop Gardens and
Golden Apple Dinner Theatre,
and more-
Nassau, Freeport Nov. 20-
24. Cruiae on S.S. Emerald Seas.
Sanibel Island Dec. 2, 3 and
Dec. 13-14, both trips are two
days and one night at Ramada
Inn on Sanibel Island. Note: No
shorts; jackets for men.
The JCC has departure times,
rates and reservations.
ATTENTION: TEEN8
Watch for special inj
nouncementa for fall jZJ
program. Sixth, seventh and!
eighth graders meet Wy
nesday nights. Ninth !
n!gdhUUP mm MS5|
Irv at the Center
details.
i
N^
Volunteers Mae and George Weinerman and site managerFre
India (center) check daily registration at the Kosher Sutrituy
tit*, formerly located at Temple Beth Orr and now in the Pk
Del Sol Shoping Center in Tamarac.
I
Campers rehearsing for special Oneg Shabbat presentation

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Getting ready for one of Camp Kadima's special color war
events. V
MMDW-MM i. BaVSi i Mai fMieaa
**** "a caa Tea Fim a ui.iyaa


4S an- 1 ^
and Wed. 1 j '
idty
haa
'
Pa***
^P Well h'luirn Unknowns" Lou Delin Heft), formerly of
tpopular Horrah Minnevitch "Harmonica Rascals,' with 50
Mrs of stage radio and screen experience behind him is shown
pertaining recently at Kosher Senior Citizen Nutrition site in
Wtmarac Also pictured are Mike Okum, Pete Cole and Chep
lkoenfeld.
E. Jerusalem
Guides Offer
PLO Propaganda
TEL AVIV ,JTA -
Security forces are investigating
complaints from tourists that
some of tne guides from East
Jerusalem are propagating
1'alestino Liberation
Organization propaganda and
turning tourists against Israel
ACCORDING to reports. | |
possible that hundreds, if not
thousands, of tourists handled by
East Jerusalem tourism con-
tractors and operators were sub-
jected to PLO propaganda by
their guides.
Israel Under Attack
At World Confab
GENEVA (JTAl Israel his remarks by stating that
came under attack during the "Israel is violating th- 194V*
session of the United Nations Geneva Convention to which it
sponsored World Conference to was a par
United Nations
The Accents are All Wrong |
Continued from Page 4
.nation, it is one I can easily
p.ewithout.
EARLY ON, when Sen. Stone
t went t" Washington, we
at a pleasant afternoon dia-
sing the Middle East as an
na that would ultimately
_ome one of his overriding
plitcal concern-
. Already then. I detected this
Ugular impulse in him to cozy
J ootentates and
I ;an- nom he described
|titn o -Is friends," of
leourst marinating it all in the
[vmepar ol a curious rationale
thai his i cessibility to the
iiktikhs and their shock troops
[wouldhelp Israel
The argument went something
lake this: If he. as an American
Lew, could achieve respect in
their eyes, then Israel, for which
Ik proposed himself aa a sur-
liogate, would achieve respect in
their eves. too.
THEORETICALLY, ifs not a
Ibid idea. Certainly, Emerson in
lkL*rfures suggests essentially
the same thing. Except that
[Arabs are not New England
[Emersonian transcendentaliaU
[bewitched by pantheistic
| ideal ism
And so I must confess to
Jkivmg been irritated by the
Senator's plan, as well aa by his
Iwounting of his associations. I
Isbo confess to an irritation that
[Crows stronger with the passing
IJtars.
un sorry to have to say this
[because I admire Sen. Stone's
[mative energy, if not his politics
[wirely. The truth is that the
[mutton 1 feel also seems to be
luured by other observers as well.
L!S *r1lmin*>eUn ns to
Pt the Senator gets a greater
f** <* exaltation from his
Phonal ties with King Khalid. et
than from the salubrious
ht these ties may have on
JuT* lhat the S^'
PW deny this I know he would
** that any friendly ties with
k*L ?"ers' though the
Pfc* Israel w.ll ja^p from
mm the long run mav not be
wnt at the.saotoen't, are
*r than no ties at all.
_ Bu] I a as soon see him talk
p" his Arab friends about, say.
Wandeis Women
\study Group Set
l'orRS8t,raVn and orientation
lcoZ?ty Ntonal Women'.
