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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014312:00132

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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MgBd
Volume 8- Number 7
OF GREATER FORT LAIIDRROAI R
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, March 30,1979
Price 35 Cents
Israel-Egypt Peace: It's Official
WASHINGTON -
Against a backdrop of
intensely-shouting par-
tisans of the Palestine
liberation movement across
the street. Israel Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
and Egypt's President
Anwar Sadat signed a
historic peace treaty here
Monday, bringing to a
conclusion the hostility
I between them that erupted
in four bloodv wars from
the moment of the estab-
lishment of the State of
Israel in 1948.
President Carter, seated
between President Sadat on his
right and Prime Minister Begin
on hi- left, signed as a witness
copies of the peace treaty in
Hebrew. Egyptian and English.
EGYPT AND ISRAEL also
signed side-letters of intent to
bring the details of the treaty to a
conclusion.
Today we celebrate a victory,
nut of a l>loody war campaign,
but ol an inspiring peace cam-
paign, said President Carter. He
declared that both Sadat and
Begin had conducted the peace
campaign with "brilliance and
inspiration." the same kind as
typify men at war
"The countryside of both lands
aru now free from the litter and
carnage of a wasteful war.
Mothers in both lands are not
weeping today Peace has
come to Israel and Egypt."
President Carter said, "I
honor these two leaders who
have hammered out this peace
treaty. But most of all, I honor
the peoples of these great
nations."
"We must not," he said,
"minimize the difficulties which
lie ahead. Differences still exist
between these signatories of the
treaty."
REFERRING TO the other
Arab confrontation states, the
President said. "We have no
illusions. We have hopes, dreams,
prayers, yes. but no illusions.
There now remains the rest of the
Arab world whose cooperation is
now needed ... 1 am convinced
that other Arab peoples need
peace But some of their
leaders are not convinced."
He said. "Obviouslv time and
Louis Perlman
Louis Perlman Mourned;
Leader in Jewish Causes
Lou Perlman lived quietly among us
her. in Fort Lauderdale too briefly all
tM. briefly.
He was modest in manner, soft-
Bpoken and unobtrusive, invariably
courtly and courteous to all he en-
countered.
1 n t he heat of debate in the councils of
Federation and the Jewish Community
Center, his was always the temperate
voice the voice of reason and
moderation the voice of wisdom and,
abo\ e all. the voice of compassion.
Hia compassion, his empathy, his warmth and his concern for
Jews here and abroad, and for charitable causes of every kind
and description embracing all denominations were
evidenced across the years by a never-ending stream of won-
derfully generous gifts; freely and lovingly given.
1 he imminent establishment of the Jewish Community Center
at its new site was Lou Perlman's last great cause. When that
dream becomes a reality, it will in large measure owe its very
existence and be a lasting memorial to the courage, wisdom,
leadership and generosity of Lou and Anita Perlman.
He was modest in manner, soft-spoken and unobtrusive, but
the all-embracing scope of his generosity speaks eloquently of
the magnificence of his spirit.
1 ou Perlman lived quietly among us here in Fort Lauderdale
loo briefly all too briefly and all of us were touched and
enriched by his presence. He was universally admired and loved.
Ile is sorely missed.
iThe above was the eulogy delivered by Milton Keiner at a
Memorial Service held at Temple Emanu-el on March 16.)
I
Quotable Quotes
"A world that did not lift a finger when Hitler was wiping out g
six million Jewish men, women and children is now saying that |
lbs Jewish State of Israel will not survive if it does not come to :g
| terms with the Arabs. My feeling is that no one in this universe g
g has the right and the competence to tell Israel what it has to do ::::
| "i cider to survive. On the contrary, it is Israel that can tell us |
| what to do. It can tell us we shall not survive if we do not ::::
g cultivate and celebrate courage, if we bargain with terrorists and ::::
S scorn friends.*' 8
EricHoffer g
#',::':':-::'-tf^
understanding will be needed .
