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:
AA00014312:00119

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
pJewish Floridian
___ OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
17 Number20 cFrWK.llcfc.Eri-v,8.et., Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday,September29. 1978
Three Sections Price SI.00
Local Leaders
Optimistic On
Camp David
new yeap message f Rom the paesifcent
Charles Locke, hrst vice
Bident of Jewish Federation of
Fort Lauderdale. in-
benevolent intercession by the
U.S. provided an environment for
mediation. The economic and
political conditions of Egypt at
this time mandated that war be
ruled out in relations with Israel
and improved economic and
political interactions be initiated.
"From Israel's side, the on-,
going effort to be recognized as a
reality has finally been achieved
with the initiation of diplomatic
relations by the two countries.'
On behalf of the officers and Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. I wish to extend to you and
your families greetings for a most happy and healthy new year.
The High Holy Days of Rosh Hashonah and Yom Kippur are a
time of reflection and rededication, the turning of a page in time and a
renewal of spirit. We celebrate the Creation, we reflect on the joys and
sorrows of the past year, on promises kept and those still unfulfilled.
We must look to the past in order to chart a course for future action.
As we approach the new year, may we go forward with a renewed
sense of commitment and responsibility to our growing Jewish Com-
munity of Fort Lauderdale, to Israel, and to the quality of Jewish life
all over the world. When the sound of the Shofar is heard this year, let
us dedicate ourselves to the rebirth of the finest ideals of our Jewish
heritage and reach out to help our brothers and the family of man.
Leo Goodman, President
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Leo Goodman
Charles Locke
viewed by Spero Canton, for
innel 4. gave his reaction to
announcement of the Camp
ivid Summit's success. Locke
ued the following statement:
'"To see Prime Minister Begin
I President Sadat embrace one
other and to hear these two
iders make a pledge to live in
ice, surely must give the
bh community a sense of
btimism. Perhaps we live in a
Imarkable tune, for we are
[itnessing the promise of
liendship between nations who
\ve fought so bitterly through-
it their histories.
("However, this feeling of
btimism must be tempered and
lutious. as there is still much
lork to be done. The road to
may tie a journey of many
blades -til! to come. We must
ep in mind that what we heard
t evening is a framework for
Jntinuing negotiations and not a
ted agreement.
nklent Carter should be
i tor serving as the
ktalw vmm once again has put
|rael and F.gypt at the
fotiati:iK table. As long as
lead, aii' talking, we can
more secure that bullets will
I be flying
"The da> when Israel may live
I peace v. ithin Secure borders is
Jill a time in the future. Because
Camp David, that day, this
earn is somewhat closer at
ind
bn asked if he was hopeful
peace agreement would be
"d bj (hanukah, Locke
sponded.
"The Jewish people have lived
[in hope for thousands of years.
anticipate a signing of the
fce documents within the next
* months. We at Federation
pone the outcome of the Camp
avid Summit 100 percent."
[Most Jewish communal leaders
fj words of praise for the
Fome of the Camp David
ummit
In 11 T
Leonard Zoll, chaplain
e Jewish Federation of
Fort Lauderdale issued
_ oI,owmKstatement:
The agreement between Israel
. LKypt to seek peaceful
Mom f the iue, between
* 'he result of 30 years of
PriUnlB" failure by Egypt to
^ th* issues by force. The
Keiner: 'Join Us This Year in Jerusalem*
UJA Mission, A Search for Self
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Keiner
hosted the first in a series of UJA
Mission orientation meetings last
week. Keiner is the chairman of
the annual Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation. UJA Mission
to Israel.
Before introducing .Howard
Stone, national overseas director
for the UJA, Keiner stressed the
importance of participation in the
Mission by members of the Fort
Lauderdale community. Stone
described the UJA Mission as "a
unique experience unlike
anything else. The Mission is not
vacation, but a search for self: a
search for part of our Jewish
consciousness that has been
lost." He went on to explain the
importance of an expression of
solidarity of World Jews with the
State of Israel.
"We live in a world that wants
Jews to disappear. Anti-semitism
and discrimination against the
Jewish people are prevalent in
today's world. We must go to
Israel and by so doing tell the
hostile world that we are a part of
Israel. We are part of the
majesty, mystery, pain and
achievements of 4,000 years.
According to Stone, a member
of the UJA Mission sees the
country as no one else can. The
trip will include, authoritative
briefings by top government and
military officials, one on one con-
frontations with soldiers, set-
tlement dwellers and city
inhabitants, comprehensive tours
of JDC facilities, the Jewish
Continued on Page 5-A
Sen. Stone Speaks Out On
Camp David Summit
U.S. Senator Richard Stone, chairman of the Senate Foreign
Relations Subcommittee on Near Eastern and South Asian
Affairs observes. "This exciting, successful summit between
President Carter. President Sadat and Prime Minister Begin is
unique in our generation. We must now face the question: What
next? We should expect an increase in terrorist incidents for at
least several months and all civilized nations must be stronger
than terrorism.
"I think the U.S. also must persuade King Hussein and
Jordan to become involved actively in the peace process," Sen.
Stone added. "Without a willingness by Jordan to add its
agreement to those of Israel and Egypt it would not be possible
to consummate the peace process.
"Another vital element is Saudi Arabia. I believe the U.S.
must now encourage Saudi Arabia to commit its support to the
Camp David initiations."
Begin Says U.S. Will
Build Air Bases in Israel
WASHINGTON (JTA) Prime Minister Menachem
Begin of Israel disclosed Monday morning that the Camp
David agreements include a commitment by the United States
to build two air bases for Israel in the Negev.
They will compensate Israel for the air bases it will give up
in Sinai under the terms of an Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty.
BEGIN ALSO told reporters here that Israel's first major
withdrawal from Sinai will take place three to nine months after
the signing of an Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty which both sides
have pledged to conclude before the end of this year.
Mr. Milton Keiner, chairman for the Annual Fort Lauderdale
Federation, UJA Mission to Israel. Mrs. Milton Keiner, Mr.
Howard Stone, National Overseas Director for the UJA.
Conflicting Reports
Iranian Jews Feel Safe,
But Hate Leaflets Seen
TEL AVIV (JTA( Conflicting reports are emerging
from Iran on the position of the Jewish community in that
country, now torn by internal strife. Maariv special
correspondent Shmuel Segev reported from Teheran that
Iranian Jews are convinced that their lives and property are not
endangered in the growing uprising by Moslem religious
elements and others against the Shah.
But Jews who arrived here after visiting relatives in Iran
said anti-Semitic leaflets were being distributed and that
Iranian Jews received anonymous letters warning them to get
out of the country.
THE ARRIVALS, who asked not to be identified, said
Iranian Jews do not leave their quarters except to shop for
essentials and in some places they are even afraid to go
shopping.
According to Maariv, there are 80,000 Jews in Iran, most
of them in Teheran where the Jewish community is well-to-do.
The newspaper reported that Sheikh Ayatullah Shariyat
Madari. the exiled leader of the Shi'i Moslem sect, told his
followers to differentiate between the Iranian Jews who deserve
the fullest protection of all Moslems and the Israelis who he
described as enemies of God and Iran. Some Iranian Jews
contended that that remark was made for internal consump-
tion, Maariv reported.


P*0i^A
J%e Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU_
Prid*y. September 2i,
Delay Dangerous
UN Lebanese Force Mandate Renewed
will b. persuaded that thefrhwT
interests Ua in the res^
authority and effectiveness^
Government of Lebanon ?*
forcee of the United Nationl 5
fulfillment of the deciak^ 3
the Security Council." Waldheim
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS UTA
Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim recomniended to the
Security Council the renewal of
the United Nations Interim Force
in Lebanon (UNIFILI mandate
for a further stz-raonth period
The present mandate of the
6.000-man force expired Sept. 18.
But Waldheim warned, in a
written report on UNIFIL. that
"the existence of UNIFIL must
not be allowed to become the
pretext for a delay in achieving
the objectives of the Security
Councils original decisions.
calling for the establishment of
the Lebanese government's
authority in south Lebanon.
WALDHEIM SAID that "the
situation in southern Lebanon is
very closely linked to the for-
midable problems of Lebanon as
a whole. Without an amelioration
of those problems. It wiD be
extremely difficult fully to carry-
out the UNIFIL mandate in
southern Lebanon--' Waldheim
asm noted that Lebanon's
probsems could not be settled
without general settlement of the
Mideast conflict.
But he
that the
present situation in Lebanon
unacceptable
The resistance of certain
armed groups to Hi (UNIFIL)
full deployment and the support
from outside which these groups
are known to enjoy combined
with the resulting difficulties ex-
perienced by the Lebanese
government in exerting its
authority in the UNIFIL area of
operation, constitute formidable
obstacles to tie implementation
of the mandate of UNIFIL.
Waldheim said.
His criticism was understood
We do business
the right way.
o
L*u*rC*l* FIS IB"
Phon* TJ MM
OAKLAND TOYOTA
A Very Happy New Year
To The Entire Jewish Community
11/ft. HITS will make
your muring day great!
to be against the Israeli-backed
Christian militia in aouth
Lebanon.
WALDHEIM ALSO charged
that "the fact that Iarsel Defense
Forces handed over control of the
border area to the de facto
?Christian) armed groupe. ratner
than to UNIFIL. has eootmued
to make impossible the full
deployment of UNIFIL."
In another written report
yesterday. the Secretary
Generals Report on the Work of
the Organization. Waldheim
warned that UNIFIL might be
compelled to use force in aouth
Lebanon. "1 hope that thia stage
will not be reached in southern
Lebanon, and that all concerned
Pompano Library]
Observes 25th Y
The Pompano Beach i
Library is celebrating iu
year with the completion of,
second addition to the origa
building, made possible by
federal grant and the support i
city officials, the public and i"
library staff.
Also, the library has doubled]
its apace at the Beach Branch I
and reports capacity use of the I
Northwest Branch. Art exhibits!
are being held at the Main and|
Beach branches.
Long Distanc* Moving International Moving
Local Moving Storage Packing and Crating
Hftttiers
Miami
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Celebrate 5739
with a taste of tradition!

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frSptnb*r29-1978
TheJewiih Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page3-A

w

m m
i
>h month of Tishri,
Oyeai ago,an
hat had a profound
oience of humanity.
he principle that
tift f 0wib.eforpreeerving
rt.L'!'m,om granted to him by
i.lh*( 'cation.
enee of the patriarch
'f father of the Jewish
'U" jnding.For Abraham's will-
w sacrifice his most cherished
frith,,' .ls fm IsaCon behalf of
Ulwlideal8,gavemananew
direction and purpose for life.
The Biblical story of Abraham's
triumph, therefore, is not merely an
account of the test of the strength of
one man's convictions and prepared-
n l>ehalf of what he
believed. It is a teat all humanity must
be readv to face. For freedom to live.
develop and worship as one ehooses is a
gift not easily acquired,and once
obtained,often requires sacrifice to
maintain.
If humanity is unprepared to meet
its obligations to preservefreedom.it
may ultimately lose it.
Rosh Hashana.the solemn Jewish
New Year, reaffirms the principle
established nearly 1000 years ago, that
Man's destiny to be free lies in his
own hands.
As the Shofar is sounded on Rosh
Hashana, it summons humanity to
unite in the cause of freedom and jus-
tice. It bids mankind to heed the pleas
of all who suffer from oppression and
slavery. It rekindles the spirit of hope
and peace for humanity.
It evokes the day in which Man met
his soul.
It's what makes us Jews.
I
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Page4-A
Jewish Floridian
OP GREATER FORT LAUOEROALE
Business Office IMS Federal Hwy, Suite 306. Dania, Fla 33001
__.. _> Telephone S30-9018
FREDK SHOChET.. SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kasnruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In its Columns
Second Claas Postage Paid at Danla. Fla. 888420
Published Bl-Weekly
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATE* necel Area) One Year 7 SO.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frfcky.S.pUobwag
Fred K Shochet Friday, Sept. !, 17
Friday, September 29, 1978
Volume 7
27ELUL5738
Number 20
Bosh Hashanah 5739
At sundown on Sunday, Oct. 1, the Jewish calendar
year 5738 will pass on to eternity, giving way to the New
Year, Rosh Hashanah. 5739.
In the true Jewish tradition, we once again take leave
of the old year in a musing mood of serious reflection and
scrupulous stock-taking.
What has transpired during the past year is worthy of
consideration insofar as it has already had repercussions
on Jewish life, and most likely will have far-reaching
effects on the future of the Jewish people both in Israel
and in the Diaspora.
As we see it, the story of the year is last November's
trip by Egypt's President Anwar Sadat to Jerusalem.
That was the beginning.
As we see it, the same story of the year ends at Camp
David. Md.. and in Washington on Sept. 17, Sunday, at
10:30 p.m.. when out of the despair of months of
wrangling, months of ominous silence, new and ugly
threats of war. came the hope for peace in the Middle East.
This was the story of the year 5738.
And it is likely that the story of the year 5739 will be
what occurs three months from now when, according to
the agreements signed by President Sadat and Israel's
Prime Minister Menachem Begin, a peace treaty between
Israel and Egypt is to come into being.
Project Renewal
The United Jewish Appeal is launching a major
campaign for "Project Renewal." the $1.2 billion program
to develop Israel's poverty areas. Half of the funds will
come from the Israeli government and half from world
Jewry. The government has targeted 30 poverty neigh-
borhoods as a start and if the program proves successful,
it will be expanded to 160 neighborhoods throughout the
country.
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t. September 29. 1978
Charles Locke Recounts
His Mission Experience
Charles Locke, past vice president of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, visited Israel for the first time last
serving as UJ A Mission Chairman.
The trip had a tremendous impact on his feelings as a Jew and
I Ui local community leader, he says.
When I had the opportunity to see the achievements of the
Jewish people first hand, it revived a spirit and renewed sense of
Kcomplishment in the State of Israel. How can I ask people for
I money without seeing where and how their money is used?"
The trip to Israel so intrigued and inspired Locke that he
ilans to participate in this year's 10 day UJ A Mission.
"Whether you've never been to Israel before or are a frequent
I visitor, the experience gives you a feeling of exultation you can't
pt any other way. It is also a tremendous boost to the people of
I [srael. It i a means of showing our solidarity, of letting them
| know we care."
Highlights of the trip for Locke included visits to new
I developments, medical clinics, schools, old age homes and other
service agencies funded by the UJ A.
"The mission gives you an opportunity to see and experience
Ithings which are off-limits to the ordinary tourist. Mission
Ipirticipanus are given a V.I.P. treatment, meeting with im-
portant government and military officials."
I Locke is looking forward to this year's UJA Mission to Israel
land hopes for active involvement from the local community. It is
|i means, he feels, of "inspiring leadership and dedication in the
|Jewishcommunity here."
"American Jews must know that Israel is part of them and
[they are part of Israel'' The best way to realize this, according
jtoLocke. is to join a UJA Mission.
TheJewishFloridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page5-A
fission Orientation Slated
B'nai B'rith
Women Set
Dinner Dance]
In celebration of the 30th
anniversary of the B'nai B'rith
Women's Children's Home in
Israel, the BBW South Coastal
Region will sponsor a dinner
dance at 8 p.m. on Saturday, Oct.
28, at the Konover Hotel, Miami
Beach.
Chezzi Cohen, director of the
BBW Children's Home in Israel,
will be honored guest. The
Children's Home is a residential
treatment center for emotionally
disturbed boys.
Orly Hadassah
The Orly group of the West
Broward chapter of Hadassah
will meet on Thursday, Oct. 26 at
the Holiday Springs Auditorium
at noon. The program will consist
of a presentation of H.M.S.
Pinafore.
Ann Ackerman, known
throughout South Florida for her
dramatic book reviews, will
appear at the Holiday Springs
auditorium on Wednesday, Nov.
15. A mini-lunch will be served.
Contact Sally Prince, chair-
parson, for tickets.
[Milton Keiner. chairman of the
Fort Lauderdale UJA
lesion to Israel, announced a
lasion Orientation meeting to
I held on Wednesday, Oct. 4 at
home of Robert and Suaan
il
[Dr. Meron J. Levitate will be
just speaker. A Sabra, Dr.
vitata came to the U.S. from
|nel in his childhood. He is a
iduate of the medical school of
(State University of New York
1 currently practices medicine
[Hollywood.
[Dr. Levitats will speak on the
of participation in UJA
sions by American Jewry and
iilarly the Fort Lauderdale
nmunitv
There is a irvmendous need
J American Jews to witness the
able achievements and
fomplishments of the people of
L They must also un-
and what an important
ptribution they have made and
Pt continue to make to the
hlopment ot the State. The
[A mission gives each member
opportunity to experience
el its people and their own
*isn identity."
[k special price of the trip is
Per person. In order to
"Pat* in the UJA Mission, a
* must pledge a minimum of
to the 1979 UJA Fort
paerdale campaign ($1200 for
^husband. $300 for the wife).
the minimum pledge for a
! person being $1200.
UJA
.Mission
[^unued from Pag, l.A
F-y. an absorption center,
l^y outposts, and an in-
Pploration of Jerusalem.
TWial highlight will be a gala
bWw Kne88el with Prime
["w v'enachem Begin.
K asked those present at
-nd study and return to the
'i> as witnesses. Be
PI to tell others what you
t,rH'm','1d and Pveyour
[' J ^ and talents to make
I '-"denial, mluin ()f
I for
people, who n
, "I \uschwi
f ,'' d built a
r urthy of
I nartvrs.
tall."
r,; xi"' Marcus. Mr
'" W.ck.Mrand
Mr and Mrs.
^olfarb and Mr. Al
to all our many friends...
HAPPY HEW YEAR
FROM ALL THE OFFICERS. DIRECTORS
AND EMPLOYEES AT OUR SIXTEEN
OFFICES THROUGHOUT DADE, BROWARD
AND PALM BEACH COUNTIES
bfceoune federal
9 E ALBERT PALLOT, President

* it' > *l**OtDl iO*CC0(.t
*Iknow
whyl
smoke.'
'Theresonly one reason I ever
smoked. Good taste.
"So when 1 switched to low tar.
I wasn't about to give that up. It you
^ don't smoke tor taste
what else is there'
"But there was all
that talk about tar.
"Unfortunately, most low
tar cigarettes tasted like nothing.
Then I tried Vantage.
"Vantage gives me the taste
1 enjoy. And the low tar I've
been looking for."