Kk? f h Wi" ^ P^ l
load in Pi 't0r,Um on C"yP
Kuf,lanu,l,ont 12:30 E!m..
lift ffBhw- chapt*r
SjLW'Ith "*#* of the
ud '',naa Grwn- **<*>
"rospective diacuaaion
the untold thousands of Jewish
refugees from Arab lands a
topic never discussed in Middle
East debate these days.
I'd as soon see him approach
these Arab friends of his in
honest discourse on the status of
the Christian community in
Lebanon or the hoax that
Jerusalem and the West Bank are
Jordanian or that the Sinai is
Egyptian or that a new
Palestinian state would be a re-
dundancy beiausi the 1948
Partition has already created on-
THE possibility, of course, is
that, given such discussions, the
Senator's Arab friends might
make him less welcome than they
have up until now
But if the Hadj is an achieve-
ment that Sen. Stone believes it
worthwhile to document for me
as an example of his impartial
involvement in Arab and Israeli
causes alike, then it is I who do
not find it especially welcome.
It is not that I don't recognize
the diplomatic maneuvering
involved in it. It is simply that I
fail to recognize an equivalent
maneuvering in Israel's behalf as
the Senator's suture grows
gloriously in Araby.
T.E LAWRENCE has written
that "Arabs could be swung on
an idea as on a cord; for the
unpledged allegiance of their
minds made them obedient
servants. None of them would
escape the bond till success had
come".
Well, success has come to the
Arabs, and in a way Lawrence
could only dream of in his Seven
Pillars of Wisdom. And these
days. Sen. Stone is not likely to
swing any of them in his dis-
tinguished role on Capitol Hill
with anything less than a greater
sense of duty to the cause he pro-
fesses to hold dear. Hadj horse-
trading can hardly qualify.
Combat Racism and Racial
Discrimination.
The United Arab Emirate
delegate to the Conference stated
that "Israel is applying a policy
of racial discrimination against
the people of Palestine and other
inhabitants of the occupied Arab
territories...."
HE DECLARED that
"Zionism is a form of racial
discrimination, and in this sense
it goes side by side with the
system of apartheid in South
Africa ... South Africa and Israel
have flagrantly violated conven-
tions and United Nations de-
cisions." The delegate concluded
Israel, the United States and
major Jewish organizations, such
as the World Jewish Congress
and the Coordinating Board of
Jewish Organizations. non-
governmental organizations with
consultative status at the UN,
are not attending the Conference
because it is being convened
under UN resolutions which refer
to previous measures adopted by
the General Assembly.
Milton Keiner, chairman
of Missions, invites you to
see Israel through the
eyes of the Israelis. Join
the Jewish Federation's
annual Mission to Israel,
Nov. 26 Dec. 6. Call Jan
at 484-8200 for further
details.
Kenmore
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reduced price
The response was overwhelmmg-we sold out every set at our
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NOW AT LONC LAST-we have been able to obtain an addition*!
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Page 10
The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 1.
1978
Follow-Up to Murder
Arab Terrorist Kill Came Swiftly in London
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) An El
Al stewardess was kilted Sunday
afternoon and eight person in-
jured, five of them seriously,
when terrorists attacked an El Al
mini-bus with machine guns and
hand grenades outside a hotel on
fashionable Grosvenor Square in
the heart of London.
A man. who was also killed, is
believed to have been one of three
Arabs who ambushed the bus
bringing 21 El Al crew members
to the Europa Hotel. The eight
injured not all of whom were
Israelis were taken to the
Middlesex Hospital where some
underwent emergency
operations.
THE DEAD man is believed to
have been one of the terrorists.
killed by a ricochet from his
grenade. Another terrorist was
captured by armed police who
were quickly on the scene. A
third terrorist escaped. One of the
injured is believed to have been
the driver of a taxi which drew up
just as the attack suited Others
were members of a wedding party
standing outside the hotel.
The El Al crew were to have
stopped in London overnight
after manning an aircraft on the
trans-Atlantic leg of its flight
from New York to Israel The
aircraft later resumed its flight
on time.
(In Jerusalem. Transport
Minister Meir Amit. calling on
goverments everywhere to
tighten their security and in-
crease cooperative efforts in
preventing terrorist attacks,
ordered a full investigation of the
terrorist attacks, ordered a full
investigation of the terrorist
attack in London to determine
whether it was due in part to
failings in El Al's security
arrangements. Mordechai Hod.
director general of El Al. also
noted that the success of the
London attack undoubtedly
pointed to certain failings in El
Al's security. In an interview
with Israel Radio. Hod could not.
however, say yet whether these
were Israeli or British security
responsibilities.)