Just because a paper is signed
does not mean that peace will
occur ... Let those who would
spill blood callously be aware
that we will vigorously wage
peace. So let history record that
deep and ancient antagonism can
be settled without bloodshed and
without scattering and waste of
precious life, without rapacious
destruction of the land."
Peace, said the President, "is
active, not passive Peace is
aggressive, is doing, attacking.
Peace plans its strategy and
encircles the enemy Peace,
like war, is waged. It is true that
we cannot enforce trust and
cooperation among nations. But
we can use our forces to ensure
that people will not go to war."
QUOTING FROM the Koran,
he said, "Trust in God, for he
heareth and knoweth all things."
Quoting from Isaiah, he said.
"Nation shall not lift up sword
against nation. Neither shall they
know war anymore."
Said President Sadat: "This is
certainly one of the happiest
moments in my life. It is a
historic turning point of great
significance for all peace-loving
nations The Egyptian people
with their heritage and unique
awareness of history have
realized from the very beginning
the meaninK and value of their
endeavor. In all the steps taken,
I have not undertaken a personal
mission. I have been merely
expressing the feeling of my
people."
HE SAID: "A new chapter is
being opened one that is
worthy of our spiritual values
and civilization. Never before
have men confronted such a
complex dispute that is highly
charged with emotion that
needed such imagination .
Men and women of good will have
labored day and night to come to
this happy moment. Egyptians
and Israelis alike. Hundreds of
dedicated individuals on both
sides have given generously of
I heir effort to convert their effort
into a living reality. But the man
who performed the miracle was
President Carter.
"Without any exaggeration,
what he did constitutes one of the
greatest achievements in our
time."
To me, said Sadat, "he has
been the best companion on the
road to peace." Sadat said it all
was "a tribute to the spirit and
ability of Jimmy Carter."
IN RESPONSE, Prime
Minister Begin declared, "I have
come from the land of Israel, the
land of Zion and Jerusalem. And
here I am in humility and with
pride, as a son of the Jewish
people, as oncof the generation of
the holocaust and redemption.
Continued on Page 10
Campaign Reaches $2 Million
$2.5 Million Is Campaign
Goal for Fort Lauderdale
Richard Romanoff, general
chairman of the 1979 Greater
Fort Lauderdale Jewish
Federation Campaign, an-
nounced that the current drive
has reached $2.1 million, short of
the S2.5 million goal that was
established at the start of the
campaign. The total amount
raised in the 1978 drive was $2.2
million.
Romanoff urged everyone in
Greater Fort Lauderdale who has
not as yet made a pledge to do so
now, and those who have made
their commitment to reconsider
the amount pledged and increase
their gift since the needs are so
great.
"Never before has the need for
additional giving been so
dramatically clear to American
Jewry. Israel's financial
requirements have greatly in-
creased due. in a large part, to the
heavy loll of inflation, now at 50
percent. If the on-going
humanitarian programs of
education, housing, health
services, social welfare, youth
care, immigration and absorption
are to continue in Israel,
American Jews must assume the
challenge of greatly increased
giving. 1 feel confident that the
Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish
community will respond to this
challenge and that local giving
will increase so that the basic
necessities for Jews in Israel and
here in our own community will
be provided," Romanoff said.
ALL REPORTS indicate that
with the unstable situation in
Iran many Iranian Jews will have
to be brought into Israel, in
addition to those already arriving
from the Soviet Union and other
parts of the world where Jews are
being oppressed. The advent of a
peace treaty with Egypt will add
considerably to Israel's financial
burden, estimated to cost $2
billion.
"We, members of the
American Jewish community,
must help pay our share for
peace," commented Romanoff.
The Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation funds many
local agencies which provide
numerous services within the
community. Representative
agencies include the Hebrew Day
School, Jewish Community
Center. WECARE. Community
Relations Council, Tay-Sachs,
and BBYO. The Jewish Family
Service, which provides coun-
seling to individuals and families,
is funded by Federation/ UJA
dollars. The Nutrition Program,
providing 1,000 hot lunches
weekly, is supported by cam-
paign contributions.
"Israel and Jews the world
over are looking to us for help.