\ iikv fVuHrtein
PlvUk-lplu., Pa

Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
RttiuLir Menthol.
and Vantage 100a
fIITEA 100s 10 mg ti\ 0 8 mq n,coimc
FIIIER MENTHOL 11 mg nf 0 B mg
meow*, m pt< cigwtnt. FTC Raport MAY '78.


Ps.ge6-A
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fr**r.8n*mir-
Open House Draws Hundreds
The Jewish Community Center
held its Registration Day for
activities ranging from junior
athletics to senior adult folk
dancing. Open to everyone who
wishes to spend time creatively,
the host of activities were spelled
out in the Jewish Community
Center Program Booklet.
Concurrent with the
registration, the teen-agers held a
mini-disco in the outside parking
lot.
Openings are still available for
all activities and the J.C.C.
encourages everyone to join an
activity or club group.
Gold's UtrUcuM
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FORT LAUDCtOAU HiwOftfMf*
Bridge Lessons
Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-
EI will again sponsor a series of
intermediate bridge lessons, open
to all. They will run for five
Monday mornings, 10 a.m. to
noon Oct. 16. 23. 30. and Nov. 6
and 13. Classes will be taught by
Mabel Pavlicek, professional
bridge teacher.
Bat
Mitzvahs
CHERYL SCHWARTZ
On Saturday. Sept. 30. at 10:
30 a.m.. Cheryl Schwartz,
daughter of Roy and Bonnie Sch-
wartz, will be called to the Torah
as a Bat Mitzvah at Plantation
Jewish Congregation-Temple Kol
Ami. In honor of this occasion,
Mr. and Mrs. Schwartz will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following the regular Shabbat
service on Friday. Sept. 29.
B'NAI BRITH YOUTH
Opening, Broward 4 North Florida. We**
with youth leadership. Supervise
Volunteer adult advisors. Social
work A related experience.
B'nai B'lith Y ovtti Organization,
14411 S. Dixie Hhjhway, Suite Ml
Miami, Florida M17
"The Municipal Bond People'
B
Halpert,
Oberot
and
Company
llSe E. Hallandaie Mach Blvd
Senate*
Hallandaie, Fla.
Hallandaie 4St-iai
Fart La wafer da le 4J 7-111
DadeCa MS-4M1
Under the management and
Direction of
Santord J. Nmsmw. V. *.
OavtdL. Came*. V. Pros
Old Oriental Rugs
WANTED
Highest Cash Paid
Aghakhan& Sons
(of Mew York)
Dade 576-5741
Broward 467-1717
Reynolds Wrap wishes you
a good NewTtear!
And gives you all the wraps you 11 ever need tor wrapping,
freezing and cooking. All Kosher and Parve.
25-ft Reynolds Wrap*
Wraps, molds and seals
tightly Protects food
best in the refngerator
Our Economy size -
your economy buy 75 feet
of tear resistant foil for
all your household
needs
200 ft Giant A big
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Vi September 29, 1978
TheJewishFloridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7-A
Kennedy Says Soviet Families to Emigrate
. WASHINGTON (JTA) -
L Sward Kennedy (D. M.
rlunces that he has been
I ired bv Soviet authorities
lfk!t if J>;*ish and nonJewish
IlL,i,ps who have been seeking to
N^or years will be aljowed
fleave the Soviet Union.
Kennedy wh., just returned from
I, week-long vu.it to the USSR.
I lid he received this assurance
.Ter meeting with Soviet
pUdem Leonid Brezhnev.
One of those to receive a visa.
Linedv aid. Prof. Benjamin
flcru'a corresponding member
the Soviet Academy of
Scene- He has been seeking to
| emigrate to l^ael since 1972.
The Student Struggle for
I soviet Jewry ISSSJI. in
darning the announcement.
noted that Levich is the highest
unking Soviet Jewish scientist
L seek an emigration visa and if
be is allowed to leave the SSSJ
believes that many other Soviet
Jewish scientists will apply for
| viasas.
Kennedy said that visas are
abo to be given to Boris and
Natasha KaU and their 10-
nonthold daughter Jessica. The
infant suffers from a rare
digestive ailment which can be
treated only by a formula made in
the United States. The Katz case
was brought to wide public at-
tention by the Boston-based
Action for Soviet Jewry which
has arranged for the infant to
receive the formula.
While in the Soviet Union,
Kennedy met with Boris Katz.
He also met with Ida Milgrim
and Leonid Scharansky. the
mother and brother of Anatoly
Scharansky; Dr. Alexander
Lernerand Victor Klistratov.
Among other Jews mentioned
by Kennedy scheduled to receive
emigration visas are former
Prisoner of Conscience Lev
H< lit burg, of Odessa, and Moscow
refuseniks Alexander Bolshoi.
(i a I ma Nizhikov and Olga
Serocva. "I have every ex-
pectation that all of these
families will be permitted to leave
for the United States or Israel in
the very near future." Kennedy
said.
The announcement by the
Senator was hailed by
representatives of Jewish groups
who were present at Kennedy's
press conference. Aaron Gold-
man, former chairman of the
\Bebrew Day School Sets Autumn Ball
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council
(NJCRAC). speaking for
NJCRAC chairman Theodore,
Mann, welcomed the news that
Kennedy's intercession had
helped in the promised release of
18 families. "We hope this news \
signals that the Soviet Union
intends not only to increase
emigration numbers, but also to
modify emigration procedures so
as to ensure that Soviet Jews will
no longer be faced with the ar-
bitrary and capricious handling
of their applications."
Marina Wallach. Washington
representative of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJl. and David Blumberg. a
member of its executive com-
mittee, said: "These Soviet Jews
who have been waiting long
years. under constant sur-
veillance by the Soviet Secret
Police (KGB), can finally begin to
live their lives in freedom, after
their long ordeal of waiting."
But the NCSJ officials pointed
exit that these people are among
thousands of Soviet Jews who
"remain behind, under threat of
harassment, arrest and possible
trial." They pledged to "continue
our efforts for those still seeking
their right to emigrate."
Wills Prepared $18.00
other Legal Services available, including, Divorces,
Adoptions, Incorporations, Real Estate Transactions.
Bruce J. Kirsch, Attorney 921-1990

HOUSE OF REFHESCNTATIVCS
J H...I.' BU..I WA8HINOTON O C tOSIS
"" D"'*'c'Flo",* September 22, 1978
My Dear Friends:
I wish to extend my holiday greetings to all
people of the Jewish faith.
It is my hope that this now year will bring
peace in the Hldd] at long last an
t< the 2" Arab nations surrounding
iel of the right of that nation to exist.
or SO years of hostility and fear perhaps the
Israelis can arrive through negotiation at a
cessation of the uncertainty and terrorism they
have known since Israel was established in 1948.
I pray that this will be so, but I know that it
will be difficult.
The Sadat Begin face-to-face meetings broke
the psychological barrier between Israel and F-.gypt.
Maybe, now at last, the other barriers will be put
aside one by one and a greater understanding and
appreciation will develop among the Middle Eastern
nations. My wish for the new year is that next
year finds even more hope for lasting peace than
this one.
Sincerely,
JHB.cd
rHKRBF.RT BURKE
Member of Congress
Conmlttee to Reelect Congressman J. Herbert Burke
David Lane, Chalraan, Patrick Brennan, Treasurer

The Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale plans its Fourth
Annual Autumn Ball Nov. 18 at
| Temple Beth 1 srael at 8 p.m.
Help us raise the roof* is the
theme of the evening. The
Hebrew Day School is moving
into its new facility for the 79-80
school year. Co-chairmen are
Marty and Shelly Lipnack, Dr.
I Edward and Jane Nacht, and
Joel and Pearl Keinstein. Aiding
I them are l)r Joel and I
Shulman. Bruce and Madeline
Lyons Marty and Arlene Kurtz
indMosht-and Eileen Weitz.
West Broward
Brandeis Women
The \\ i-i Hrnward chapter of
Brandeis I niversity National
Women's Committee will begin
it- Diet Cooking class under the
direction ol \ini Nemerofsky on
Wednesday, OCt >. at noon at
her home
The Current Kvents group will
meet on Oct. 4 at the Tamarac
nibhc Library at 9:30a.m.
Launching its first season of
Brandeis activities, the West
Broward chapter numbers over
*0 members on its roster, ac-
cording to Ruth Horowitz,
membership vice president.
Further details regarding
study groups may be obtained
from chapter president Lonnie
Ulenberg. or Linda Green, study
group officer
Smith To Be in
Runoff for House
Lawrence J. Smith received 40
Percent of the total votes cast in
the four-man House of
Kpresentatives race in District
* Be will be in the runoff on
Ihursdav.Oct. 5.
Smith has been president of
the South Broward Bar
association for the past two
?*" l|e was the Chairman of
* Planning and Zoning Board
'be city of Hollywood for three
ywrs and has been on the Board
01 Directors of Temple Sole! for
s years.
Lrry and his wife. Sheila, ere
members of the Host Committee
w the 2nd Annual Professional
Jfces Israel Bond Dinner
OcTJi U,b*WdoB Saturday.
lWS 13mg"Ujf".0 9mg mcotm. HGH1 HM'i 13 mg "i*". 10 g. mcotin w pti ciguitie. FIC Repon MAY 78


Page8A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday. Slumber
2.17|
Israel and the Summit
We are hated world wide
That is reason to despair.
We must do and we must dare
Even though we are alone,
We must take a stand.
It took courage and self sacrifice
To get our precious home land.
When we look back to the holocaust
And see how our people died,
While most nations of the world took it in their stride
To them it was just another episode in history.
At the Warsaw ghetto
Our people took a stand.
Never again will we stand idly by
While we watch our people die.
No matter what the attack, we must fight back.
Not matter how we are hated
We will not be annihilated.
We are a nation and a nation we will stay.
There must be a reason why we are still here.
With God's help we will persevere.
Sadat came to Israel,
We were overjoyed.
His neighbors were very much annoyed,
Once more the plans for peace fell through,
What is the Jew to do?
We are so few.
President Carter wanted peace for all
So he decided a summit meeting to call
With Begin and Sadat,
For peace Israel had to give up a lot
They want hostilities to cease,
In order to honor peace in the Middle East.
This morning I heard Arafat's voice
And King Hussein.
They want it all,
They want Israel's downfall.
I hope that this great Mission
Will not be in vain.
We have to contend with the P.L.O.
Our mortal foe.
I pray that on this coming holiday
That God will show the way
To live in peace
Dear heavenly father
Listen to our plea
We ask for nothing more
All we want is our homeland
And to be free to live with dignity.
Betty Kinunel
Lauderdale Oaks
Ks?
^ii^
Southeast Banks
Southeast Bank of Broward
Main Office
Everglades Banking Center
1710 S. Andrews. Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33316
Telephone: (305) 525-3411
Lighthouse Point Banking Center
4820 N. Federal Hwy.
Lighthouse Point, Fla. 33064
Telephone: (305)421-2200
North Fort LauderdaU Banking Center
6451 N. Federal Hwy.
Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 33308
Telephone: (305) 491-3300
62nd Street Banking Center
6245 N. Federal Hwy.
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33308
Telephone: (305)491-3300
Gait Ocean Mile Banking Center
3600 N Ocean Blvd.
Ft Lauderdale, Fla. 33308
Telephone: (305) 563-6211
Hollywood Hills Banking Center
3325 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33021
Telephone: (305)987-9100
Mlramar Banking Center
6810 Miramar Pkwy
Mlramar. Fla. 33023
Telephone: (305) 961 -6000
In The Old Tradition
May We All Be
Inscribed for
A Happy and Healthy
New Year
With Best Wishes
CARMEL
WENES
"The New Tradition"
Imported from Israel by
Carmel Wine Co.
New York. NY
20 Years
It Adds Up!
Twenty years of experience In
preparing people to obtain their
real estate licenses. It adds up to a
record that we are proud of.
o Materials 0 Instructors o Service
firr
1919
Bert Rodders Schoola
of Beal Batata,
Incorporated
Premier Row o Orlando, Fl. 32800
(SOB) 8BB-B441
toll bbbb
8004380380
0
fruit
Bwy In Jewish homes, for
lOlT KOSfl thousands of years,dried
U**a<>l*~i.n~*l* figs have been an
nasnanan idea, fruit for Rosh
Hashanah. Since at this time one tradition-
ally eats a sweet food in the hope of insur-
ing a sweet New Year, dried figs are favored
for this important family occasion.
California figs, fully ripened and dried in
the sun are naturally nutritious, too. So,
since the happiness of your home depends
much upon the good health of your family,
dried figs belong on your holiday table. And
the convenience of using dried figs in
recipes, both old and new, helps to make
preparation of even the most festive foods
a bit easier and more enjoyable.
So enjoy your traditional family feast to
Its fullest. Begin your Jewish New Year
with healthful, delicious dried figs.
1 sews* fiouDBvKciP^ Good Yomtov from
California's fig growers.
Look for these favorite
fig recipes at your
neighborhood market.
goto waBor