BYSTANDERS told police
they heard four explosions and
then the gunfire. Police threw a
cordon around the area im-
mediately after the attack.
Commander Jim Neville, head of
Scotland Yard's anti-terrorist
squad who is in charge of the
investigation, said two machine-
guns were used and three
grenades exploded.
The Popular Eront for the
Liberation of Palestine called
London news agencies and said it
The Dead, the Maimed are Named
Retaliation Against PLO Came Swiftly
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israeli Air Force planes
Monday slammed at Arab
terrorist bases near Beirut
in retaliation for the mur-
derous attack Sunday
afternoon in the heart of
London.
The Israeli Air Force
planes commenced their
attack at 4 a.m. local time,
and the targets were ter-
rorists' central bases at
Damour. just south of
Beirut and a training base
at Burj El Bahrajana,
located near a refugees'
camp by the same name.
THESE TARGETS were
chosen as they serve as training
bases and arms depots of the ter-
rorists. The attack lasted several
minutes. All Israeli planes
returned safely to base.
Damour was formerly a
Christian township which was
captured by the Moslems and
Palestinians during the Lebanese
civil war. The terrorists turned
Damour into a central position
and headquarters in the Beirut
area.
Burj El Bahrajana is a central
training depot in which large
quantities of arms and am-
munition are stored.
Because of the early hour of the
attack. Israelis assume that the
attack came as a surprise, though
some radio stations of the ter-
rorists said that as early as
Sunday the command of the ter-
rorists advised that women and
children be evacuated from the
camps.
THE ATTACK seems in line
with the government's policy
that terrorists will be chased
anywhere anytime. Shortly after
the London attack became
known, it was decided to carry-
out the air raid.
Irit Gidron. who was killed by
the terrorists, was born in 1949 at
Kibbutz Gezer. When she was 11.
her parents moved to K far Galim
near Haifa, where they live to
this day. She was a graduate of
the Haifa municipal secondary
school. She was with El Al as of
1973 and only a short time ago
was promoted to senior hostess.
Judith Arnon, gravely injured,
is only a short time with El Al.
She started as a hostess only
three months ago. She is a second
year student at the Tel Aviv
Universitv school of Economics.
She is 22.
MICHAL UNGER was born in
1956. came to Israel from Great
Britain in 1962. She is just a new
comer to the El Al hostess corps
just one month. She was
slightly injured.
The parents of Judith Arnon
were flown to London so they can
be near their daughter's bedside
at the Middlesex hospital.
The parents of Irit Gidron,
Aviva and Itzhak. are refugees
from the Holocaust. They
migrated to Palestine from
C'zechoslavakia after the war as
illegal immigrants and have built
their home anew here. Irit had a
twin sister and an elder brother
had committed the attack as "
last warning against the use of
the Israeli airline El Al."
The Europa Hotel a on the
fringe of an area where Arab
terrorists have been particularly
active over the past few months
Around the corner is the office
where Said Hammami. the
Palestine Liberation
Organization official, was
murdered in January. A little
further away is the hotel wherei
former Iraqi Premier was
murdered in July.
ALSO NEARBY is the
Churchill Hotel where last
month's conference of the Israeli
and Egyptian foreign ministers
was originally to have been held.
It was shifted to Leeds Castle,
Kent, because British police said
that this area of London was too
dangerous.
However, while most of the
recent terrorist incidents have
been internal Arab affairs, this
was the first attack on an Israel
or Jewish target here for almost
five years. At the end of 1973 a
terrorist tried to murder J.
Edward Sieff. honorary president
of the Zionist Federation
In September. 1972. Dr. Ami
Shachori. the agricultural attache
at the Israeli Embassy, was
killed by a letter bomb,
Grosvenor Square is the site of
the massive U.S. Embassy in
London. It is also a favorite site
for American tourists because a
statue of President Franklin D.
Roosevelt is located there.
Britain Urged to Okay Armed Guards
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel
will renew its request that Israeli
security men are permitted to be
armed while in Britain. Previous
requests were turned down by the
British authorities who insisted
that it was their responsibility to
provide protection to anyone on
British soil.