We must not let them down. If
we don't help, no one else will,"
Romanoff stated.
ie
?r-
er
us
he
d-
as
st
n,
n,
Richard Romanoff, general chairman of the 1979 Jewish Fed-
eration / UJA Campaign of Greater Fort Lauderdale.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdalt
Friday, March 30,1979
I
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I
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North Broward to Observe 'ORT Day '79'
With their sights set on ORT's
100th year of operations, which
will arrive in 1980, the members
of the North Broward Region will
observe ORT Day 1979 through
June 30.
Featured highlights of the
ORT Day 1979 observance, which
sets the organization's spring
membership drive into motion,
are meetings, teas, luncheons,
rallies, walk-a-thons and phone-a-
thons.
Mrs. Mildred Elfenbein, who
heads the ORT Day 1979 cam-
paign, said, "As the century-
mark of ORT's service to the
Jewish people as its vocational
and technical training program
approaches, we are determined to
let the Jewish community and
the general American community
know both how much we have
achieved and how much more
there is to be done.
"ORT," she said, "has enabled
Jews all over the world to meet
the demands of an ever more
technological society and has
contributed to the socio-economic
Satmir Attacked UsB'klyn Rabbi
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) A
Brooklyn rabbi charged here that
members of "a cult" that is a
"fragment of Hasidim" were
responsible for desecrating his
synagogue in the Borough Park
section Saturday night because
he had delivered a sermon earlier
in the day criticizing their at-
tacks on Israel.
Rabbi Israel Schorr of
Congregation Beth El told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
this was not the first instance of
desecration and harassment by
the group which he identified as
belonging to the Saimar Hasidic
sect.
HE ATTRIBUTED the
swastikas, Stars of David and
Hebrew and Yiddish epithets
scrawled on the walls of his
synagogue directly to his own
expressions of outrage from the
pulpit against an anti-Israel rally
at Madison Square Garden last
Thursday night sponsored by the
Central Rabbinical Congress of
the United States and Canada.
The rally protested the alleged
denial of religious freedom to
Orthodox Jews in Israel. Rabbi
Efroirn Stein, a spokesman for
the sponsoring group, was not
immediately available for
comment.
Rabbi Schorr told the JTA
that only last week police
arrested five persons pasting
slogans on his synagogues walls
and bulletin board. He said he
believed they were released with
summonses.
HE SAID that his 470-member
congregation, which has just
celebrated its 77th anniversary
and himself personally have been
targets of harassment for the
past year-and-a-half and other
incidents going back 3 to 4 years.
He said these included telephone
bomb scares, false alarms that
brought fire engines to the
synagogue and, in one case, an
undertaker "to fetch my body."
Rabbi Schorr said the per-
petrators were members of a
"lunatic fringe" that was not
concerned with Jewish survival
but "only its own."
He indicated that the persons
who desecrated his synagogue
were residents of Borough Park
which is heavily populated with
Hasidim and other Orthodox
Jews. The majority of Saimar
Hasidim live in the Williamsburg
section.
RABBI SCHORR said that in
his Saturday sermon he defended
Israel and its impending peace
treaty with Egypt. But he also
inveighed against the use of such
terms as "Nazis," "Kristalnach"
and "holocaust" to describe
alleged actions by Israeli
authorities against Orthodox
Jews.
welfare of each and every nation
in which it is located. From the>95
major schools across the length
and breadth of Israel and Europe,
to Iran and India, South America
and now to the new innovative
Bramson ORT Training Center in
New York ORT is doing a
phenomenal job of building
individual lives and productive
societies. We, of Women's
American ORT, want new mem-
bers to join our 137,000-strong
organization s<> that we can do
a bigger and better job: that is
the bottom line' of our ORT Day
campaign."
The North Broward Region de-
centralized from a larger region
less than a year ago and is
making strides in expanding in
the local community. "We decen-
tralized with 14 chapters and we
hope to be 18 by the end of the
fiscal year June 30. We have over
2,800 members in North Broward
and project 3,100." Mrs. Elfen-
bein stated.