1ftjtlbffg. Iffl
7Vk ./einaA Fioridku, of Oraoty Fort LaudtrdaU

Page9-A
'A Jewish Child Is Born9
OUSNOTEThto^Ud.
bZa by Anita Haw
TLlhur of BM
,-e Hare of Lauderdala
Xr the birth of bar firat
i a Hebrew director of
'School of the Hollto
Krth Center In Flunking,
jtwmeonehelpme?
Lou applied that I would
[insider selling my son?
'bnt be! I am very proud of
t that my husband and I
jTjpited in an age-old
LL Pidvon Haben. Tbia
Uemption of our f iratborn
V the thirty-first day of hia
rfivetom (five dollars).
_ ceremony commemorates
[Jewish redemption from
Van bondage during the
[Jiaie. It is recorded in the
Vthit after God viaited the
, plague on the Egyptian*.
j2 of their firstborn, he
jtted the Israelite*.
istom of the firstborn eon
on the day preceding
was a late gaonic in-
uon to commemorate
Bnce of the Israelite fir-
-iifrom the tenth plague To
the Jew observe his faith,
[requirement was cancelled
firstborn son who par-
in a Seudah Shel
_ the Middle Ages the
I didn't favor continuation
option of the firstborn son
rdntruction of the Temple
I cessation of the priestly
_. They could not abolish
Irite but they did amend it.
Pidyon Ha-Hen need not be
if the mother was a
er of a Kohen or a Levite.
the Lord said unto
Number all the firstborn
ma lee of the children of Israel
from a month old and upward."
(Numbers 111:40).
Our son Aron waa placed on a
table covered with a beautiful
white cloth. A pillow was set in
the center of the table for A ron to
be placed on during the
ceremony. On either side of him
was a cup of wine and a hailah.
My husband brought Aron
into the room, dressed in white
for purity. He even had a dress on
that Burt had worn for his own
Pidyon Ha-Ben.
Aron waa presented to the
Kohen, who is presumed to be a
descendant of Aaron the high
priest. As Burt presented him he
said: 'This my firstborn son is
the firstborn of his mother, and
the Holy One, blessed be He.
hath given command to redeem
him."
The Kohen responded: "Which
wouldat thou rather, give me thy
firstborn son, the firstborn of his
mother, or redeem him for five
selaim which thou art bound to
give according to law?"
How could a father deny a
request of this nature. Burt gave
the Kohen the five silver dollars,
tied up in a little bag. It was held
over Aron's head as he wss
welcomed back and wished well
in the Torah, the nuptial canopy
and good deeds.
The Kohen recited s
benediction and we accepted our
redeemed son with honor to
himself, his home and family.
If anyone would like more
detailed information I suggest
that you read "A Jewish Child is
Born," by Rabbi Gottlieb.
Mission to Israel
Shalom ve bruchim habaim
le Yitratl" You don't have
to speak Hebrew to be in-
vited to participate in the
UJA Mission to Israel You
do have to be a dedicated and
committed Jew, interested in
embarking on the experience
of a lifetime a real ad-
venture. Call Jan Salit at the
Fort Lauderdale Federation,
484-8200 for details.
.
BIIPPS
EUiSEH
Ask about our selection
of holiday liquor
and wine specials
Shell s City
Liquors
44 stores in Dade & Broward
2 Cheese Shoppes coming to Broward
Planning A Trip?
COUNCILS NEW AND
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For quick, tasty meals, midnight snacks or
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The Most Trusted Name in
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Page 10-A
The Jeuish Floridian of Greater Fort Louderdat*
Friday. Sgpt The Jewish Community Center Presents
ISRAEL VISITS FLORIDA'
Over 500 people attended what
was labeled "the largest turnout
of people for the program "Israel
Visits Florida" in five years."
The full panorama of Israel is
spread out before the audience in
song and dance. This year, in
additi. n to the singing and
da nor..;, a lecture was delivered
by Ambassador Esther Herlitz
The talk centered around benefits
of tra\el to Israel as well as the
current Israeli-Arab difficulties.
Ambassador Herlitz is a
membt-r of the Israel delegation
to tht United Nations and the
past Israeli Ambassador to
Denmark Her remarks inspired
the audience to think in terms of
their next trip being to Israel.
VVECARF Blind Services
WKC'ARE Blind Services
Chairman. Mimi Bederman.
announces the beginning of a
series of discussions for the
families of the blind and visually
handicapped at the Jewish
Community Center. Carl Weiss,
blind since his teens, will lead the
group in a personal approach to
the problems the sighted
members of the family are
confronted with in helping the
visually handicapped person live
with a disability
Weiss has a B.A degree from
Temple Beth
Israel Dedicated
Temple Beth Israel of Centurv
Village. Deerfield Beach, was
dedicated in ceremonies on
Sunday Sidney Potlock. com-
mander of the Department of
Florida. Jewish War Veterans of
the USA. presented a flag which
had flown over the Knesset.
B'nai B'rith
Youth Board
The Florida Region B'nai
B'nth Youth Board of Directors
announces that Steven M. Klein
will head its state-wide operation
A native of
Boston. Mass..
he has served in
his home town as
in Aleph Zadik
\leph Godol
(AZA president),
chapter advisor,
field supervisor
and program as- aVk
sistant. Klein
Mr Klein waa awarded a
masters degree in social work
from the University of Maryland
School of Social Work in 1975
and has served as the Baltimore
Region BBYO Director for the
past three and a half years.
He will be responsible for the
administration of the Florida
state-wide BBYO program for
approximately 1.300 Jewish
teenagers. 13 through 18.
Mr. Klein is married to the
former Linda Miller, also from
Boston, and they have one
daughter Lainev. six months
old
The Florida Region BBYO
office is located at 14411 S. Dixie
Highway. Miami.
0
{BOEra'uKaQ. DMX3&
ii ik. 2. Nob Hill Elementary -
for more information call the T d 3.5
Jewish Community Center 3unr" '
~ c-i ~..o^ 3. Tamarac Elementary
1. Tropical Elementary T Thur9day 3-5 p.m
Plantation Mondays 3-5 p.m. "'"
This year's program
art* and crafta. football
kickbalL tumbling,
exercising, etc.
tbassador Esther Herlit
Rutgers, a master's degree from
Princeton in public ad-
ministration and a professional
degree from Case Western
Reserve University in Cleveland.
For 30 years he has had a var.ety
of experiences supervising social
workers at cancer and
rehabilitation centers. He retired
as supervisor of social services at
Kings Countv Hospital Center in
Brooklyn. N T
These sessions will be held at
the Jewish Communitv Center.
2999 NW 33 rd Av'e.. Fort
Lauderdale on Friday afternoons
from 1 to 3 p.m. The date of the
first session has not yet been set
Please call the J.C.C. now if you
are interested in this program
Ask for WECARE Coordinator.
Hilda Robbins
After school programs
The children's enrichment
program continues this year in a
variety of schools. Some of the
days have been changed. Below
the days and locations are listed.
New
r
from
Delta
Air Lines.
I h !i,i \ii Line- extends best w ishes to our Jew i^h friends
for the holiday season and for the year to come. May the new
year bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity tor everyone.
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the supermarket, choose
from the selection of
Mott's Apple and Prune
products. Choose the
quality product. Be
choosey with Mott's
K Certified Kosher

IMN


September 29,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder dale
Pagell-A
iBREWj
l-LITES
JEWISH
LuCATIONALNEWS
yRabbi Efraim Warshaw
Pirector. Hoard of
Jewish Education
i lady called me the other
L the Board of Jewish
Education, asking for the
II, ol a "Bar Mitzvah Ti-
C- ^o could perform a
Inmar miracle and teach
\m ion everything ha had
l,o lino* tor a quickie Bar
Mitzvih- I declined to ana-
Lr her request, explaining
Igut ii was not an educa-
tionally und *" ,0 B
I^kju! inducting a young
E into the beautiee o
Lwish ritual I Ha and the
brtricws ol Jevrleh know-
mplainad that It waelm-
iMtarial whether or not hor
laephew was prepared lof
f Bar Mitzvah in this
Inirintr in New York, a a
lint told me. I (urther Indl-
|c Jewish community,
through aach of ita synago-
Igues. temples, and rell-
Igious schools, had eetab-
[liihed line, organlzad, and
Icomprehenslve programa
I that lad to eventual Bar
Mitron altar a number of
years ol basic study. Any
lone ol them would bo
Ipl4tsed to help her.
Had she not hastened to
|htng up, I would have
anted to maka a number
lof other points. It a child
I items his Brochos" end
J'Haftorah" in a matter of
I month, he will undoubtedly
I forget them in a matter of a
letet or two. Educational
psychologists have
[demonstrated that the rate
lot forgetting is more rapid
Irian tha rate ol learning.
I Bar Mitzvah. Is, of
[course, the time-honored
Iceremony by which a
Iyoungster in his thirteenth
I rear is initiated into hla
I mature Jewish responsibi-
lities. It is predicated on
IN assumption of having
heaved a well-rounded,
I yet elementary education In
[oral values, ritual prac-
tices, Hebrew language,
ld Jewish history and II-
llerature. Tha Torah Blee-
I tings and the Haftorah
constitute less then 1 per-
I cent ol what la regarded aa
wcessary.
'"'"Ilngly, Bar Mitzvah
was not trace Ita origins
otek to Biblical times, as
ny Jewish practices do.
I wording to Professor Ce-
< Roth, tha earliest record
111B,r M'zvah ceremony
I "rives Irom the fifth or
th century, making It
JJ"t a mere 1.500 yeera
Curioualy. by the
Mtenteenth century, the
0,w*ationa following the
Mramony began to conatl-
\T, *om,,h,nfl of an
faaae, and the communi-
*!L!!,,nip'*d ,0 "m" ,h#
W ol expenditure and
I tarnation.
Surtly. many realize to-
that a showy and oa-
[Matous Bar Mitzvah
^'notinkasptngvrith
Pmi significance of the
"""'i a rite of pee
"% doing ,, hono, ,
E2? to ihTwHh.
1V1 ,ht "ol gran-
rj^o.judalwp >wW0h
"MuaramtsM oajr future ee
ll^njt. and cuHural pso-
J**? Materiel
BCC Sets Benefit
Concert Saturday
On Saturday, September 30,
pianist* Jimmy and Kathryn
Woodle will present a Scholar-
ship Benefit Concert in the
Broward Community College
Central Campus Lecture Theatre,
beginning at 8:15 p.m. The
concert is sponsored by the
Broward Symphony Orchestra
League, and funds raised from
this event will be used to provide
scholarships for music students
chosen to perform with the
Broward Symphony Orchestra.
Disaster and Health
Forum Slated
Special to RNs and LPNs: Are
you ready to help in case of
disaster? A special Disaster and
Health Forum will be held at the
Broward County Red Cross
Chapter House Oct. 4. 9:30 a.m.
to 4 p.m.
The program, to be conducted
by Bertine Graf. RN. Southern
Division Director of the
American Red Cross, will include
hurricane shelter management
and new films on disaster relief.
For further information, call the
Broward County Red Cross.
Tamar Hadassah
Tamar chapter of Hadassah
will hold a regular meeting on
Oct 9, at 12:30 p.m. at the
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall, 4300
N.W. 36th St. The program will
include a report on the Hadassah
convention in Israel by president
Ceil Freed and entertainment by
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Aronson,
sponsored by First Federal of
Broward. Refreshments will be
served.
You're Invited On Historic Trip
Been to Israel before?
Collected souvenirs and
miles of slides showing
beautiful panoramic views of
Jerusalem, desert vistas and
fashionable Tel Aviv
suburbs?
You've NEVER seen
Israel as you will on our UJA
Mission. The mission ex-
perience gives you much
more: discovery, revelation,
a sense of self. It is an op-
portunity to see for yourself
what has been accomplished
by the Jewish people when
their energy and resources
axe used fully and creatively.
It Is an opportunity to touch
not cold stones but warm
hearts.
Milton Kelner, chairman
of the Fort Lauderdale
Mission, cordially invitee
you to join him on this
historic journey. Call Jan
Salit at the Federation office,
484-8200, for further details.
.May thw JtooYtm bung you
ThcJ^iuletFdiiuftj
Let tis
entertain yon. Free.
FillC Federal of Miami's Herb
Aronson and his wife Annabel
would like to entertain you. As a
service to the community. And
for just plain fun.
What do they do:
So when your condominium
group or organization is planning
its next meeting, call Herb Aronson.
And let Herb and his wife provide
the entertainment. Free.
Just call our Broward phone
They draw plenty of laughter number, 763-4346, for more details,
and applause. Wherever they go. c*3swtep.iiarourb^f)unib>.
What a show! *.j
t=r
First Federal
' f.| M**
0w *1 BUMm Mma* Lacteal to Ike Mm*
\iiktk.i Mildest pffffptl,brgeatinthe SnurtuMain Qffkr:OneS.E.Third Avenue.
uaiNDBft Photic 763-4346 lor theofiit i- closest lo you in Dade.Broward or Palm Beach County.


?n*J rrUm*-s**aim^i
Congressman Burke To Take Part
In Conference on Soviet Challenge
Congressman J. Herbert Burke
(R.. Fla.i has been invited by
U.S. Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance to participate in a con-
ference on "VS. Strategy and
the Soviet Challenge to be held
in.MiamiunSepu 26.
I'm delighted to attend and I
concur that the danger of Soviet
meddling and intervention in
other governments affairs is
creating an extensive danger to
world peace and. more than
likely, if it continues, it will lead
the nations of the world into a
third world war." said Congress-
man Burke in accepting the
invitation
Just last month. Congressman
Burke received the Coalition for
Peace Through Strength 1978
Leadership Award from the
American Security Council in
Washington. It was presented by
Council President John M. Fisher
and by Maj. Gen. John K. Sing-
bub. USA (reel, the Education
Field Director for the American
Security Council Education
Foundation.
The Council commended Con-
gressman Burke for his help in
improving public understanding
of the growing Soviet threat and
the need for adoption of
national strategy for peace.
The conference on "VS.
Security and the Soviet Chal-
lenge" is sponsored by the VS.
Department of Stat*, the G reater
Miami Chamber of Commerce
and the Florida Council of 100.
Try Frozen Kosher Turkey Dinners
MIFFLINTOWN. Pa. -
Empire Kosher Foods. Inc.
announces the introduction of a
new line of three frozen kosher
dinners for national retail
distribution, according to
Murray L. Kau. president of the
Mifflintown based poultry and
frozen food processor.
The three products, which are
believed to be the first of their
kind, are Sliced Turkey with
Gravy, Turkey Franks and
Baked Beans, and Spaghetti and
Turkey Meat Balls. Each 12 ox.
dinner is packed in a heat-and-
serve tray and has a potal or
vegetable side dish.
Empire's Frozen Kosher
Dinners were test marketed in
suburban markets in the VS.
prior to national introduction and
the line will be supported with
consumer advertising.
' These dinners are the first
from our further processed
division and they offer the
traditional consumer the quality
and convenience of frozen din-
ners." Kau noted.
For further information

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concerning the Empire line of
kosher frozen dinners, or any of
the fine Empire kosher frozen
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;5,ptnber29.1978
-* Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagel3-A
[ealth Care Remains An Orphan
=
IICA'S health care
".doctors, ho.pit.1..
insurance. P>;
. recuperations wdl
the Ub will be $20(
So say the medica
!, who keep their
oJTthe financial pulse of
of these economists
,-e would have to add $30
w $40 billion to the sum
t being spent if we were.
w institute a corn-
give national health in-
P system.
; nation afford it?
[[RING HIS mid-July press
e, President Carter was
that he had been
sing for at least six months
Hide the American people
; sort of national health
nee. Right you are. he
mledged. pledging that day
.r Joe Califs no into renewed
I. A day or two before that
was made, the House
tree Committee had stung
(Administration and pleased
1 American Medical Asso-
_ by voting to ditch the
r-Caufano plan to set a limit
slating hospital costs.
a day or two later, the
by a vote of 71-to-l,
I a compromise bill for the
of health maintenance
alums. As it voted, the
stuck in an amendment
Ming it was anything but
optimistic about the Department
of Health, Education and
Welfare's ability to manage the
vast and sticky bureaucracy
considered necessary for putting
the recommendations into effect.
At this writing, it appears that
folks who have been pressing for
passage of an effective and
comprehensive health bill must
wait at least one more year for
definitive action. If and when the
universal plan emerges as law, it
is likely that five more years will
crawl by before the program is
put into operation.
NAGGING QUESTIONS
have plagued the drive for ample
medical insurance coverage from
the start. Many of the 20,000,000
Americans who still lack illness
and hospital insurance of any
kind would like for the gover-
nment to take firm charge and
put an end to their sleepless
nights. But the insurance in-
dustry and the federal network
continue their warfare over the
issue. Especially divisive is the
question of who will occupy the
driver's seat when the act
emerges from the legislative
treadmill.
Then there's the grave matter
' *
@M&
orschT,
Double
your
pleasure
for the
Holidays!
Famous
for quality
and Kashruth
WeC RECIPf BOOK
Send stamped seit-
addressed envelope to
Golds. 895 McDonald Ave
Bklyn. N Y 11218
Oepl JFG
olds
mime enjoy
Plump, tuns Sumnveuf ftwnw. Dciicww* tor
l,H*'nu. i V noahhti rij>ht out ol tlu l*<\
'rv regular or pittiil. I itlur way, \ou'll cni>\.
America's No. 1 Prune.
of paying the coats of
catastrophic sickness. Families
with life savings washed away by
such disaster testify daily to the
need for such coverage with as
much zeal as the penny pinchers
who oppose it. True, even those
of the President's advisors who
share Washington reluctance to
give health care the vital push are
at least willing to press hard for
catastrophic illness coverage.
Essentially, this leaves Sen.
Ted Kennedy and the small com-
pany of legislative colleagues
on his side with the responsibility
of driving ahead with their
determined campaign on health
legislation.____________________
MEANWHILE, hospital costs
break all reasonable bounds, a
part of the medical fraternity
insists on installing millions of
dollars worth of new,
sophisticated machinery in the
hospitals, and consumer money
that should be going to feed,
house, and clothe families is
being sucked up by spiraling
health costs.
Over in another corner, while
Dr. Tom Nesbitt of Nashville.
new president of the AMA, is
pleading with his cohorts to hold
down the annual increase in their
fees, many men in white are still
smarting from the dressing down
President Carter gave them in
Spokane in May.
Are the doctors to blame? Is
the President himself fudging on
his pledge to lay a concrete health
care proposal on the line?
The nations of the world are
spending $400 billion a year for
armaments. The United States is
one of the two top spenders in
that lethal arena. This year, the
Pentagon said it coui'"'* get
along with SI 16 billion; and it
wants to up that figure by $56
billion in the next five years. Mr.
Carter has indicated willingness
to go along with such a spending
policy for death weapons. And
yet we can't seem to afford $30 to
$40 billion more for health
weapons.
7,
HOTEL
1050 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach Fla 11139
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14-A
7V Jeuish Florid** ofGrtmter Fort Underdo!*
rri*r. September 29, J