The British authorities also
claimed that if permission is
given to Israelis similar per-
mission will have to be given to
Arab and other countries and this
in view of the fact that even
British policemen are unarmed.
HOWEVER it seems that
Someone
hospitalized?
Bring
them home
-to us.
ethomeooften
teeaceeey Wecanhelptien-
tome patent with a highly
qualified RN. IRN. Aide o*
ndaw QuoMycwaaowy
arranged
566-4333
British authorities have even
discontinued to provide an escort
to El Al buses from and to the
London airport. Minister of
Transport Meir Amit said that he
will take up the matter of the
arming of Israeli security per-
sonnel in England with the
British authorities. Amit also
cabled the ICAO International
Civil Aviation Organization to
condemn the murderous attack
and asked the organization to
adopt measures that will prevent
the recurrence of such attacks.
El Al security people have
already started investigations
into the incident to find out any
loophole and make the
security measures tighter.
From London it was reported
that Israel would hold urgent
talks with Britain about the vul-
nerability of El Al personnel
following the terrorist attack in
London.
Yoav Biran, Charge d'affaires
at the embassy, was to call at the
foreign office this week to
complain about the refusal to
permit El Al guards to bring
their weapons into Britain when
they leave the airports.
BIRAN. who is in charge at
the Embassy while Ambassador
Avraham Kidron is holidaying in
Israel, was to also renew Israel's
longstanding complaint about
the presence of an office of the
Palestine liberation organization,
which embraces groups like that
which claimed responsibility for
Monday's attack.
But Israeli demands that the
office be closed down are unlikely
to be granted, with British of-
ficials stressing that the office
has no diplomatic status and that
it cannot be banned as long as it
is not directly involved in
criminal activities.
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CONDUCTED BY:


^^ptemberl,197g_
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
leutschemark in Third Birth
Continued from Page 1
-mwed" the name of hia
iL from the State Bank of
Tree and Hanseatic League
h of Hamburg It was used aa
^internal accounting unit and.
known abroad, waa un-
ar to anybody outside the
\u 1924, following the collapse
Le empire, the only realist
Long Weimar Republic
The German monetary split of
June 1948 (the Eastern oc-
cupation powers countered the
Western move only three days
later by creating their own deut-
schemark on 23 June 1948) was
an early indication of the un-
willingness of the two groups of
victorious powers to permit the
Germans to revert to the German
unity of the Bismarck era or the
more modest one of the
Stresemann republic.
Plantation Jewish Congregation-Kol
Ami Building Dedication Set Sept. 10
IN GERMANY
rians, Gustav Stresemann,
an end to the economic
_ of passive resistance in
Ruhr and its financing
gh the money presses.
.jcmann thus provided a
Ljs for monetary stabilisation
[the transition from the so-
1 nnten to the reichsmark.
1948, a year before the
Republic of Germany
into being, long-forgotten
experts of the oc-
tion powers boldly rid the
German Republic of the
era's most dangerous
e: the paralysing flood of
ns of worthless paper marks
checked all economic ac-
H1S ENORMOUS money
ply was the inevitable con-
Jace of financing a war (for
second time! through the
srather than with taxes.
' Germans were told little
it the intended measure by
[occupation forces. Adenauer
i nothing, while Erhard and
leading members of the
uing Hank board were
nitted to draft plans for the
aper basket.
But economic miracle"
ister Krhard was called upon
1 the new measures and see
through against all op-
e Germans who are proud of
deutschemark today owe
I to the forgotten officers of
[occupation forces. They are
Indebted to them for having
spared the fate of the
Mr Republic: coming
sn the millstones of an
war-engendered in-
land an inevitable stability
inch as that of the 30a.
IIS STILL holds true. The
that a whole nation,
and coordinated by
W forces and nothing else,
rted on reconstruction and
vtd unprecedented export
pluses is due solely to the
*Wge that, as of 20 June
f. the nation worked for a
IWy worth laboring for.
1 people worked for a deut-
ark in such short supply aa
P*e inflationary price in-
fra impossible because there
lo money to support them.
.was 'ong before a Federal
>c and a GDR existed and,
could exist. The
split preceded the
fwi division a coincidence
Uould have taken place the
*y around, for it is
lc<% the rule rather than
eeption for a ruling
^>*nt to create its money
lor money to create
currency reform of 30
wf, uncomProm'B>ngly
lu^c 9urPlua liquidity
*,0i during the war.
r> other trading nations
** went on because they
ued to skim off exceaa
fE^^Ubilityofthe
lij*1' "*. perpetuated
t doai the 30-year history
J^hemark teach iLrf
. ** anybody who
monetary policy also
"^jorpolkkalcourae-
"^'y or unwittingly.