ORT-Israel graduated its
150,000th student since it began
operations in 1949. More than a
quarter of a million Israelis have
On Saturday evening, April 7,
the Plantation Community
Jewish Federation / UJA
Campaign will hold its 2nd
Annual Tennis Night at the
Bonaventure Racquet Club.
The evening will consist of a
presentation on the Jewish
Federation's role in the com-
munity, a Round Robin Mixed
Doubles Tournament and a
poolside barbeque.
Barbara Atlas, Iris Bornstein
and Judy Horowitz are serving as
co-chairmen for this event, and
Sharon Myers, Sandy Nissen-
baum, Pearl Reinstein and Ruth
Tannenbaum are serving on the
committee.
It is the hope of the chairmen
and their committee "to provide
an evening of education, fund-
raising, and fun, as we expand
our efforts for the Jewish
Federation in Jacaranda and
Plantation."
For further information,
contact Alan Margolies at the
Jewish Federation
REAL ESTATE LICENSE COURSE
Including Required Educational Course
MIAMI
SALESMAN LICENSE COURSE BEGINS
April 10
7:00P.M.
ONCE WEEKLY
Miami Springs Villas
500 Deer Run
Miami Springs
For registration and further information write or call toll free
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
Incorporated
1550 Mad rug a Ave. Suit* 100
Coral Gables, Florida
Phone (305) 666-3348
Fkace. NowAliyah!
received ORT training. ORT, the
vocational training program 0f
the Jewish people, has provided
more than a million people with
modern trades since its inception
in 1880.
To Women's American ORT
Israel's Prime Minister
Menachem Begin has written:
"Israel is a better and stronger
society because of what ORT has
done for so many of our youth.
Evidence of your selfless
dedication is to be found in the
numerous training institutions
which ORT established in the
Jewish State. May you go from
strength to strength in ex-
panding a human enterprise that
reflects the best of our Jewish
heritage, faith and unity."
Planning A Trip?
Council'* Iff Exciting Travil
Program to Israel. Europe, West
Coast, Canadian Rockies and
Alaska is now available.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Call
DOROTHY KLEIN 74 J -4742
BE A RICHST0NE 735-2054
UJA Tennis Night Planned in Plantation
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
BAGS-BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
HOWARD
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At Riverside,our reputation is based
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the high standards evoked by Jewish
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Today,each of Riverside'schapels
serving Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
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And in that tradition we serve every
family.regardlessof financial
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Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach: 531-1151
Hollywood: 920-1010
Ft. Lauderdale (Sunrise): 584-6060
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Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
Memorial Chapel, inc /Funeral Directors.
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Kenneth M. Kay / ArthurGrossberg/ Joseph Rubin
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n-----T
Friday, March 30,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Attorneys to Honor Michael J. Satz
Brian J. Sherr, chairman for
the Attorney's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, has announced
that the Third Annual Attorneys'
Division Dinner will take place
Sunday evening, April 29, at Pier
66.
"This year's meeting is taking
on a new significance," said
Sherr, "for we are honoring
Michael J. Satz, State Attorney
for the Seventeenth Judicial
Circuit. Michael has been an
integral part of our community
for the 11 years he has lived in
Fort Lauderdale and the Attor-
ney's Division is pleased to pay
tribute to him.''
Satz is a graduate of the
University of Miami's School of
Law. He was admitted to the
Florida Bar in 1967. Since that
time he has served as State
Prosecutor, Broward County
Solicitor's Office, Chief Assistant
State Attorney in charge of
Homicides, Special Prosecution
and Capital Crimes, and was
elected State Attorney for
Florida's 17th Judicial Circuit in
1977.
"As attorneys living or
working in Broward County,
Sherr related, "we recognize the
importance of the Jewish
Federation in building a strong
community here at home while
also helping our people
throughout the world. On behalf
of our Committee, I'm asking my
fellow attorneys to join us on
Apr;' 29 as we make our com-
mitment to the Jewish
Federation and honor Michael
Satz."