'Le Bal Des Professions'
The Second Annual Le Bl
Des Membres Dei Professions
-Doer ihe auspice* of the
Fiduciary and Pension Com-
mittee of '.he Israel Bond
Organization will be held
Saturday. Get in the
Venetian Room. Pier 66. Fort
Landerdaie.
Joel Wemetem. chairman of
the committee, noted that this
year s event has been broacksMU
'.o include all professional groups
health pi of easterns, lawyers
. nd accountants. The dinner will
at 30. preceded by a 7:30
-eception.
Heading the committee are co-
Tairmen Dr and Mrs Robert
Gremu. Mr ana Mrs. Harris
ReibeL Mr and Mrs. Joel
Reinstein. Dr and Mrs Roger
Stewart and Dr and Mrs. Joel
WUenu
Moshe Arena, a leading
member of the Israeli Knesset
and chairman of its Foreign
Affairs and Security Committee
will be the guest speaker.
An authority on aeronautics.
Arens is deputy chairman of the
Herat Parry, which was founded
bf Prime Minister Begin
Born in Lithuania in 1925. he
came to the United States in 1939
and immigrated to Israel in 1948
After receiving a B S. degree in
mechanical engineering from
MIT in 1947. he earned a M.S.
degree in jet propulsion from the
California Institute of
Technology m 1963 He served in
the Corps of Engineers of the
IS Army from 1944 to 1946.
In 1946. he was a member of
the Etzel underground movement
beaded by Menachem Begin, and
from 1948-61 he was a member of
Movo ot Betar border settlement.
From 1963-67 he was a project
in jet engine develop-
ment for Curtis*-Wright Corp.
He was made a professor of
aeronautical engineering at Haifa
Techmon in 1968. serving until
1962- From 1962-71 he was vice
president of the Engineering
Division ot Israel Aircraft
IndustrKS. and from 1971-74
president of Cvbemeuea. Inc..
Km at Ono. Israel- He
elected to the Knesset in 1974.
Arena ha* been chairman of the
Aeronautics and Astronautics
Union: a Board member of Ebon.
Ltd a member of the Board of
Trustees of Ben-Gunon
University of the Negev. and a
Board member of the Israel
Institute for Strategic Research
ano Political Analyses.
& CO.
REALTORS
A Happy m
New Year To All
Specializing in Condominium Sales & Resales
Homes Land Commercial Industrial Investment
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mos t i"
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583-2136 752-7000
Arens received the
Defense Award in 1971.
Israel
Bermuda Club
Herzl Chapter
The Bermuda Club Herzl
chapter of the Florida Mai-Coast
Region will bold its next meeting
on Wednesday. Oct It, 1 p m. at
the recreation haO of Bermuda
Chib. 6299 N 57th St..
Tamarac.
The Herai chapter consists of
Bermuda Chib residents only
Mrs Martha Moses, lecturer
and chairman of the committee
for Soviet Jewry of the Jewish
Federation of Ft. Lauderdale. will
speak on the Soviet Union.
EMjta* la*y. hvmmj 0*. Mrty
cr
wtth a ibt
im aeiNm wn* > eoc
Jew** FMriauMl eo Soi HWl
Witn. FU 111(1
DAVID MEROZ
Holiday Service
in Plantation
The Plantation Con-
ation a: zaie
of services for
In order to accommoca:.
I ending congregation, -.here
tual services.
-h Hashanah
30 p.m. ai
ashanah Morrur.
am
Sarrkaa Oc
P.osh Hashanac lion
Oct. S. 10:30 a
Kol Nidre. Yom Kippur Eve.
Oct. 10. 6:30 pm and > JO
Yom Kippur Morning. Oct. 11
".am and 11: JO am
Cmiaren s Services. Oct. 11.
2:30 p.m.
Afternoon Services. Oct U
4:15 p.m. to be followed im-
mediateiv thereafter bv Yircor
and Neuah.
Someone
hosprtalized?|
Bring
them home
-to us.
w* poftem w** a niaan
RN iPM fee* o
Quastyceraneaar.
566-4333


29.1978
TheJewishFloridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15-A
ward Bond Leaders at Parley Free Sons of Israel
Israel Bond ledera
fZldea the three-day
LfSdership Conference
ff-iTBond Organization
hSum la8t w*ek,nd
dS the ^eeamnu
JT Prime Minister
BID Begin and Pf"^
Sadat have W "
ibilitiee upon the Israel
[Organization.
Reinstein, Fort
e attorney, chairman of
B| Bond Banking and
- Committee, noted that
gUi-Sadat agreement
linaponflibility upon the
I Bond Organization for a
L ind more concerted
^an ever before to seek
investments for the
jent of 1 srael's economy
t North Broward leaders
|7tnded the Washington
mee were Mr. and Mrs.
Kiiland Harris Reibel.
Religious
(Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
BNAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
[wm Oakland Park Boulevard
Orthooox Congregation
H&au) 0 Herman
DUEL TEMPLE. J4?S W Oak
I Park Blvd Reform Rabbi San
M Shapero Cantor Jerome
M
I MOUSE tor prospective mem
, Sep' 30 at 30 p.m. Selichot
ice on Sept 23 at 11 p.m.. pre
lb social hour at JOo m
SUNRISE
ISRAEL TEMPLE 7100 W
llano Park Blvd Rabbi Philip A
i'i Cantor Maurice Neu (4?)
USEjEWISHCENTER. INC B049
Oakland Park Blvd Copier
frt RabBi Albert N Troy jack
Vy president jack Marchant,
tor
RE* CONGREGATION OF LAU
fHIL. 7041 NV 48th Ave Lau
Conservative Max Kronish,
dent
MAC JEWISH CENTER ?106
I iff Si Conservative Rabbi Is
HZimmerman j4AI
|NG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
RT LAUDERDALE 4171 Stirling
I Orthodox Rabbi Moshe Bomier
PLANTATION
Ration jeaiSH CONGREGA
P S Nob Hill Rd Liberal
"' RabUi sneidon j Harr (64)
DNSTRuCTionist Synagogue,
N* 4th st Steve Tischier,
MM
POMPANOBEACH
Kt SHOLOM 13? SE 11th Avt
" native Rabbi Morri* A. Skop
'Jacob Ren/er (?).
MARGATE
PH'UEl CONGREGATION 7640
TW't Bivd Conservative Rabbi
ti Btrglas
,G*JE, JEWISH CENTER. 6101
if St Conservative Rabbi Or.
"n Geld Cantor Max Gallub
CORAL SPRINGS
K,V.E0RR' 2,$1 "vertide
pt.Retorm Rabbi Leonard Zoli
DEERFiELDBEACM
E BETH ISRAEL at Century
^,',:C)0n*rv*,iv' *"*
BOCA RATON
[fCE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
>* Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
Representatives from South
Broward included Rita Levine,
and Irma Rochlin, chairperson,
South Broward Israel Bonds
Women's Division.
Delegates concluded the
Leadership Conference by
pledging to increase during the
neat 3V4 months the 1977 record
sales of i331millkn in Bonds.
The Free Sons of Israel, the
oldest Jewish fraternal order in
the United States and the only
fraternal benefit society in South
Florida that ia co-ed, is open for
membership at all times. There is
no age limit and meetings are
held the fourth Thursday of each
month in meeting rooms located
at 68th Avenue and N.W. 24th
Street, Sunrise.
Community Calendar
IsfteW
Performing Art for Community ond Education at the Hebrew Day
School 1 p.m. Rabbi Philip lobowit* Ro*h Hashonah Program -
2:45 p.m. Temple Beth Israel installation of officers and Board
Friends for Life regulor meeting p.m.
Oct. 1
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Board meeting 10a.m.
Oct. 4
Golda Meir Hodassah board meeting Gilah Hadassah board
meeting Inverrary B'noi B'rith Women regular meeting Brandeis
Univ. Nat'l Women's Committee Board meeting am Mission
orientation meeting home of Or. and Mrs. Segaul, Plantation 7:30
p.m.
Oct. 5
Ramoz Hadassah board meeting W Broward Brandeis board
meeting 12:30 p.m. N. Broward regulor ORT executive com-
mittee board meeting Lauderdale lakes B'nai B'rith board
meeting Fort Lauderdale Bch Bat Yam Hadassah Board Meeting
W Broward Brandeis board meeting I p.m. Lauderdale Lakes
B'nai B'rith Women board meeting 1 p.m. Temple Beth Israel
Sisterhood Moh Jong Temple Beth Israel School Board meeting
Oct. 7
Plantation Jewish Cong. Art Auction
Oct. t
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Breakfast Association of Parents of
American Ivaelis meeting Federation Bldg. 2p.m.
Oct. 9
Aviva Hodossah board meeting I p.m. Tamar Hadassah regular
meeting 12-3 p.m. B'nai B'rith #2941 Executive Board Meeting -
Temple Sholom -3 p.m. Temple Beth Men's Club board meeting
Coral Springs ORT general meeting 8 p.m.
Oct. 10
Cantor Maurice Neu Kol Nidre presentation to Pre-K 4th grades -
11 a.m
Oct. 12
Sholom chopter of Hadassah general meeting noon Temple
Emanu-EI Executive Committee meeting 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith
Womeh Hope chapter board meeting 1 p.m. Shoshana Hodassah
board meeting Hovenm Hodassah board meeting Temple
Emanu-EI Men's Club meeting p m. Temple Beth board meeting
Plantation NCJW board meeting 10 a.m. Rayus. W Broward
Hadassah boord meeting
,
CANDLEUGHTING
& T,ME $
6:57
27ELUL-5738
IEVITT
memorial chapels
1W1 Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood, Fla.
M44Mt)
Sonny Levitt, F.O.
1334)5 W Dixie Hwy.
North Miami. Fla.
?4*4315
1978 ^\ j^ 5739
temple^manu-el
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
high holy day sepvices
MAIN SERVICES:
-------------,REFORM)
PARKER PLAYHOUSE
LAUDERDALE
IftCu tNUALE
JL NIDRE, "~
COMMUNITY SERVICES
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
SANCTUARY
3245 W. OAKLAND PARK BLVD.
ROSM HASHANAH. OCT. 1. 2, 3
KOL NIDRE. YOM KIPPUR. OCT. 10.11
CONDUCTED BY:
RABBI HENRY L SHWARTZ and
..ftp information CANTOR JENO FRIEDMAN
I LL_*R MORRIS WATKINS. EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR ALL SEATS
TEMPLE EMANU-EL 731-2310 i DONATION $25 per person
M22H '"UOH TO fm AT TEMPLE EMANU-EL SANCTUARY
4.?2* W OAKLANO PARK 1LVD. _____. ---
ALL SERVICES UNDER PERSONAL DIRECTION OF RABBI: DR. SANFORD SHAPERO
condTtVd^MK',PPUR;OCT-10111
RABBI; DR. SANFORD SHAPERO
ana CANTOR JEROME KLEMENT
For All Seating &
Membership Information
Cantor Max Gallub and Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld display the
model for the new Margate Temple, to be built on the northwest
corner of Royal Palm Boulevard and Rock Island Road. Ronald
Kail is architect. The Temple will be a conservative synagogue
with facilities for services, classrooms, social hall, library, two
kosher kitchens and a rabbi's study.
a o oo oo o
CtfapelS
^preserve
the traditions of our faith.
Executive Offices:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise) Florida 33313
(305) 742-6000
2305 West Hillsboro Boulevard
Deerfield Beach, Florida 33441
(305) 427-4700
5915 Park Drive
Margate, Florida 33063
(305) 427-4700
"Broward County's first and only completely
Jewish owned and operated funeral chapels."
Mark Weissman, Licensed Funeral Director
SPISIN'IN&
lCK nSeHMtMORIAlCMAMLS KIRSCMfN*UMBOS STANITSU V. SCMIOSSBI HGOOIOMON
MtMOHIAl CMAHIS

I
All Arrangements At
"One" Convenient
Cemetery Location


Pa*l*A
TV Jewish Fhridmn
otGrmUrFonLaudnikU
HEAR OUR VOICE
v.r
fl*jr.
*
* %\M* *
II
>;
K"
i **
*
<&
n
? -
May our lives be renewed
and may we renew
Jewish life throughout the world
The Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33rd. Ave.
Lauderdale Lakes, Fla. 33311
484-8200


iTv7? -T^^lH?9*^'-^^*w_*eaSLT*v-r.