The founding fathers of the deut-
schemark determined Germany's
fate for decades (if not longer) in
two wavs.
THIRTY YEARS ago.
Western and Eastern monetary
officers were unable to agree on a
common course of action in
liquidating the Hitler war, and
two currencies of the same name
emerged on German territory:
the deutschemark West and the
deutschemark East.
BOTH SETS of victors wanted
to retain and use Germany as a
pawn.
Incidentally, this should be
borne in mind by all those who,
until 1952 (the year of Stalin sail-
German neutrality offer),
believed in an Allied "tolerance"
in matters of reunification.
Monetary analysis reveals the
facts.
The second element of "major
politics" coincides with the birth
of the deutschemark: none of the
creators of the currency
suspected that the newcomer
would soon become one of the
hardest international currencies.
The deutschemark (West) was
conceived as a legal tender aided
neither by a colonial or imperial
past nor by victory in one of the
two world wars.
It emerged after the greatest
disaster in the history of the
German people and yet it
achieved a meteoric rise, as
evidenced by its inexorable
appreciation on international
money markets.
Shortly after coming into
being, the deutschemark (West)
was worth 23.8 U.S. cents (1949).
Today it is worth twice that
figure, half a dollar. This is a
whole "quarter" more, not-
withstanding the fact that prices
in West Germany are rising as
they are in the rest of the world.
THE occupation officers
experimentally solved one of the
oldest and most sterile disputes
of monetary theoreticians: does
the value of money depend on its
gold, silver or other cover or on
correct monetary policy?
At zero hour, the Western
occupation zones were much too
Poor to worry about such idle
disputes. The currency could only
be steered in two directions -
right or wrong.
Initially, the victor was only
the deutschemark (West) over
the deutschemark (East). No
sooner did the two currencies
come into being than the ex-
change rate of the deutschemark
(East), which initially stood at
one to one, dropped to one to
four. .
THIS WAS not due to the
work of Western authorities or
agents. On an intra-German
plane, things that became ob-
vious internationally only five
years ago (since the March 1973
decisions) have been obvious for
the past 30 years: by forgoing
any control over foreign ex-
change rates, as was customary
with gold cover and before the
abolishment of the Bretton
Woods monetary system in 1973,
the free exchange rate becomes
the criterion of success or failure
of monetary policy.
The free exchange rate thus
becomes the "ballot" through
which users of money show
whether their faith rests with the
deutschemark (West) or the
detuschemark (East) or with the
U.S. dollar,the pound sterling,
the yen or the Swiss franc.
The creators of the deutsche-
mark, who 30 years ago decided
on intra-German gloating, are
thus the grandfathers of modern
monetary arrangements in the
post-Bretton Woods era, with its
free exchange rates based on
market forces. This is a game in
which central banks interfere
only as a last resort and even
then only by "wasting the
taxpayer's money" (Milton
Friedman).
THE BREAK with the past is
obvious:
The Kaiser's mark deteriorated
because it was ruined by
politicians. Bismerck's in-
competent heirs financed World
War One (which they wantonly
brought about) through the
money presses, having been ill-
advised by almost all bankers.
Instead, they should have
financed it by blood, sweat and
tears in other words, through
taxes.
The new First Republic lacked
both the strength and the
courage to tell the people that its
mark had become worthless in
the period between 1914 and
1918. There were no occupation
force officers who could have
done so for the politicians.
The Weimar Republic mark,
which became possible due to
Stresemann's Realpolitik from
1924 and ushered in a belated
Continued on Page 12.
High Holiday Tickets on Sale Now
Tickets for community services
for the High Hobdays are on sale
now at Temple Emanu-El in Fort
Lauderdale. Rabbi Henry L.
Shwartz and Cantor Jeno Fried-
man will officiate at Rosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur Ser-
vices. Morris Watkins, executive
director, is in charge of tickets.
Reform services will be held at
Parker Playhouse, conducted by
Rabbi Sanford M. Shapero and
Cantor Jerome Klement.