Members of the Attorneys
Division Committee include
William H. Lefkowitz, Esq.
assistant chairman, attorneys
Dinner Committee: Sidney T
Bernstein, Esq., co-chairman
Libo B. Fineberg, Esq., a co
chairman, Steven L. Josias, Esq.
a co-chairman, Michael H. Krul
Esq., co-chairman, Bruce M.
Lyons, Esq., co-chairman, Barry
A. Mandelkorn, Esq., co
chairman, Robert T. Vinikoor
Esq., co-chairman.
Community Breakfast in Coral Springs
The Coral Springs Jewish
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal 1979 Campaign will hold
its annual breakfast on Sunday,
April 22, at 10 a.m. at the Coral
Springs Community Center.
Johl Rotman, chairman for the
Coral Springs drive, expressed
"optimism" concerning this
year's breakfast and the cam-
paign itself.
Our plan at the beginning of
The Jewish Community Center Day Camp staff and committee
met recently to review plans and programs for the initial season
at the new camp site. The camp will offer a great variety of
activities ranging from sports to arts and crafts to nature study
to Judaica. Pictured above are, from left, Ruth Tanenbaum,
Selmc Telles, Day Camp Director; Neddie Lynn, chairman of
the Day Camp Committee; Penny Rubin, preschool super-
visor; Joan Jacobs and Eda Lang.
Tax Reform
Seminar Set
Tax reform: everyone wants it;
everyone hopes it will benefit
him, but not too many people
know how they'll be able to cope
with it, when and if it does come.
The first regional seminar,
sponsored by the National
Alumni Association of Nova
University, to be held in Fort
Lauderdale on May 5. will ex-
plore the issue of tax reform in
Florida in terms of its impact on
education, health care, security
protection, economic develop-
ment, and the legal, judicial and
penal systems. Congressman
Edward Stack will deliver the
keynote address, after which a
panel of experts in each of these
areas will lend their expertise to
both a general and a specific con-
sideration of the problems in-
volved.
Chairing the seminar is Dr.
Elizabeth Anderson of Miami
Lakes, a graduate of Nova's
masters and doctoral degree
programs in public admin-
istration. Dr. Anderson is the
director of the Jackson Memorial
Hospital Rehabilitation Center
Vocation Evaluation and Edu-
cation Department.
The seminar, which is open to
the public, will take place at the
Hilton Hotel, 4060 Gait Ocean
Mile, Fort Lauderdale, on Satur-
day, May 5, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
A cocktail party and dinner for
alumni and friends of Nova
University will follow. For
further information and / or
reservations, write the National
Alumni Association of Nova
University, 3301 College Ave..
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33314.
NEW 1979
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the year was to combine our fund-
raising efforts with educational
and Young Leadership programs,
commented Rotman. "Asa result
of the cooperation from people
such as the Mark Steingards,
Jeffrey Krolls, Mel Gerbers and
the Robert Getzes, who have
opened up their homes for our
various meetings. Coral Springs
is beginning to develop a sense of
Jewish community.
"The exciting events taking
place in the Middle East are of
utmost concern to all of us, said
Rotman, "and at our April 22
breakfast a speaker will be
present who will bring us up to
date on everything taking place
between Presidents Carter and
Sadat and Prime Minister Begin.
1 encourage all residents of Coral
Springs, Ramblewood East and
the members of our various
synagogues to join us April 22."
Members of the Annual Break-
last Committee include Dr. and
Mrs. Philip Averbuch, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Feigenbaum, Mr.
and Mrs. Melvin Gerber, Mr. and
Mrs. Allen Press, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Romanoff, Mr. and Mrs.
Johl Rotman, Mr. and Mrs. Mark
Steingard and Rabbi and Mrs.
Leonard Zoll.
Alfred Golden, community leader and head of Riverside
Memorial Chapels, hosted a reception for Jack Spitzer, inter-
national president of B'naiB'rith. The purpose was for Spitzer
to meet and exchange ideas with the top leadership of various
Federations in South Florida. Among those present were the
presidents and past presidents of all three South Florida Fed-
erations. Representing Fort Lauderdale (North Broward) was
Leo Goodman, president; Les Gottlieb, executive director; past
presidents Jacob and Ludwig Brodski, and Anita Perlman,
former international president of B'nai B'rith Women. Shown,
from left, are Gottlieb Goodman Spitzer and Golden
your pledge to the
1979 Jewish federation/
UJA Campaign
Will help turn
this Israel picture
I

Into This Israel Scene!