Jewish Floridian
of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday, September 29, 1978 SECTION B
Israel Must Withdraw from Sinai, Gaza and the West Bank
i -.
toting through the tulips
amp David Agreement
Ttegin's Statement
After the Summit
President of the United
.Mr President of the Arab
blic. ladies and gentlemen:
Camp David conference
" be renamed. It was the
pt Carter conference
President undertook an
Rive most imaginative in our
nd brought President
nd myself and our
<>. friends and advisers
er under one roof. In itself
great achievement.
THE President took a
I nak for himself and did it
won the day and peace now
celebrates the great victory for
the nations of Egypt and Israel
and for all mankind.
Mr. President, we Israelis
thank you from the bottom of our
hearts. For all you have done for
the sake of peace for which we
pray and yearn more than 30
years.
THE JEWISH people suffered
much, too much, and therefore
peace to us is a striving, coming
in the most from our heart and
soul. Now when I came here to
Jimmy Carter Conference'
^"t courage And it was a
Jrench field commander
go. that it is much mot*
f to show civil courage
ImihUry courage.
J the President worked. As
\**y historic experience is
*. I think that he worked
than did our forbears in
tbuiWwg the pyramids.
p ""feed, he worked day and
* And so did wa. Day and
We used to go to bed
'between 3and4o'clock
morning, arias aa we used
our boyhood between 5
^w continue working.
' PRESIDENT showed
in every section, every
*pn. every sentence, every
"* W*ter. of the
HV*fre*ment w h**1
a,2f,cu,t moment*. As
bt "re ar* s<>me crises in the
"-lions. A- u,ua,
y,!Ive hint, perhaps
like to pack up and go
MI uu.|. But utlimately.
11 the United Statea
the Camp David conference I said
perhaps as the result of our work
one day people all over in every
corner of the world be able to say,
"Habemus Pacem (we have
peace).
In the spirit of these days, can
we say so tonight? Not yet. We
still have to go a way until my
friend, President Sadat, and I
sign the peace treaties. We
promised each other that we will
do so within three months. Mr.
President, tonight at this
celebration of a great historic
event, let us promise each other
we will do it earlier than the three
months.
Mr. President, you enscrfced
your name forever in the history
of two ancient civilized peoples,
the people of Egypt and the
people of Israel. Thank you Mr.
President.
I WOULD like to say a few
words about my friend President
Sadat
We met for the first time in our
Ceatlaued on Page &-B
CAMP DAVID, Md. -
An agreement has been
reached. There will be a
peace treaty between Israel
and Egypt ready for sign-
ing in three months.
On Sunday, the two con-
Bank of the Jordan River
tending parties signed two
agreements providing for
the treaty, for Israeli with-
drawal from the Sinai and a
settlement of the Pales-
tinian problem on the West
and in the Gaza Strip. Both
documents were signed in
the East Room of the White
House, with President
Carter standing by.
The major provisions are as
follows:
1 THE PALESTINIAN
problem to be dealt with over a
period of the next five year9 in
which inhabitants of the West
Bank, currently occupied by
Israel, will obtain 'full autonomy
and self-government," the same
set of conditions applying to
Gaza;
2 Israeli troops to withdraw
to designated enclaves on the
West Bank during this five-year
period;
3 A plan to be determined to
negotiate the final status of the
West Bank and Gaza. Par-
ticipants in the negotiating
process would include Egypt,
Israel. Jordan (providing King
Hussein cares to commit himself
to the agreements signed in
Washington) and elected rep-
resentatives of the Palestinian
residents.
4 A PROMISE by the
Israelis to erect no new settle-
ments on the West Bank or in
Gaza during "the negotiating
period," apparently meaning five
years;
5 Security arrangements on
the West Bank and in Gaza to
secure the Israeli withdrawal,
involving demilitarized zones,
areas of limited aramament, and
possible use of international
police forces;
6 A formal signing of an
Egyptian Israeli peace treaty
within the three months
stipulated in the agreements
signed in the White House
Sunday;
8 Establishment of "normal
relations" between Egypt and
Israel as soon as the first major
military withdrawals in the Sinai
occur;
9-THE STATUS of Jeru
salem was conveniently skirted,
with both Prime Minister Begin
and President Sadat committing
themselves only to "an exchange
of letters." There is no public
statement as to what the letters
will say.
Unagreed upon so far is the
future of Israeli settlements in
the Sinai. All along, Sadat in-
sisted that they must be dis-
mantled as a "prerequisite" to a
peace agreement. Israel insists
that their future must be
negotiated.
At 6:45 p.m., announcement
was made here of the impending
agreement, and that both Sadat
and Begin would appear in the
East Room of the White House at
10:30 p.m.
TO A BURST of applause from
both Israelis and Egyptians
present, President Carter accom-
panied both men to the podium.
Carter declared that "This is a
significant achievement in the
cause of peace, an achievement
none thought possible a year ago,
or even a month ago."
He added: "I hope the promise
of this moment will be fulfilled
. The long days of Camp David
are over, but many months of dif-
ficult negotiation still lie ahead."
He offered his "heartfelt con-
gratulations" to both parties.
A Plaque for our People which
vary Jewish household
A should display with pride.
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hOr 9X12 PLAQUE
Peace $i2ea.
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Conservative Synagogues Affiliated With
THE UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
South Florida Council
IIIO N 6 I63fd Si No 348 North Mum. Beach. Flo 947 6094
tO.NKYKr.NDER RABBI MYMOUB FRKDMAN HARRY J iUVIKMAN
Regional President Enecu'ive Director Youth (Vector
^llisfes JfX a SWoppu. and SWeaftluj Jiw QjcaA a*d iWes ^ou to -JtyAnte IkJtik.
_Ad to u>o*s*ih i* ore o^ bVf jfiSSowipq coasewrtii* synagogues (* SoubV ^TGoKido.
TEMPLE SAMUEL
SMS 8.W. ltTtfc Ave.. Miami
RABBI EDWIN FABBBB
DR. JACK BRENNER, Pre*.
TEMPLE BETHMOSHE
DM N .E. lBat Street, Nerth Miami Ml 884S
RABBI LOUR) IX DERMAN CANTOR MOSHE FRIEDLER
MR. JAY M. TMCMENKEL. Pre..
MR. IRVING JARET. Eaec. Mr.
MRS. J. LEDERMAN. Emtc. Mr.____________
TEMPLE IN THE PINES
7SUrUiR4ia.HoUjrweea !l-lta
RABBI BE rnardp san
DR. JUSTIN M. WETNINQER Pree.
BETH ISRAEL
CONGREGATION
71MW Oaklaea PaxkRtva, FT
MUJT A. LABOWTTB-CANTOB MAURICE A. NEU
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TAAAARAC
JEWISH CENTER
ii N.W. am at.. Tmaaarac Tel-'
RABBI ISRAEL ZTMMERMAN
MR. BENJAMIN BERNSTEIN. Pree.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
IWI
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DB. AMJB BARON, Ettac DM.
TEMPLE NERTAMID
7BMCrlyle Aveane, Miami Beach R_
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MB. JACK GBEENBEHQ. Pree.
MR EMANt EL FEDER. Etrnc. DM.
TEMPLE OR OLOM
a4 8.W.lM* Street, Miami ttl till
RABBI SAMUEL RUDY CANTOR P. HTLLEL BRIMMER
CANTOR P. HILLEL BRIMMER
MR. TED SLOAN. Pree.
MRS. LINDA HORN KM. Ettae. DM.
TEMPLE MENORAH
Dtckeas Ave. at TSth St., Miami Beach M tl
BABBI MAYEB ABBAMOWITZ CANTOR NIC FELDMAN
MR. SIDNEY SAVELLE. Pre*.
MR. HAL LEWIS. Dlr. of AcUvtUee
MBS. BBYNA BEBMAN, Etmc. DM.____________
BETH DAVID
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SHSS.W. ar4 Ave.. Miami SM-SM1
SOL LANDAU-CANTOR WILLIAM W. LflPBON
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MR. FRANKLIN D. RREUTEER, Pin.
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RENEER


Pm-8
ThtJtKisk FloridiaH ofGrtater Fort LauderdaU
Friday, Septqnbar
29.
Soviet Hell Hole
Vladimir Prison Called Appalling
NEW YORK JTAi -
Aoatoiv SharaaakY wifl
the next tars* nm of aw
Vladimir Prison, wkick is
d cribtd by ta* Sradaac
Strug**? tor Soviet Jewry as lat
sat notorious jai a* tie Soviet
I am* If be surnvns that ordaai
be viO be saat to a harsh ksbor
camp for another lOraara
The Soviet Jewish actnriat was
wmeaced July U oa a chars* of
treason to three years m
and 10 vean in a strict i
kbor oamn The SSSJ
what termed a
atbt mto V ktotsur Prawn s.
rowtntr. abaca aas pro* toad b>
\kadnaur Bnkovskr a reoaat
nwaat* of that onsen who aew
the West. Accordant to the
"tovsk? wrote
NORMAL calls
"3T
. the room The*
are of
fw*.
10 a the same ceJL
uw dav exccc< for a
the casks* At
jron sharp oa wooden boards
a few mckas from the
with no mattram or
pmow You are
"OFTEN THERE is ao
heating aid a winter It is ao
coed you caa't sksap at alL and
haw to keep
around your oal to
At 6 a.m. roar wooden bad w
and there is nnthsasj for
you to do the rest of the day
la sohtary. pnsoners get a
spadaQy redacad dwt This
aapoenec to me as Yaaisawr in
after (Sonet Presides
Lsoandl Breahar had signed the
Hekaoki Ajw*w*c Oa akcr
aat* davs I bad nothing to cat or
a small peare of
an*
Oa the other oars I had two
- m the saddle of the day
watery soup wkk a few
cabbage leaves, some grains of
bariev. sometimes two or three
potatoes, which were black and
bad In the evening I had gruel
mit from oatmeal or some other
cereal s pwc* of bread and
several little fish, which were
rotten and however hungry I was
I couldn't eat them.
THE APPALLING con-
in Vladimir means that
everyone there suffers
from stomach ulcers, liver and
kidney dwiaiea. or heart and
vascular diseases. You are
Ihwwl to stad out one letter a
month but the prison authorities
can deprive you of that right If
pnsoner? try to describe their
state of hearth or the lack of
medics) help in prnon. their
letters are confiscated
^enual medicines are often
not available For example, they
haw no blood bank I remember
a man named Kurkis who had a
perforated ulcer and died There
ea no blood available for a
transfuswn He lay bleeding for
24 hours and then expired
Capitol Hill Memories
There's Ole' Willie
Fu I bright Again
The-
oftheCeiare
Students Charge Israelis Providing
Troops I* Reinforce Shah's Crown
HEP 1 uRK .JTAi Leaflets distributed in front of
th* Iranian Consulate in Manhattan bv members of the Iranian
-1"**1' -******- proutVMtg the Shahs policies in
x******~r****d Iran, accused Israel of pro\ knag troops to
reinforce the Shah's anOtanr forces in putting down riots The
Jr'"*B* ***'** **** protest inarch Sept 14. stopping is
from of tl I ranaw Consulate
ONE OF taetr fhers said that tanks, armored personnel
earners and troops with fixed bayonets patrolled all major
catas in Iran TV Shah banned ail g, than
two peopat aasd backed p his orders tbrou ->t to kill
-fruaalsmei
By JOSEPH POLAKOFP
Former Sen J William
Fulbright suggest* a tradeoff
between the superpowers that
would extend Soviet influence in
the Middle East in return for
increased Arnerkan interests in
certain African areas
If we were to enlist, rather
than resist. Soviet participation
in the search for peace in the
Middle East, we might find them
(the Soviets I in turn more
amenable to our preferences with
respect to Ethiopia. Rhodesia, or
Angola." he contends.
FULBRIGHT. who after 15
veers as chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
became an agent in Washington
for Arab oil governments,
presented his view in defense of
Soviet-American detente" in the
AE1 Defense Review. a
publication of the American
Institute for Public Policy
Research. a conservative
Washington think tank.
He was defeated in the
Democratic primary in Arkansas
in 1974 although he had a three to
one advantage in campaign
finances against Governor Dale
Bumpers, who won the Senate
seat
The Carter A<
jrudent but unforu,,
retreat from the Oct i L
Arnerkan joint statement ob!
Middle East, Fulbright
followed a "barrage of n
and anti-Soviet criticism
although -the Soviet position J
an Arab Israeli settlement
substantially similar to
own.
HE NOTED that
Russians exert an influence*
Syria and on the Pi_
Liberation Organization,
nflueoce that could be used
advance the cause of an equfo
overall settlement
If the United Sutai
reluctant to cooperate with
Soviet Union in the MlddleI
where their basic position
compatible with our own,
would seem something less t|
astonishing that the Ru*siansi
not now hastening to do
bidding in Africa
Renewing his opposition tot
Jackson-Vanlt amendment tl_
ties US government crediui
Soviet emigration polii
Fidbrifht said the Rua
responded by dropping
Soy let-American agreement
1972 and by sharply restr
Jewish emanation to
THE AFFILIATED ORGANIZATIONS
OF THE CONSERVATIVE MOVEMENT
In South Florida
Wish All A Happy and Healthy New Year
RABBINICAL ASSEMBLY Refit* DM Gaffney. Pres
CMITrjf6AS8aSata^T-GawaaVla*amTtceA s*_ Psaa
~S ":5>SAGCG---er-. Server Pm
s*- OS*. FHaBwXT rs C* .E.% s- vs CUM I Hi ITIIMI Pm
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM Irene Sholk. Pres
*** Director Rafitx Seymour Fnedman
>:- T -ectoi -a-. S -*e*-
Diamonds Rings Watches Goto
Pr>ce Below Wholesale Cos*
Appraisal Permitted vont> Back G
V
PAWNBROKERS INC.
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54J-3147
Hofiday Greetmig To A ft Our Friends
*
la*
v^
Happy New Year from
Mtishe and T^ipora Stern of
Masada Imports
are proud to announce the
Grand Opening
their second
Isreali Gallery
Wed. Oct 4, 1978
Sale
o off

).75o Approx
New York State
Port Authority Bonds
S Moo XOnoioE Haws
OsiN State aa mi
tioaitai legates
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Mr. and Mrs. Selig Golen
and Family of
Security
Aluminum
Windows


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page3-B


Bte of about 13.000 a
ERNATIONAL affair*
tis here note official U.S.
ucs and political realities
tdict Fulbright's con-
Soviet emigration and
.tial practices appear
"to political policy in
bn to its assessment* of
western actions, particularly
American
Soviet emigration was vir-
tually nil despite entreaties to
Soviet good wiu as anti-Semitism
pew even after Stalin's rule.
when in 1970. the Brussels
conference for Soviet Jewry
sounded the tocsin for western
action and sentiment spouted in
the U.S. Congress for legislation
that culminated in the Jackson-
Vanik amendment three years
later, Soviet policy altered ap-
parently to forestall such action.
Emigration rose to record
heights, reaching 36,000 in 1973,
the year the amendment was
legislated overwhelmingly by the
Congress and with the endorse-
ment of President Ford and
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger based on their under-
standing of Soviet acquiesence to
an annual emigration goal of
60.000.
BUT THE Soviets reversed
themselves. They dropped
emigration visas under a variety
of subterfuges to 13,000, as
Fulbright notes, and repudiated
the 1972 trade pact.
What Fulbright did not say is
that emigration is now up to an
annual rate of 22,000. Why is not
known but with some sentiment
reappearing against Jackson-
Vanik, experts indicate, the
Soviets apparently are throwing
some cards in the direction of the
amendment's opponents.
Trade is in a similar Soviet
channel of maneuver. In 1971,
Soviet-American trade was only
219 million. In 1972, with the
Soviet American trade agree-
ment coming into being, it rose to
$638 million.
In 1974. the Soviet reprisal
FULBRIGHT'S contention
that Moscow's "bask position is
compatible with our own" in the"
Middle East also confounds
reality, observers said. Both the
U.S. and the U.S.S.R. im-
mediately recognized Israel as a
state in 1948 and they have
agreed on the key United Nations
Security Council resolutions
ending the wars of 1967 and 1973
but their policies diverge on the
future of Israel and the Mideast.
'The U.S. wants peace in the
Middle East but the U.S.S.R.
does not because that would
mean it allows American in-
fluence to prevail." an observer
stressed.
The American Scene
plunged trade to $957 million but
a year later it more than doubled,
reaching $2,086 million and
climbed to $2,527 in 1976 despite
the amendment. While it dropped
to $1,857 million last year, trade
was still some nine times higher
than before Jackson-Vanik was
conceived.
This appears especially ac-
curate at present with the Soviet
Union assailing the Carter
Administration policy of
bringing Israel and Egypt into
direct negotiations while Moscow
continues insisting on a Geneva
conference since it would be a
participant as co-chairman with
the U.S.
THE SOVIETS are backing
the "rejectioniste" who bitterly
oppose President Carter and
President Anwar Sadat, not to
mention their hostility to Israel.
Moscow is on friendly terms with
Syria, Libya, Iraq and the
terrorist Palestine Liberation
Organization. The U.S. does not
have official contact with the
terrorists.
Moscow leads in the con-
demnation of Zionism in in-
ternational forms while the U.S.
defends it. 11 is well known that
the attacks of Zionism within the
United Nations are in reality
attacks on the life of Israel itself.
Moscow looks for a Palestine
state which will be its ally while
the U.S. opposes such an entity,
saying it "prefers'' that the West
Bank and Gaza be linked to
Jordan.
Thus. Fulbright's contention
appears feasible in language that
the ex-senator skillfully em-
ploys, even using utterances by
Jews to support his views, but
the reality, specialists observe, is
far distant insofar as emigration
and the Mideast are concerned.
I
^^^^J^
It is our sincere wish
that the celebration ofRosh Hashonah
will bring to each of you,
our many friends and patrons,
a new year of health ,
happiness and prosperity.