The temple sisterhood will
meet Tuesday, Sept. 12 at 11:30
a.m. for a luncheon. Rabbi
Shapero will be guest speaker.
Estelle Wagner has reservation
information.
Applications for the nursery
school program are being ac-
cepted now. Nancy Weiser,
director, has further information.
Emanu-El to Sponsor Florida Pops
Temple Emanu-El of Greater
Fort Lauderdale has assumed
sponsorship of The Florida Pops
Orchestra.
The Orchestra, formerly known
as The Sunrise Philharmonic
Pops, is directed by Richard
Scbuls*
Tha Orchestra provides
Broadway Show Scores, light
classics, modern pops com
potations by Laroy Anderson and
as wall as selected film
classics.
The first two concerts to be
announced by tha Florida Pops
Orchestra for the coming season
will take place in Bailey Hall,
now under construction on the
Central Campus of Broward
Community College, and
scheduled to open soon Addi-
tional information about the
Orchestra's activities is available
through the Business Office of
Temple Emenu El
Plantation Jewish
Congregation Temple Kol Ami
will formally mark the dedication
of its new facility, Sunday, Sept.
10 at 2 p.m.
Participating in the service will
be Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr, and
other rabbis and community
leaders, as well as the Temple
President Jerome Bauman.
Morris Broad, president of
American Savings and Loan, will
symbolically present to the Con-
gregation the keys to the
building.
LOCATED at 8200 Peters
Road in Plantation, construction
of the first permanent Jewish
house of worship in Plantation is
a big step for the young con-
gregation. The present structure
is a big step for the young con-
gregation. The present structure
LOCATED at 8200 Peters
Road in Plantation, construction
of the first permanent Jewish
house of worship in Plantation is
Temple Torah School
Registration Begins
Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise
is conducting registration for all
departments of the Abraham
Haber Afternoon Torah School.
A Tikvah program has been
found for students in specific
learning disability classes in
public school. Class meets three
hours per week and class size is
limited to eight. Curriculum
covers customs, history and He-
brew reading.
Inverrary Chapter To
Hold First Meeting
B'nai B'rith Women Inverrary
chapter, will hold its first
meeting of the season at In-
verrary Country Club Sept. 6, at
noon.
Bar Mitzvah
LEWIS MEYER
On Saturday morning, Sept. 2,
Lewis Meyer, son of Henry and
Irene Meyer, will be called to the
Torah at Temple Emanu-El on
the occasion of his Bar Mitzvah.
EDWARD SEGAUL
On Saturday morning, Sept. 9,
Edward Segaul will be called to
the Torah at Temple Emanu-El
on the occasion of his Bar
Mitzvah.
Edward is the son of Dr.
Arthur and Barbara Segaul.
Services will be conducted by
Rsbbi Sanford M. Shapero and
Cantor Jerome Klement.
MARK BRITAN
Mark Britan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Britan, will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah at
Plantation Jewish Congregation -
Temple Kol Ami on Saturday,
Sept. 9 at 10:30 a.m. In honor of
the occasion, Mr. and Mrs.
Britan will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat following the regular
Sabbath service on Friday, Sept.
8.
MITCHELL SILVERMAN
Mitchell Silverman will be
called to the Torah at the Recon-
structionist Synagogue in Plan-
tation on Saturday, Sept. 2 to
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah.
Mitchell is the son of Dr.
Norman and Sheila Silverman
and is a student at the University
School.
Rabbi Rebecca Alpert will
preside at the Bar Mitzvah
service as well aa Sabbath ser-
vices Friday evening at 8:15 p.m.
The Silverman family will also
participate in Friday evening
services.
ALLISON ROTH*
Allison Roth, daughter of
Mark and Kupis Roth, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday. Sept. 2 at 10:30 am. at
Plantation Jewish Congregation
in the new Temple Building at
8200 Peters Road.
In honor of the occasion, the
family will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat on Friday. Sept. 1.
a big step for the young con-
gregation. The present structure
has existed for only three years.
Plantation Jewish Congregation
Temple Kol Ami has now grown
to a membership of close to 300
families, with a religious school
numbering 400 children, and a
full-day nursery school program
at its capacity level.
With the dedication of the new
synagogue building, all temple
activities will be centralized, with
the possibility of additions to
both the land area and the
building in the future.
The new facility was designed
by architect Steven Cohen. It is
13,000 square feet or useable
space, on two and a half acres.