Make Your
UJA Pledge Today!
2999 North West 33rd Avenue
Lauderdale Lakes; Florida 33311
484-8200


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdak
Friday, March 30,1979
1
^^BS^" A Dissenter's View of the Treaty
Of GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Business Office 128 S. Federal Hwy., Suite 206. Danla, Fla. 33004
Telephone 920-9018
FREDK.SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
The Jewish Flortdlan Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Second Class Postage Paid at Danla, Fla. RsMtO
Published Bl Weekly
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewi.h Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association o'
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year17.50
Out of Town Upon Request.
Friday, March 30,1979
Volume 8
2 N IS AN 5739
Number 7
Editorial
Still Hard to Tell
Many of us have watched the situation in Iran
with growing concern for the safety of the country's
large Jewish population. While little has happened so
far to lessen this concern, there is no need either for
alarm or panic except for reports this week of the
arrest of Iranian Jewish businessmen.
Reports from Iran since the turmoil began last fall
have generally ranged from warnings of impending
doom to predictions that Jews will be safe in a new
Islamic republic, as for example, Sen. Jacob Javits'
recent statement on the subject. It all depends on
which of the various groups involved in the over-
throw of the Shah is heard from.
Most of Iran's 80,000 Jews who wanted to leave,
have done so; some 15,000 have left. The remaining
65,000 Jews in the country either refuse to leave for
business reasons or are determined to remain in a
country where Jews have lived, after all, for 2,500
years.
What is encouraging is that Ayatollah Ruhollah
Khoumeini has gone out of his way in an attempt to
reassure Jews that they would have full civil and
political rights in the Islamic republic. Khoumeini
has given this reassurance personally to Iranian
Jews, first at his exile home outside Paris, and then
after his return to Iran. His representatives abroad,
including in the United States, have made the same
promises.
Anti-Israel Stand
The major troubling item in Khoumeini's position
is not just the anti-Jewish statements that have
reportedly appeared in his previous writings. More
worrisome is Khoumeini's strong anti-Israel stand.
Both he and his representatives have made it clear
that Jews will have their rights as long as they do not
express support for Israel.
The first question is what Khoumeini will consider
support for Israel. Even more important is whether a
strong anti-Israeli position will not result in the
Iranian people expressing their animosity to Israel
through hostile acts against Iranian Jews.
Canada Will Represent
Israel Interests in Iran
OTTAWA (JTA) Secretary of State Don
Jamieson announced that the Canadian government has
accepted Israel's request to protect its interests in Iran
following the severance of diplomatic relations between
those countries on Feb. 16.
He said Canada has obtained Iran's concurrence in
accordance with international practice. A communique
released by the Department of External Affairs here
stated:
WHEN ONE country believes that, for its own
reasons, it can no longer continue in diplomatic relations
with another state, accepted international procedure is for
the country alEfected to seek an impartial third party to
protect its interests.
"As a matter of good policy, the government of
Canada might be helpful to countries involved in i
situations df this sort. Canada protects Israel's interests (
in Cuba since the breaking of diplomatic relations in
1973."
THE DEPARTMENT of External Affairs will
receive from the Israeli government a list of specific items j
of interest which will be transmitted to the Canadian |
Embassy in Teheran
THE ONLY honest statement
Anwar Sadat has made since the
absurdity we call his November,
1977 "peace initiative" is that the
treaty shortly to be signed is
'Jimmy Carters show."
Who better than he knows
this? Who better than he knows
that, once again, Egypt has won
in post-war negotiations what it
failed to achieve on the field of
battle? and always with the
help of a shortsighted, bigoted
and in many wavs depraved
State Department incapable of
seeing beyond its own prejudices
no matter what the blindness
means to the nation at large.