Waste Management Inc.
800 N- W 62nd Street
|ft Lauderdale, Florida 33309
Warren
Uniform
Company
'WeRent Work Clothes'
1200 South Dixie Hwy.
Pompano Beach 33060
942-2600
A Happy New Year
To All Our Patrons And Friends


Page4-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday, September a
Dangers at the Summit
We Gamble War in Search of Peace
ByRAYSAIDEL
Manchester Union Leader
Two dangers are inherent in
the Camp David Summit.
First there is the in process
threat to Lebanon. Taking ad-
vantage of Prime Minister
Begin's involvement at Camp
David, Syria accelerated her
takeover of Lebanese territory; a
third of traditionally Christian
Mount Lebanon has been oc-
cupied by land and airborne
Syrian troops during the summit.
Syrian artillery leveled Christian
Beirut an impressive 2,000
shells in one night.
THERE EXISTS considerable
worry in Israel (their papers are
full of reports from Lebanon) that
Syria is about to make a major
move: Israeli counter-threats
have been pronounced. Joining
leading members of Begin's party
(Herat), Yehuda Ben-Meir, chair-
man of the National Religious
Party, has come out in favor of
military action against Syria if
required to save Christian militia
forces in Lebanon
The Syrian government last
week demanded that the two top
Lebanese Christian leaders,
Camille Chamoun (National
Liberal Party) and Pierre
Gemayel (Phalangist Party), be
tried for treason. In the south,
Klea and Marjayoun. Christian
strongholds on the Israeli border,
have been under heavy artillery
attack from PLO Syrian forces in
the Nabatiya area.
The other danger swings on the
question of President Carter's
intentions. Past summits were
held to confirm efforts
elaborately worked out at lower
levels. This is not the case today.
Was this meeting a trap,
simply another move in Carter's
anti-Israel policy? A policy under
which when Syrians shell
Christian neighborhoods in
Beirut and I sraeli jets 'buzz" the
Syrian gunners as a warning, the
U.S. government protests the
Israeli "buzzing" but ignores
Syrian shelling; a policy heavy
on Israel's soft handling of oc-
cupied areas but ignoring the fact
that Sadat is a full-time dictator,
that Arabs in Israeli occupied
Gaza have far more freedom than
an Egyptian citizen in Egypt?
AMERICANS are afflicted
with two misconceptions: we
think all problems can be solved,
and they should be solved at
once. This attitude is dangerous.
All problems are not solvable;
some should be resolved slowly,
carefully that is the situation
in the Middle East.
Our national compulsion (an
asset in business) has been
disastrous diplomatically. We
created havoc and war for 30
years in frantic pursuit of
"peace" s peace that eludes us
because in our haste we destroy
its foundations.
Franklin Delano Roosevelt's
gifts of other people's territory to
a then weak Soviet Union set the
scene for many of today's prob-
lems. (It was done in the name of
peace.)
American pressure, after
World War II, on Britain, France
and Portugal to dump their
"colonies" precipitated chaos and
much of the poverty now
prevalent in Africa and Asia. (It
was done in the name of peace.)
In our anxiety, we flog South
Africa; we abandon Vietnam and
Cambodia to systems barbaric
beyond comprehension; we coxy
up to anthill Chinese com-
munism; we pretend Eurocom-
munism isn't "real" communism.
INSANE IS our policy toward
guerrilla and terror organiza-
tions. SWAPO and ZANU
butchers get away with anything.
They murder missionaries,
murder black villagers, murder
survivors of a civilian airline
crash as long as they are pro-
Soviet and anti-South Africa and
Rhodesia, we don't fuss much.
The PLO is the world's largest,
most active murder group. We
tolerate them because they are
the dear ones of the feudal
Saudis, our business associates.
SO, IN our own inimicable
irrational way, perfectly demon-
strated by Carter's crisis ap-
proach to Middle East
tiations, we forced
"dramatic solution' to the3,0
year old conflict of Egypt.
Israel.
To attempt to impose a Jia,
Carter peace will only worsen |
problem. The Arab / Israelic
flict won't be cured by m
doctors and patent medicii_
Israel has a certain tradition i
independence; it took the i
mightiest military macl
(Rome) years to defeat this
land even then it rose in i
again and again.
Only when the Arab Statesi
convinced they cannot de
Israel by force or reduce
through U.S. intimidation
only then will we be on the i
to peace.
JWSWS3KM
k%%%^^%%%%%%-S9S3WS5WMHHWM^^
oKnosra
We Wish You Good Health and a Happy New Year
Halas Millwork Inc.
318 Southwest 14th Avenue
Pompano Beach 33060
782-0800
*wtwratwWH*>nTmrw
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PALM GREENS
A COUNTRY CLUB COMMUNITY
WEST ATLANTIC BLVD.
DELRAY BEACH 33444
276-0485
Palm Green, A Yusem Property Extends Best Wishes
To All His Friends For A Peaceful and Happy New Year
t
??????????<


.September
,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
PageS-B
rael Reports
-
Soviets are Training PLO

LvrraHAKSHARGIL
EL AVIV (JTA)
of Staff Gen. Rafael
reportedly told the
et's Foreign Affairs
Security Committee
Soviet and Libyan
jtary experts are
Palestinians in
in the use of
histicated weaponry.
is briefing was closed
press.
reports of it that
eared in local
ipers on Sept. 13
firmed that the Knesset
oittee is prone to leaks.
Eytan cited that
ition to justify his
Begin's
(Statement
ICoatinued from Page 1-B
last November in
tlem. He came to us as *
i former enemy. And
our first meeting we
[friends
i the Jewish teachings there
i tradition, that the greatest
vement of a human being is
his enemy into a friend.
(this we do in reciprocity.
then we have some
: days I m not going now
I you the saga of those days.
lythinn belongs to the past.
I visited President
; in his cabin We shook
land, thank (iod. we could
then said to each other,
lire my friend."
It is a great moment in the
of our nations and
I looked for a prece-
I didn't find it. It was a
uc conference, perhaps one of
most important since the
conference in the 19th
ry, perhaps.
I now ladies and gentlemen,
me to turn to my own
from the White House in
i native tongue.
Its in Hebrew)
i you.
[lit/i BEST WISHES
for a
PROSPEROUS
and PEACEFUL
NEW YEAR...
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'> >_ '
'(
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ixoniDA
HOUSI
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refusal to inform the MKs
of Israeli plans to deal with
the situation in Lebanon.
THE CHIEF of staff repor
tedly expressed concern over
Syrian intentions in Lebanon. He
said these were not known and
not predictable but evidently
were part of an overall plan that
proceeded regardless of such
diplomatic activity as President
Hafez Assad's official visit to
West Germany this week.
Eytan reportedly said that
Syrian artillery in Lebanon is
within range of large Israeli
settlements but refused to reply
to questions about possible
I sareli counter-measures on
grounds of leakage.
With respect to the Russian
and Libyan presence, he
reportedly said that the training
of Palestinians was being con-
ducted on the brigade level and
that Palestinians were also being
trained in Libya.
MEANWHILE, it was ap-
parent that the Lebanese central
government in Beirut is unable to
exercise authority in south
Lebanon. A heavy artillery duel
took place Sept. 12 between
terrorists and the Christian
militia in the south. Israeli
sources said that terrorist
strength in south Lebanon is now
at about the same level as it was
before the Israeli invasion of that
territory last March, despite the
presence of the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL).
The terrorists and the
Christian militia exchanged
artillery fire over the heads of the
UNIFIL troops, mainly in the
eastern sector of south Lebanon
just north of the Israeli town of
Metullah.
r
SHALOM
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, stptfmberg, 1978
TheJewishFbridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7-B
1 Israelis' Mixture of Disbelief
Difficult Decisions Ahead Dampen Euphoria
consen-u-
lions by
By GIL SEDAN
fRUSALEM [Although Israels radio
fens once again put on
fl the somewhat dusty
songs, the general
in the street was far
the euphoria that
cterized the Sadat
to Jerusalem last No-,
liber.
Israelis reacted to the
^.nent in Camp David
[[mixture of disbelief -
considerable amount
skepticism. The
Dspects of a peace
ernent with Egypt
din three months were
newhat put in the shade
"the difficult decisions
,el would have to
ke within those three
Ida."
IS INDICATION that thoae
would not be taken in
was the initial
Prime Minister
f% own parly members and
I the opposition.
-hurptM critical reception
|the Camp David agreement
I made by Likud Knesseter
Cohen, head of the so
|led Herat Movement
Cilisis. vs ho < ailed for a vote of
(confidence in Prime Minister
tin. Cohen said the Camp
mdagreement was not a peace
bement. hut rather an
ement on war. and a national
bde
.1.1 Cohen represents
ismall faction in the Likud
iwnwnt. iKneaseter Moshe
our ia thi only open ally of
ten in the Knesset faction.
[hough inside the party she has
supporters as former ad-
ron information. Dr. Shmuel
vsho resigned in protest
|mst Begin s initial peace
THE MORE surprising
Won was that of Labor Party
liirman Shimon Peres.
iiough Peres welcomed the
wnent. his reaction was less
i enthusiastic, and he chose
^words carefully.
am happy that the con-
on was not a failure and that
I road for peace was opened."
lit Peres added that I srael made
bsiderahle concessions.
perhaps more than was
ssary."
I Feres said that for the con-
mons Israel made, one could
f*reached an agreement a long
lap
lores' careful reaction in-
Wed that the focus of public
the coming weeks
Anwar and Menachem: moment of levity
an influential Likud Hawk, was
quite moderate in his reaction,
noting that he waited to receive
more exact information on the
content of the agreement.
"There are many points that
are still unclear," said Arena. "It
is not clear whether the Egyptian
commitment to sign a peace
agreement is irreversible or
whether it ia conditional upon
negotiations over the future of
the West Bank."
Arens said at least two
questions remained open: "What
was the rate of risk by giving up
the Sinai air fields, and to what
extent did the agreement limit
the Zionist project?"
BY MONDAY morning, it
became obvious that the return of
the Israeli delegation from Camp
David would be welcomed by a
mixed reaction of hawks and
doves. For a change it would be
Gush Emunim and represen-
tatives of the Rafah Settlement
protesting Begin's policy.
Curiously enough, the Peace
Now Movement was expected U
carry out pro-Begin demon-
strations. Their spokesmen were
quick to react favorably to the
agreement Monday.
President Yitzhak Navon
Monday cabled a message of
congratulation to Prime Minister
Begin, describing the outcome of
the talks "the opening of a new
era," and praising Begin's
personal contribution to the
success of the talks.
There were only a few reactions
from the occupied territories
Monday morning, and it was
quite obvious that the West
Bankers waited for the first
reaction from the PLO. Radio
Damascus gave an indication
what those reactions might be,
by being the first Arab negative
reaction to the summit.
TWO FAVORABLE Arab
reactions were those of
Bethlehem Mayor Elias Freij,
who said that this was a first
blessed step toward a real peace,
and that of Moustafa Doudin, a
pro-Mussein former Jordanian
parliament member who said he
could not have hoped for a better
outcome of the summit. He said
Jordan would gradually join the
talks.
Unwise to Exaggerate Legitimate Concern
But Iran's Upheaval Shows Definite Anti-Semitic Nuances
By YITZHAKSHARGIL Jewish Congress, who
TEL AVIV (JTA) arrived here from Teheran,
Philip M. Klutznick, said there were certain anti
president of the World
Semitic nuances in the
Differences Between New,
Old Israeli Agreements
WASHINGTON What is the difference between the
fjmamenta reached here Sunday night and the 26-point Israeli
plan for autonomy on the West Bank that was rejected by the
Egyptians last December?
For one thing, there are no provisions in the Sinai document
signed by Prime Minister Menachem Begin and Egypt's Pres-
ident Anwar Sadat that hinge on the agreement covering the
West Bank and the Gaza Strip.
THIS DETERMINATION to handle each of the three areas
independently has been construed here as a major victory for
Begin.
On the other hand, Begin has agreed to the stationing of
United Nations peace-keeping forces and early -warning
monitoring devices on the West Bank during tne five-year
period of negotiations over the future of the West Bank and
Gaza. Also. Begin has acceded to a pullback of Israeli forces
into specified garrisons in both areas.
Seen from the Egyptian point of view, Sadat interprets this
as pressure on Israel to come to recognize that Israels security
needs will never be met by these arrangements, and so they had
just as well withdraw entirely when the time comes.
current upheaval in Iran
aimed against the Shah but
cautioned that it would be
unwise to exaggerate the
legitimate concern of the
Iranian Jewish community.
Klutznick said the anti-Semitic
tendencies may have surfaced in
response to rumors, spread
worldwide. that Israel was
sending troops to I ran to help the
Shah. Those rumors were
categorically denied today by
Acting Prime Minister Yigael
Yailm. who called them malicious
lies spread by hostile elements.
KLUTZNICK SAID, however,
that Jews outside Iran should be
alerted to the situation in that
country and watch developments
there carefully. He said there was
growing hatred against the
government and policy of the
Shah but it remained to be seen
how deep that hatred runs.
Likud MK Moshe Katzev
called on the Absorption M inister
and the immigration authorities
to make every possible effort to
help Iranian Jews who wish to
leave.
Klutznick told reporters at Ben
Gurion airport that he would
have ignored the recent insulting
remarks made by Austrian
Chancellor Bruno Kreisky
against Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and hi- attack
on Israel's policies. H called
Kreisky a text-book case and said
it was best to ignore him
IT WAS reported, meanwhile,
from Vienna that Otto Probst,
third president of the Austrian
Parliament. resigned last
Wednesday as chairman of the
Austrian-Israel Society in protest
against Kreisky's remarks.
Probst, who is not Jewish, said:
"As a Socialist myself I regret
that the party chairman has
taken this slanderous position
toward Israel."
But Kreisky was backed by the
Young Socialists Jusos a
youth organization. The group
condemned anti-Kreisky
statements by the Israeli
Socialist Youth Movement
which it charged, has been taken
over by the reactionary policies of
the Begin government.
Nte
oW be the fate of the Iaraeli
plements in the Rafah Salient.
>blv the coastal town of
I'wJeed. former Premier Y it-
Rabin said in i TV in-
view Monday: "The peace will
nd fall on the question of the
"M seltlempnf "'
from Jerusalem, which was reserved
in an "exchange of letters.' perhaps the most
feature of the agreement
Liberation Organization
is
% that Yasir Arafat's
left out of the picture
APART f-" u *or spec
negotiations
prominent
Palestine
entirely.
President
ceremonies
self-determination
Wtlementa.
CONTRARY TO Peres. Rabin
no words praising the
ent: This ia an exciting
with a long reaching
to the future of the
of Israel and the entire
- This is an opening to a
a.
f"*id the main achievement
'Ml in the negotiations was
^wtbyEmtthattM
<* tba WaetB.sk will be
over a period of
year. i ntn, Rabat
Iarael actually ecoopUd all
&^"~*"
*""* if*. Aron.. ETSSbSp: i"^"" "fiT* ****"*
Carter himself made this point very explicitly
during the signing^remoni*.when ^^^
^rwUt^tn W-tXi and the Gaza Strip, and
pS Tiled to mention the 1.5 mulion Palestinian refugees
w^inake up theb.se of the Arafat PLOforce^
What i. hoped for i. that Jordan'. King Huaaetn will ulti-
mately assume role in the negotisUone.
SHOULD Hussein faU to do so. then Sadat's credibility as
lead"oftta AnTworid will be ta^^fouidwantuij,-nd
tS^ouid^dl serve to dastroy the agre-neoU gW hare
Sunday night
It was noted hare that Hineain will be vuuting Waahtagtonia
a law weak*.
concerned, the agreement, wul be
during the next two weeks, and the
So fat as Begin is
_____*-a h_ If iintent during tne next ""< w--_, -- ---
NOW OPEN
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'txiwi,


Story of the Year
Jewish Floridian
of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday, September 29, 1978 SECTION C
%
^

^V
/
*
. -
i>
IPrtsident Sadat and Prime Minister Begin in happier times
^
Whosel
IfceaWas