The building will contain a
permanent sanctuary and bimah
with a vaulted ceiling. It will seat
350 persons, and when it opens
into the social hall area another
300 persons can be seated.
The social hall and sanctuary,
during normal usage, are divided
by a floor-to-ceiling movable wall.
There are eight permanent class-
rooms, with space within other
areas of the temple beuilding for
another four classes.
Additionally, the office suite
contains a reception room, an
educator's office, rabbi's study,
and a library.
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
OMEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation
Rabbi Saul D. Herman.
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 3425 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi San
ford M Shapero. Cantor Jerome
Klement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A
Labowitz Cantor Maurice Neu (42)
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER. INC. S049
West Oakland Park Blvd. Conser
vetive Rabbi Albert N. Troy. Jack
Polinsky. president Jack Merchant,
Cantor
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
DERHILL. 2048 NW 48th Avt., Lau
derhill. Conservative. Max Kronish,
president.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 5?th St Conservative. Rabbi Is-
rael Zimmerman_[44A).
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE 4171 Stirling
Rd Orthodox Rabbi Moshe Bomzer
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal
Reform Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (64).
RECONSTRUCTIONS Synagogue.
7473 NW 4th St. Steve Tischler.
president.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renzer (49).
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. Conservative. Rabbi Or.
Solomon Geld Cantor Max Gallub
LORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive, Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Village East. Conservative Rabbi
David Berent (62).
CANDLEUGHTING
$ T,ME $
7:20
29AB-5738
IEVITT fa
iniPimkrditH
Hollyweea. Fla.
R4-S697
Seany Levitt. F.O.
111S5W. Dixie Hwy.
North Miami. Fla.
949-411S


Page 12
The Jeuish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. Spun,ber]
Deutschemark's Third Birth
Continued from Page 11
"economic miracle" lonce more
linking German industry to the
post-war world market), also
foundered on domestic fiscal
policy.
AS IN THE case of the war
and the Ruhf struggle, which the
politicians wanted to finance
soundlessly, that is. through
inflation, the same procedure was
repeated over reparations.
I nstead of honestly raising the
money at home again through
taxes the Weimar Republic
made debts abroad, taking up
billions worth of credits between
1924 and 1929. on which it
defaulted from 1931 on.
I U-ad vised politicians again
lacked the strength and courage
to tell the people how big the bill
was that they had to meet This
was an enormous gap which
should have been closed by taxes
The Weimar Republic resorted
to loans on the Eurodollar
markets of the 20a as other
countries do now. 50 years later.
BUT GERMANY at that time
did so because its fiscal
policymakers were unwilling to
offset a budget deficit. Today's
governments do it because they
have balance of payments
problems. They need foreign
exchange.
The deutschemark has no
inflation problems, nor does it
have any problems with the
balance of payments. Its destiny
is its international strength a
strength which would have no
adverse effect as such but which
could cause trouble in a world in
which everybody (be it state or
investor) can use any currency at
will and employ it in the manner
he considers right, be this false or
not.
Jewish Holidays
The Jewish Community Center will be closed fo
Jewish holidays the following dates:
Monday. Oct. 2. Rosh Hashannah
Tuesday. Oct. 3, Rosh Hashannah
Wednesday. Oct. 11. Yom Kippur
Monday. Oct. 16. Succos
Tuesday. Oct. 17. Succos
Monday. Oct. 2*3. Shmini Atzeres
Tuesday. Oct. 24. Simchas Torah
KftYE
he's
one
of us.'
The
Taxftft"
WiteUijl
COUNTY COMMISSION
DISTRICT 7
Vote Counfywide
SEPTEMBER 12th
&mcene*t stftW lax iVtuU?
"Ar you tired of more spending and biggor
and biggor budgets? I promise that your tax
money will be spent wiseryT
Get Involved .
To make a campaign contribution or volun-
teer your time, please call 566-0332.
Emanuel Grossman (left), vice president and Broward County Regional Coordinator
American Savings and Loan Association of Florida and Stuart Bernstein I second from rigl.
branch manager of American Savings' Tamarac office, present framed mosaic prints
American historical scenes to the City of Tamarac in honor of American Savings' opening h
newest Tamarac office. Also pictured are Tamarac Mayor Walter C. Falck (third from hft), Vk
A/a vor Helen Massaro and Councilman Irving M. Disraelly.
\
/
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