Leo
Mindlin
THERE IS an added wrinkle
this time a slavish, currish,
pusillanimous American Jewish
community without whose ob-
sequiousness President Carter
would nver have dared to make a
partnership with Sadat to the end
that Sadat, hat-in-hand in |
Jerusalem: on the ropes eco-
nomically, politically and
militarily; begging for peace with
the same purpose in mind that
the Russians had when they
signed a treaty with the Germans
in 1939: should subsequently
become the yea-and-nay-sayer,
escalating his demands and win!
ning them, for the moment just
short of Israeli extinction.
Hat-in-hand or no, Sadat never
wavered from his original inten-
tions. Only two months before
the trip to Jerusalem, he wrote on
September 11, 1977. of his arch
enemy, Qaddafi:
"Al Oaddafi has chosen to
make the same terrible mistake ''
the Arabs committed several
years ago when they rejected
everything and anything when
the Arabs turned the word no'
into an idol and in the
process, burned all their bridges
and were halted ... In the field of
politics, just as in the field of
sports, the best player is not the
one who kicks the ball out ol the
playground every time he gets it
This is escapism: he prefers to
. maneuver it through
opponents and then score a
goal."
IT IS IN this same passi
originally published in the
tigious Egyptian pei io
October, that Sadat vowed nevei
to make the same mi
himself. He will avoid getting
involved in "minor' intramural
\iali struggles because the only
thing that matters is the com
war with the Jews
The onlj thing that he *
preoccupied with and from w
Sadal wrote, lie will not p
himsell to be distracted is
Continued on Page 16
w!
Dynamic Power of TV
Ironically, Tube Promotes Nazi Image
The uses of the dynamic power
of television affecting the Jewish
community have deepened
anxiety lately for those who
dread any promotion of American
homegrown Nazism along with
those who are dismayed when
Palestinian terrorists are por
trayed in any role other than
destroyers of lives and property
In the first instance, the Public
Broadcast System's act of
televising The California Reich, a
58-minute documentary about
West Coast would-be Nazis
filmed two years ago, the
television industry displayed the
decency of adding an opening and
closing statement effective in
dousing the fire.
HAD THE film been shown as
a straight account of California
kooks imitating the methods of
Hitler's swastika-stamped
marchers trying, to blow up a
storm against American Jews,
television stations might have
had a plague of arson on their
hands.
William J. McCarter, president
of WTTW in Chicago, refused to
run The California Reich,
referring to it as "almost a
recruitment film." A number of
other stations tossed the film
back into the can.
Fortunately, the documentary,
when shown elsewhere, carried
the agreed upon prologue and
epilogue, putting the film in
context and editorializing against
the bombast, strutting, racism,
and yammering laced through
the picture.
ABC's SCREENING of Terror
In The Promised Land proved a
much more explosive event.
Robert
Moiling decades ol Arab
struggles against Jews in the
Middle East down to a "news
close-up" inclined to justify, if
not glorify, Arab terrorism, the
producers of this telecast
displayed alarming insensitivity
and were promptly and properly
excoriated for their wayward-
ness.
Dore Schary, one of America's
foremost scriptwriters and
producers, hit the mark most
expertly in his denunciation of
ABC's program. "To refer to the
PLO cause (as the film did) as an
extension of the Holocaust is a
brutal comparison and
disgusting in its implications,"
Schary declared.
"The Holocaust cost the lives
of six million of our people. The
only Palestinians who have died
have been those who have either
killed or tried to kill Israelis.
There has Ijeen no breath of
genocide."
CHALLENGING the ten-
dency of the documentary to
portray Palestinian terrorists as
examples of freedom fighters
akin to those honored for their
courage and sacrifice in World
War II, Schary made another
telling point. He said he wanted
the producers to examine in
detail the claim that the PLO
trains its men and women to die,
to prefer suicide in their cause.