It Anyway?
Dr. Levenberg called
President Sadat 'a man of
courage it probably
wasn't easy for him to do
this. We have great hopes,
but I would like to warn
against illusions. I would
also like to place on record
that the idea of Sadat
coming to Israel is an
Israeli idea a very old
Israeli idea.'
Dr. S. Levenberg
Vice President
Board of Deputies
of British Jews
how the Beqin-Sa&at meeting Was BoRn
mJ?>ndon Chronicle Feature Syndicate
JERUSALEM, November ft. 1977 -
[resident Sadat of Egypt laat night stated that if
received a formal invitation, he would be
"'lling to addreaa the Knesset -within a week."
urael s Prime Minister. Mr. Menachem Begin,
responded by saying that he would ask the
r u c **" ^ rel*y form*1 writtn invitation
jo Mr Sadat to come to Jerusalem for talks on a
Middle East peace settlement.
Mr Begin said: "Formalities do not count. He
T'a iY*dy exP,9l h wUlingness to come and
** a like to see that wish come to fruition."
.^T ??8in WM to make a formal statement
oout t his matter in the Knesset today.
THE PRIME MINISTER, however, is ex-
PUKi to tell the Kneeset that there can be no pre-
wnditions by President Sadat. Israelis have
aopied a more cautious attitude following
^E. n preM *lrta that Preeident Sadat
would visit Israel only if he were promieed full
raeli withdraws! to pra-1987 borders, and the
"tabluhment of an independent Palestinian
*te ln the West Bank and the Gaxa Strip.
LiM 7u Sadat- however, is reported to have
iu the onJy condition he makes is that he be
* to put the whole Arab caee to the Israeli
filament.
Although Egypt has apparently convinced
rw foreign Ministers attending a three-day
werence m Tunie that an Arab summit con-
wence u> diecuat Arab strategy in the Middle
r^st should be put off until February 16. Israelis
that the old am, Israeli alliance has been
The following news dispatches from our files report the day-by-day situation at-
tending the visit of Egypt's President Anwar Sadat to Jerusalem last November.
|**ved and that extremiat Arab States were still
^wetting strong influence.
There is some apprehension in Israel that with
Egypt and Libya now on a more friendly footing,
the huge Libyan arsenal could be placed at
Egypt's disposal, and Egyptian troops could be
brought back from the frontier with Libya to face
Israeli forces.
TEL AVIV. November 18 1977 Hundreds of
spectators at Ben-Gurion Airport broke into
applause today when the 60-strong Egyptian
advance party stepped from their plane on to
Israeli soil.
The delegation, headed by Hassan Kernel, the
director-general of the Egyptian Foreign
Ministry, had arrived to set in motion the
arrangements for the visit tomorrow night of
President Sadat who is to address the Knesset on
Sunday.
This was the first time in history that an Arab
plane had landed in Israel on a peace mission.
THE PLANE which brought the delegation
was a Boeing 707 with "Arab Republic of Egypt"
written on its fusilage. The Egyptians were met
at the plane by Mr. Ephriam Evron, the director-
general of the Israeli Foreign Ministry, and he
escorted them to Jerusalem.
As he heard the applause, Mr. Kernel said to
the Israeli officials: "Thank you. thank you."
In Jerusalem guests at the King David Hotel
were aaked to give up their rooms so that the
Egyptians could be accommodated. One third of
the Egyptian delegation is comprised of security
personnel and among the others are some 12
newspapermen.
Two senior members of the Israeli Government,
Mr. Zevuhin Hammer, the Minister of Education,
and Mr. Yehuda Avnar, side to the Prime
Minister, Mr. Menachem Begin, flew back to
Israel today from London.
IN JERUSALEM, Mr. Begin held a Cabinet
meeting to beer a report on the developments
which led up to President Sadat's decision to
come to Israel and also to discuss the Israeli
attitude in the talks with the Egyptian leader.
President Sadst was not due to arrive in Israel
until the end of the month, and his sudden
decision to arrive tomorrow has meant that Mr.
Begin has had to postpone his visit to London. He
was to have arrived in London on Sunday and to
have spent the first two days of his vist at
Chequers, the country residence of Britain's
Prime Minister, Mr. James Callaghan.
Before deciding on his arrival time, Preeident
Sadat is reported to have expressed concern that
he did not transgress the Jewish Sabbath. Mr.
Begin then decided that the best time for his
arrival would be 7:30 p.m.
Preeident Sadat is to pray at the Al Aqsa
Coathraed oa Page 2-C


Page %C
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September2ft
IS
how it ail Becan
Continued from Page 1-C .
mosque in Jerusalem, and it is hoped by Mr.
Begin that he will agree to visit the Yad Vashem
memorial to the six million Jews who died in the
Holocaust.
IT IS not yet known whether the Egyptian
leader will address the Knesset in Arabic or
English. Whatever he decides, will determine
whether Mr. Begin responds in Hebrew or in
English.
President Assad of Syria told reporters after
President Sadat had left Damascus that he felt
profound sadness at the Egyptian leader's
decision, and said that Syria would now have to
reconsider its policy very thoroughly.
The Russians did not approve of President
Sadat's visit to Israel either. In its latest issue,
Happy Seu Year
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Pravda write* that although there are many
unclear points in the Egyptian-Israeli dialogu*
one can discern in it the attempts of Tel Aviv
and the forces behind it to urge Egypt onto the
road of separate negotiations and deals with
Israel."
The executive committee of the terrorist group
El Fatah, which is headed by Yasir Arafat
denounced President Sadat's plans as "a
dangerous turning point benefiting world
Zionism" ---------
JERUSALEM, November 21, 1977 _
President Sadat of Egypt flew back to Cairo from
Tel Aviv today to a hero's welcome. Thousands of
Egyptians awaited hia arrival. Crowds shouted
"peacemaker." But as he was leaving Israel, a
bomb exploded in the Old City of Jerusalem
injuring a young boy.
At a press conference before he left, President
Sadat and Israel's Prime Minister, Mr
Menachem Begin, said in a joint communique
that they hoped that their dialogue would con-
tinue, and pave the way for peace.
M r. Begin stated that he and President Sadat
had achieved a momentous agreement that there
should be no more war, no more bloodshed and no
more threats between their countries.
EARLIER, President Sadat in an informal talk
to members of the Israeli Parliament had declared
that "the October War should be the last war," in
referring to the 1973 Yom Kippur war.
As in his speech to the Knesset yesterday,
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September 29. 1978_
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3-C
he laid down the five factors which he
""hasized could bring peace. President Sadat
nhasuwl that he was willing to offer Israel any
SJaSSU she wished for her own borders.
The points he stressed in .his long, historic
V"h jj, the Knesset were that Israel should
,f*fjraw from all territories occupied since 1967;
i, ihr rights of the Palestinians to their own
e be recognized; that all State., including
i .pl should live in secure and recognized
jers that all States in the Middle East should
Eve normal links with each other as accepted by
"T ynited Nations, and that there should be an
d of' he State of belligerency in the Middle East
with the guarantees of the two superpowers.
He stressed that there could be no peace
without the Palestinians.
IN REPLY. Mr. Begin had stated that Israel
wished for real peace with full reconciliation
between the .Jewish and the Arab nations without
being bogged down in the memories of the past;
the most terrible bloodshed. He declared that one
hould not differentiate between the cessation of
Iwlhgerence and a peace treaty. Quite the con-
trary. The very first paragraph of a peace treaty
was the cessation of belligerence forever. "We
wish to have normal relations between us as
between all nations, even after wars. We shall
learn from our history that war is avoidable.
Peace, however is unavoidable. ."
Mr. Begin then issued the call suggesting
mutual work, economically, for the further
development of their countries and further
development of the Middle East. He also issued
invitations to President Assad of Syria and King
Hussein of Jordan to visit Israel.
President Sadat said that Mr. Begin had won
the right to visit Cairo but they had decided to
postpone the trip for the present.
THE EGYPTIAN leader did not say why
Begins visit had to be postponed rather than
follow quickly on his own visit to Jerusalem.
He said only that "for certain reasons that we
discussed together we decided to postpone this
issue."
Mr. Begin chimed in; "You have heard him say
I have the right to go to Cairo."
Sadat was asked if he was embarrassed over
having to withold an inviu on to Begin. But the
Israeli leader said quickly Well I am not em-
barrassed."
JERUSALEM. November 21. 1977 -
President Sadat yesterday heard some blunt
comments from some Israeli politicians. Right-
wing Knesset members strongly emphasized their
hostility to any kind of Palestinian State and one
politician is reported to have askec! the Egyptian
Continued on Page 4-C

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Page 4-C
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Fridy. September
how it 3A1 Becan
Continued from Page 3-C
leader: "Don't you think a Palestinian State will
be a target for Red imperialism? Do you realize
the deep hostility of the Israeli people to creating
such a State?"
There was warm support for President Sadat's
mission in Roman Catholic circles.
Shortly before giving his customary blessing to
crowds gathered in St. Peter's Square here
yesterday, the Pope declared: "One motive
impends over our spirit today. It is the signal of
peace which appeared in the Middle East, and
particularly in that land which we must qualify as
holy ." Would, he asked, peace blossom again
in a painfully strategic world region was
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sovereign cult of the one and only living God?
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"The moment is great; hope is reborn, may true
peace be within reach for all those peoples; let us
hope and pray."
IN LONDON, the Board of Deputies of British
Jews congratulated Mr. Begin on the
"tremendous initiative" he had shown in response
to President Sadat's visit.
The Beard's president, Lord Fisher of Camden
said that Anglo-Jewry supported Mr. Begin and
he hoped the move would lead to "peace and
happiness for the people of Israel."
Although several deputies wanted
congratulations to be sent to President Sadat as
well, most were content to take the "wait-and-
see" advice of Dr. S. Levenberg, a vice president
of the Board, who gave an analysis of the sitution.
Dr. Levenberg called President Sadat "a man
of courage it probably wasn't easy for him to
do this. We have great hopes but I would like to
.1978
DRS. BRATTER AGOLDBERGER PA.
Optometrists
A Happy, Joyous, Prosperous A Healthy
New Year To The Jewish Community
4232 N. State Rd. 7 (441) Shop of Oriole Estates,
Florida
731-6256
Best Wishes For A Happy New Year
Maid To Order
Domestic Services
964-2510
Mobile Maids
Daily Weekly Monthly
764-3427
fappu ma u&&
United Drugs
3524 North Ocean Blvd. rAlA)
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If You've had your prescription filled at another
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Store Hours: Monday Thru Saturday 9-6
Best Wishes For A
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Healthy New Year
HOWARD PARK
AMOCO
746 Okeechobee Boulevard
Weat Palm Beech. Florida 33401
833-2077


FrAy,Septembeij,
1978
I^Jf^hFloridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page5-C
_ gainst illusions. 1 would also like to place
**Zcm& h,,t the idea Sadat comin8 to l8re'
s"an Israeli idea a very old Israeli idea."
DH i.KVKNBERG said that Britain should
be urged to move her diplomatic mission
, _. |, \viv to Jerusalem. What was good
nouk'h for President Sadat should be *<*,<)
enough for the WenteW countries, he said Hi
theft was no reason why Jews
,hould nol visil Cairo, and he suggested thai the
Egyptian \mba-adot In Britain should be
n'.nUK" don this matter.
Although there was condemnation of President
s vigil to Israel from the hard-lint- Aral)
own country, the Commander of the
Armed Forces declared his support for tbs
President., praising it as "a courageous step
towards jusl pi
The commander. General Mohammed Ahdel-
S-nfa ,(/raSV- Wh;', ta aIso Defense Minister.
slid w*T toLPre8,dent Sadat which also
. We realize the dimensions of the oresent
ituation and follow with all confidence To"
n* '-(^ce based on juSyUr
j Soviet Union has declared that the
';;'< 'trip to Israel will do nothi ng U, ad
vance peace in the Middle East.
1 jettons oi the Egyptian President were
torgely determined by the United States and
er bourgeois non-Arab countries which
were doing everything to edge Cairo to separate
Uilks (K-hind the backs of the Arabs," was one
comment in the Soviet news agency Tass.
SOME INDICATION of the way in which
Jerusalem Arabs regarded hLs visit was given to
I resident Sadat when he prayed at the Al Aqsa
mosque When he lefl the building to visit the
t hun-h of the Holy Sepulchre and Y ad V as hem a
large excited crowd of Arabs shouted at him
"Sadat, don't forget Palestine." Inside the
mosque, the religious leader called upon Mr.
Sadat not to abandon Jerusalem. It would be a
deadly blow to all Moslems and particularly to
the Palestinian people.
I 'he West German Federal Government has
welcomed President Sadat's visit to Jerusalem. A
Government spokesman said here today the visit
^een here as an attempt to contribute to a
peaceful solution of the Middle East conflict
LONDON. November 21. 1977 Israels
Prime Minister, Menachem Begin, who had to
postpone his four-day official visit to Britain this
week because of President Sadat's arrival in
I last Saturday, will now be coming to
London on Dec. 2. The visit will last until Dec. 5.
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TheJmism florid ofGnmter Fort LauderdaU_
Friday. Saptemberzj
t<:
Tnrartw in hec u TeapaMaaaty f
In an ain af LAmi rfa jU-
4n ru; ,-c ls* ?#s
Ben a MUb a 291&. Aaaaaaar Hwrrof s
* M i [Warn a _- :r* s-tf_ ?.*** Ij -*
MOM Cfesaf iMk Mi
eac '*!> '. Ha -a* xx*. V-
ispael is not
InstRansiqent,
hepzoq decides
B MITCHELL COHEN
Accud' hrmel Amsmen If Critic, mm w_
pubbshed ui the near fertara *
la his office at tat Iaraali Mssaioa to tat UN I
diacusaad numerous asues vita Amh.^^
Hercog last April "^
Cohen: you wfl] sooa be arris* your post at
the UN after almoat three ran wcrkag than?
Has your perspective on Use UN changed tux*
vour arrival^
1sxs\wt\\\\\\\\\\\wvi>\V WW**^
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Herxog: No. my perpeectrve han't changed It
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and also freedom throughout the worid I m
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HoLday C reetzngs
5b4--'4
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A Happy Maaj Yew ToAtt
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Happy New Year
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September 29. 1978
I^^^ondianofGreater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7-C
Ambassador Herzog: Sadat In proper focus
all the one-aidedness, you'll find it is a very
serious situation as far as we're concerned. I'm
talking not just aa an Israeli or a Jew but as a
concerned free citizen of the world. You have the
vast majority of the dictatorships of the world
there really trying to impose their mode of life on
the rest of the world.
Cohen: How has your stay here changed your
perspective on the American Jewish community?
Herzog: If my perspective changed it has
changed for the better. I'm very impressed with
American Jewry's commitment and pride in its
Jewishness. There are problems of course, but, by
and large, when the chips are down, the Jewish
community has been remarkably positive. On
Israel it has been very impressive.
Cohen: When I interviewed you shortly after
your arrival at the UN, you make the following
statement: "American Jews have a right and a
duty to support Israel's policies and to criticize
Israel's policies." Do you stand by that statement
doay?
Herzog: Yes, definitely. But the question is
how one criticizes. Remember that we in Israel
live in a free democracy and when we criticize our
own government, we have to bare the con-
sequences of that criticism. When we talk about
war it is something that directly relates to us and
our children, not simply to our brothers and
sisters somewhere else. If we exercise the right of
democracy it must be understood that we also
bear the duties arising out of that including
defending our territory if attacked. It's not the
same for Jewry throughout the world.
IT IS VERY important for world Jewry not to
blindly accept everything Israel says. I don't
dispute for a moment the right of American or
world Jewry to argue with Israel's leadership, but
they have to be conscious of the effect their
disagreement can have. The argument should be
within the family. To provide ammunition for our
enemies is another thing entirely. Its not a
question of what you do but how and where you
doit.
Cohen: The general impression being created in
the US. is that Israel has not been forthcoming
enough after Sadat's visit to Israel. Israel has
been portrayed by many as "intransigent." Haa
C on tinned on Page -C
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tordani
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A ut Ot **J SlO.M
i
iIIMi.wi.hoay^ooJ.Huawmim* *"
Humia^pompwM*chtortjnaojfclamoHWijnn^jiilimillin*


PageS-C
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 29, lfjg ft, S
hepzoq Ctefente Israel
Continued from Page 7-C
Israel responded adequately to Sadat's gesture?
Has the Begin government's reinterpretation of
Resolution 242 barred serious progress by ex-
cluding Israeli withdrawal from the West Bank?
Heraog: Israel has responded very adequately
to Sadat and Sadat has done a very good job of
public relations. The first problem is to enter into
negotiations. Why talk about what we are
prepared to do when there are no negotiations?
Jordan has not yet come to the peace table
Jordan has not agreed to enter negotiations. The
government of Israel has said that 242 applies in
negotiations with Jordan. Read 242 and you'll
see that it talks about withdrawal. Draw your
own conclusions.
WE HAVE not been intransigent. The other
side is being intransigent in not entering into
negotiations with us. Israel has made a peace
proposal as a basis of negotiations. We've offered
to give back sovereignty over all of Sinai and
establish self-rule for the Palestinian Arabs in the
West Bank and Gaza. That is the only peace plan
available in the Mideast today nobody else has
made a counter-proposal. Why shouldn't we be
listening to a counter-proposal from the Arabs?
Why shouldn't we be negotiating with them? In
the final analysis, we negotiated only 48 hours
with President Sadat. He has negotiated more
In the beginning, there was laughter
Best Wishes To Our
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For A Peaceful And
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Vincent's
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1516 South Federal Hwy.
Defray Beach 33444
272-0012
Bst Wishes To Our
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For A Peaceful And
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900 US 27th A venue South Bay 33493 996-6554
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Bent Wishes to Our Jewish Friends
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112 S.W. 12 Street
Phone 522-2846
We Wish Our Friends A
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Boynton Beach 33435
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Ft. Lauderdale 33308
565-4636


StptanterM. 1978
Ifith Barbara Walter* and Walter Cronkite than
It wok the U.S. 13 years to negotiate a treaty
I h Panama Why ahould we be expected to
MtiaW an agreement in 48 hours? Why are wa
uddenly intransigent? Why did the peace plan -
I hich we presented in December, and which waa
Xl forthcoming." "constructive," and "a
Uve in the right direction," by the Preaident of
5* United States and the Preaident of Egypt in
December and January suddenly become a
I form of intransigence in March?
WHEN WE examine the facta, we find that
\i,mel has been the only party that has been
torthcominK Tne intransigence has been on the
I other side They have successfully covered up
their intransigence by means of a very ac-
omplished public relations effort in the U.S.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Page9-C
media. But that doesn't bring about peace. Peace
wdl be achieved when we sit dowr 'ogether and
Cohen: What security guarantees does Israel
want from Egypt in the event of a withdrawal
from Sinai?
Herzog: It is not as much a question of
guarantees from Egypt. We have to come to an
arrangement which satisifea our security. We
have a right to address ourselves to this based on
our past bitter experiences, as much as the U.S.,
the mightiest power in the world, has a right to
address itself to its security on the issue of a canal
1J00 miles away from its borders until the year
2000. We can talk of demilitarization, possibly
UN patrolled areas and areas with local Jewish
self defense. We don't need guarantees from
Egypt, we need mutual arrangements.
''/'// ///////////////,///',
/////////////////////////,.
///M '////////////////////
Cohen: It has been argued that Israel is too
concerned with keeping territory and that the
conflict must be resolved on the basis of security
and not land.
Herzog: But you must appreciate how this
territory came into our possession. It came into
our possession in 1967 because it waa used as a
base for attacking Israel. It was in defending
ourselves that these territories fell into our hands.
We wanted no war. We wanted no conquest. We
were sitting quietly behind the 1967 lines which
have suddenly become sacrosanct. We were
attacked from Sinai, the West Bank, and the
Golan.
WE WANT to use the territory to bargain for
peace. We have not said that we are not willing to
withdraw. We have said that we want to address
Continued on Page 10-C
w//////////////////////////y//////s/"'
'SST
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--* IOC
TheJeuish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pnday. September
heozoQ 6efen6s iscael
Coe>asedfrosePatreC
ourahree to our security Within the framework
of that we wiD withdraw on condition that peace
h available- So far in all the negotiations with
Se. at. he has not offered to concede one inch of
territory. All the concessions have been an our
side One mast wake op and see what is going on
in these nsgotjaiiuna The irnrenaairai you get ia
that they have bean forthcoming and we have not.
But the reverse ia true. We are not holding onto
territory for territory's sake It ia because we
have a legitimate security problem
Cohan: But Egypt has argued that Egypt is
now for peace and that with a settlement the
at of demilitarized so nee etc. there
I be no reason to keep territory
Heraag. Thel'.S ia for peace and so are aD the
A Happy Xeu Year To All
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700 E Las Olas Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale 33308
565-7731
A Happy Xetr Year To All
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1105NEl3St Ft Lauderdale 764-2655
| A Happy Xeu Year To All
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563-8690
Xeu Year Greetings
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2-60N Federal Hwy 566-9683
General Radio &
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4340 N.E. 11th A venue- 564-6322
Happy Xeu Year
Rowe
Draperies
2121 Broadway
Riviera Beach
33404
844-8377
A Happy New Tear To All
Our Friends And Patrons
.
"In the final analysis. we negotiated only 48 hours with President Sadat. He
has negotiated more with Barbara Walters and Waiter Cronkite than with
us.
areas around the U.S Nonetheless, each country
-ants to be sure that, in the event of a breakdown
on the other aide, they will be secure You've got
to remember that the other side is volatile and
unstable. You've got one regime todey and you
don't know how long it will last.
THERE HAVE BEEN 25 successful
revolutions and 45 unsuccessful revolutions in the
Arab world aince the creation of Israel You base
yourself not on the optimal when you are making
your defense appreciation but rather on the
dangers that might arise. And you have to adapt
yourself accordingly
Cohen: But that doesn't make civilian set-
^^
JMay the year
ahead be the
best.ayeafcl
happiness
and peace,
c/goodhealth
and
good for tune.
BRYSON & HICKS INC.
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Residential Commercial
Specializing in Condominiums
1241 Okeechobee Rood
W#st Palm Bwoch 33402
833-4441
Hersog: The settlements question is soluabk
Israel's reasons for creating a sealed population
m the Rafah Approaches in Sinai for example i>
fully justified by history. The region consists of
less than 2 percent of the Sinai territory. It
commands the major invasion route from Egypt
into Israel. During recorded history no less tou
45 armies have passed through from the Pharaoh
to Nasser's armies in 1966 and 1967
Israel dose not ask Egypt to make temtorel or
material conceeeiona. and the presence of the
Rafah settlements m not incompatible with
Egyptian sovereignty. Israel believes that if. ti
Egypt states, her intentions are truly peaceful
then the Rafah Approaches can have no tangible
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1280 South Pompano Parkway Pompano Beachl
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Best Wishes For A
Peaceful And
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Season's Greetings To All
Our Friends And Patrons
*&
)
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/
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JEMAC0 DISTRffiUTORS INC
1701 Rivrlond Rood
Ft. loudwrdole 33312
525-3624


aber.l978
TheJewiMhFbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11-C
l*nn CENTURIES Jews have owned land in
E* Samaria and Gaaa and have lived there
EC .ere driven out by Jordanian and Egyptian
P!Lion If y ub8cribe to the notion that a
T^hss no legal validity to settle on land which
K^m wherever it may be. simply because he is
liL then you are in fact subscribing to the
If'Y/i Nazi Nuremburg Laws many of which
B; today in the racist legal codes existing in
B,b countries.
I The Jordanian citizenship law number six ol
IrJiruary I5*54 granta Jordanian citizenship to
dents of .ludea and Samaria, which had been
"Lilly annexed to Jordan. Paragraph three
PJL 'Any man will be a Jordanian subject. .
Eif he is not Jewish. "
ISRAEL BELIEVES that the only effective
L.v of briding the gap between Arab and Jew is
L'neopK learning to live together. Only then can
King Hussein. Xurcmburg again.
a bridge to peace be established. To say that
Isareli settlement among a million and a quarter
Arabs is an obstacle to peace is a lie. From 1948 to
1967 we were not establishing such settlements in
those areas and there was no such "obstacle." Did
the Arabs talk about peace or negotiate peace?
Cohen: Nevertheless, I think that there is still a
strong argument to the effect that it is politically
unwise to establish such settlements
Herzog: That is a matter of discussion at the
moment in Israel. All I can say is that the im-
pression you have received from the U.S. media is
a gross misrepresentation. The impression is that
we've been doing nothing but establishing settle-
ments in Sinai in the past few months. In fact, the
present government has not established a single
settlement in Sinai since it came to power Just
today, at a meeting with the editorial board of a
newspaper, the publisher told me that he was
amazed to leam this. The misconceptions
presented by the U.S. media are very disturbing
Hap: Sew Year
MEDK VI. EQUIPMENT POOL INC
: lighway Ft. Lauderdale6<
Happy Veu Year
McLaughlin Engineering
IOONE3Ave. Ft. Lauderdale 763-76TI
iy New Year
%:
Metz Locksmith
281 E ( ommi vd. Ft. Lauderd

Sincere Wishes For A
Peaceful And Happy
Rosh Hashanah
Sandalfoot
Auto Parts Inc.
22825 State Road 7
Boca Raton 33433
427-9188
Our Entire Staff Extends
Best Wishes To Our Jewish
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For A Peaceful And
Happy Rosh Hashanah
Reflections In Art
1311 South Dixie Hwy.
Pompano Beach 33060
941-4450
OK SERVICE CENTER
Goodyear Dealer....
Complete Automotive Service
720 EAST McNAB ROAD
POMPANO BEACH 33060
781-0990
Mr. Frank O'Brien and Staff,
Wish All Jewish Families a Peaceful and Happy New Year


Pagel.!-C
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frdy. Se
ALTHOUGH the visit of President Anwar
Sadat to Jerusalem in November. 1977 gave rise
i a great wave of hopes and expectations for
ee.ce, the momentum has been hard to sustain.
irst Sadat's visit was attacked by the Arab
;ection front, then the talks themselves came to
standstill, and 89 though to totally wipe away
possibility of continued hope, the PLO at-
- Mi of this has caused Israelis to begin
;iking whether then- ren; > is a possibility of
>aking peace. On the other side. Israel s massive
ary response to the terrorist raid and Prime
Iinister Begins continued unwillingness to
,:der the West Bank open to negotiations,
. to ensure a dismal end to such a promising
nning.
BUT AMDIST all the signs of a return to
normalcy" in the Middle East (sitting and
.ng for the next war), the fact of Sadat's visit
Israel still gives rise to a ray of hope. It
Is thece A
qualitative Change
In the Arabs?
By JAYHLRVITZ
represents a qualitative change in a^T7
relations and as auch cannot be forgotten
Sadat's visit, and the continued u-
Defense Minister Ear Weizrnann to F*v
after the formal suspension of the talks"' *'*
us that there is someone to talk to nnixi^1^
really is a possibility of achieving ii,.J?tthtt
M.ddleKast. "."aceu^
Yet just as one must continually ask wh
the Arab people truly desire peace/one mu?i I
question whether peace is really what the I "*l
government and people want. Demonstrating?!
residents of Yamit against returninK the s I
and continued building of settlements ,n thci'l
and the West Bank, make that qutk 3 fi
to answer. But a promising movement foraZ
has sprouted from a perhaps not so une]
source: Israeli soldiers.
ON MARCH 7. 1978. the Israeli press reporj
that a letter, signed by over three hundred
yjjjll
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625-2493
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To All Our Friends & Customers
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* r *
Lord's Jewelers
1918 E. Sunrise Boulevard
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280 Northwest 12th Avenue,
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To H our Friend* nd Patroni of
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1258 Hammondville
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4460 Carver Street
Lake Worth, Florida 33460
965-2184
TO OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS BEST WISHES FOR
a Healthy, Happyonfj Prosperous
NEW YEAR


aber29,1978
TheJewishFloridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagel3-C
^*~/-Mjfi ,Y>
Italth A Happiness For the New Year
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Israelis, over two hundred of whom were reserve
ji0* m l8rmeli anny combat units, had been
jaddressed and sent to Prime Minister Menachem
Begin The letter was less a letter of protest than
one of concern. It begin:
"To the Honorable Prime Minister Menachem
Begin
Dear Sir.
This letter is sent to you by Israeli citizens who
also serve as soldiers and officers in the reserves.
t is not with an easy heart that we write to you
the following words, but in these days, when for
the first time new horizons for a life of peace and
cooperation have opened to the State of Israel, we
see ourselves obliged to call upon you to refrain
from taking steps which may cause endless
trouble to our people and our country. We write to
you with great anxiety."
Medallion pressed in U.S. commemorates the
historic meeting.
A Happy New Year To All
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485-5231 485-5232
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Mr. and Mrs.
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In the Coming New Year
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THE LETTER went on to state that "A
government that prefers the existence of set-
tlements beyond the Green Line to termination of
the historical conflict and the establishment of
normal relations in our area, awakens in i
questioning about the justness of our cause.
"The policies of the government that may
cause the continued rule over one million Arabs
may harm its Jewish-democratic nature, and will
make it hard for us to identify with the policies of
the State."
The signers went on to say that, though they
were aware of the security requirements of the
State, they felt that real security would be
achieved only through peace. After stating that
"the strength of the Israeli Defense Forces lies in
the identification of its soldiers with the policies
of the State of Israel," the letter ended with a call
to the Prime Minister to "choose the path of
Continued on Page 14-C
A Happy New Year To All
Hamid Imports Inc.
1300 SW 20th Terrace Ft Lauderdale 33312
462-4161
Dr. Sigmund Miller
Chiropractic Physician
Wishes The Jewish Community Good
Health A A Happy New Year
5460 N. State Road 7 Suite 126
Ft Lauderdale, Florida 33319
(The Loft Restaurant Shopping Area)
739-3360
bAp
new
CJ6AR.
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460 N.E. 5th Ave. Delray Beach, Fla. 33444
276-6046 278-0489
Jim Robison, Vice Pres.-Gen. Mgr.
Healthy & Happy New Year
From Larry Larson
REALTY BY THE SEA
3360 NE 34th St. Ft Lauderdale 561-4000
A Happy New Year ToAU
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New Year Greetings from David Levine
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4280 Peters Road, Plantation 792-2298


Page 14-C
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frkky-September 29
ape the Arabs Changing?
Continued tram Page 13-C
peace and thus to strengthen our belief in the
justness of our cause."
THE LETTER was not the first of its kind. For
years different groups have written to different
Prime Ministers expressing their concern that not
enough was being done to avoid another war.
Only a month before the officers' letter, a letter
was sent to Begin signed by a group of high
school students preparing to enter the army. But
the response was unenthusiastic what do these
children know about politics and defense!
While there have been reactions of amazement
and protest to the "officers' letter," it has also
inspired a grassroots peace movement.
The officers' letter and the subsequent for-
mation of a peace movement, have reawakened
interest in the image of the Israeli *M">
image that deserves COM'det,0",vT^rim^
has changed little since the Six Day War. It is
still the image of the expert fighter, ready
whenever called upon to defend his her nation
Yet in the eleven years since that war otner
aspects of that image the soldier who fought
out of belief and conviction yet also out of sorrow,
feeling he she had not other choice have
begun to fade.
THE WRITERS of the officers' letter remind
us of that other, often forgotten image. They are
ready to fight in another war. but they want an
assurance that that war will be totally
unavoidable, that it won't be cause partially by
the unwillingness of the Israeli government to
negotiate over the return of occupied territories.
Typical of such young Israelis, Amir Ben-Or. a
29-year-old graduate student in political science
at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, says: "I
*e
have no doubt that if another war breaks out
will go and give everything ... I'll act m S
this government represents me faithfu
Carrying out the order to defend our exiaJZL
isn't something that may be questioned."
In the weeks since the publication of th. of
ficers' letter, numerous activities have b
organized to keep the spark that the letter fUmd
A demonstration, held in Tel Aviv was the largest
of its kind in many years. It is estimated tht
over 30.000 people came to voice their concern ta
the Israeli government, and to show the
demonstration s organizers (the original drafter,
of the letter) that they want to continue pushing
toward peace and that they seek their leader,**
in such a movement. p
IN ADDITION, a Peace Vigil was stationed
daily in front of Prime Minister Begin s resident*
in Jerusalem to remind him that now is the time
for peace. The Vigil's slogan. "Better Peace than
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The New YearI
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737-0660


September 29. 1978
TheJewishFbridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale
I'age 15-C
Lu Greater Israel." ho been adopted by sup
irters throughout Israel and even in the U.S.
I Z.r 60 000 signed postcard* from Israeli* op
*me Benin's territorial policies were delivered
ST Begins home And Utoment y 37
American Jewish leaders in support of the
mowing peace group was printed in the New York
>April21.1978.
A new organizetion, "Peace Now" has been
formed to give voice to those who sympathize
with the officers' letter snd who are not interested
i identifying with a political party.
"Peace Now" defines itself as "a non-political
up of citizens who have decided to organize for
[he sole purpose of furthering the chance of
peace."
IT INCLUDES religious and non-religious
leaders, academicians, students, and others.
Peace Now" states that "it is not our purpose to
enter into the particulars of the negotiations .
A letter sent by 300 Israeli army officers during the Outgoing Hebrew Year
to Prime Minister Menachem Begin has sparked a grassroots peace
movement in Israel.
But we do want to make it clear to those makimr
policy; that there exists in Israel a large segmenl
of pubhc opmion which sees peace as a supreme
vallue, ovending such other issues as historical
rights. .
Even the most adamant advocates of achieving
a negotiated settlement in Israel through the
return of occupied territories question whether
peace can really be reached. No one is sure that a
return of territories won't lead to another war, but
it is likely that without a negotiated settlement
another war is unavoidable. The people who fight
in those wars are making themselves heard,
saying that peace is a greater security to the
Israeli people than territories. In Israel, the
people who fight the wars are now fighting for
peace.
Joe Muer Sea Food
Finest Of Seafood From
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6450 North Federal Hwy.
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392-3688
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY, HEALTHY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
L'shono
tooah
tfkoseoci!

University Sunoco
2185 University Drive,
Sunrise 33313
741-8485


PagelfrC
m JeM FloridianofO^ater^^^
F*fcy.Spt
The people of
Southeast hope that
the blessings of health,
happiness and
prosperity will be yours
in the New Year.
nron raa ratr S
W Southeast Banks
You can count onus.*
Corporate Offices: 100 S. Biscayne Blvd., Miami 33131; (305) 577-3400


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