WxWxWx*:*:*:^
I "If all of them are so committed,
why is that Israeli jails are full of
terrorists who surrendered once
they were attacked'.1'' he asked
Other (Hmetrating questions
were raised elsewhere: "Why did
not the film point out that there
was no move to create a
Palestinian slate between I
and 19t>7 when the West Bank
and tiaza were under Arab rule'
"Why distort history by
claiming that the Middle East
war is one between European
Jews and Palestinian Arabs'
Why omit pre-1948 Arab-Jewish
conflict? Why skip over Arab
harassment and murder of Jews
in Arab lands?"
FRANK REYNOLDS, who
introduced Terror in the
Promised Land for ABC viewers,
is not alone in his tendency to tilt
Arabward. Nicholas von Hoff
man, widely read syndicated
Columnist, has urged his readers
to keep up on Middle Fast
developments by reading the pro-
PLO Middle Fast Resource
Center publications.
A sample of von Hoffman's
slant in his editorial comment
that what Israel wants is "the
pauperization and displacement
of the entire population of the
occupied West Bank."
Frightening is the power of
television and the printed word.
The American_.public deserves to
be fully and honestly informed;
the democratic process is
wounded severely when those
who produce television scripts
and news columns let their
prejudices and ill-informed
judgments carry them away.


Friday, March 30,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
UJA Appoints Gordon Zacks Hadassah Adds Three More Chapters
NEW YORK Gordon Zacks
of Columbus, Ohio, was ap-
pointed a national vice chairman
of the United Jewish Appeal by
Irwin S. Field, UJA national
chairman.
"The officers of the United
Jewish Appeal most heartily
welcome Gordon Zacks to the
UJA's policy-making body as
national vice chairman," said
Field. "His proven leadership
ability and intensive level of
commitment to the advancement
of Jewish life everywhere will be
invaluable assets in our lifeline
work. It is most gratifying to
know that he will be playing a
major role in the realization of
our campaign goals."
A founder and past chairman
of the UJA Young Leadership
Cabinet, Zacks also serves on the
Board of Directors of the United
Israel Appeal and as an officer of
the American-Israel Public
Affairs Committee.
In his own community, Zacks
serves on the Executive Com-
mittee of the Columbus (Ohio)
Jewish Federation and is a past
vice president and campaign
SovietJewish
Families
Attend Seder
Ms. Shelly Solomon, Jewish
Family Service caseworker, has
announced that both Russian
Jewish families residing in Fort
Lauderdale, will attend Passover
seder on April 11 as guests of
Temple Emanu-El.
"The Jewish Family Service,
as well as the entire Jewish
community, is indeed grateful to
the Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-
Kl for the kindness and
generosity in inviting the
Novoseletsky and Bershadsky
families to attend their first seder
in America. Special thanks go to
Kstelle Wagner who was in
charge of the arrangements for
the Russian Jews," Ms. Solomon
said.
Omega Condo
Breakfast
Jerry Kaye, chairman of the
Omega Condominium Jewish
Federation UJA 1979 Cam-
paign drive, announces that a
fundraising breakfast will be held
on Sunday, April 29, at 10 a.m. in
the auditorium.
Speaker for this event is
Danny Tadmore, local enter-
tainer, who has provided a wealth
of information to area residents
with his in-depth knowledge of
I srael.
Kaye further announced, "A
special plaque will be awarded to
the residents of Omega for their
active participation in
humanitarian causes."
Majestic Gardens
Slates Event
A special fundraising Jewish
Federation /UJA breakfast will
take place on Sunday, April 29,
at 10 a.m. in the main social hall
of Majestic Gardens, Lauderhill,
according to Joe Rich, campaign
chairman.
Rich also announced that the
honorees at this function will be
William Ross and Karl Kelner for
their contributions and efforts on
behalf of Jewish causes.
OIL ROYALTIES
We buy and sell producing
royalties principally In Texas
oil fields. Navarro Royally
Company, Box 141, Midland,
Texas 79702 or
Phone915-682- 0509.
Gordon Zacks
chairman. He is a member of the
Executive Committee of the
Melton Research Center, as well
as the Board of Directors of the
Ohio Development Center, the
United Way and the Red Cross.
Zacks is president of the R. G.
Barry Corporation and lives in
Columbus with his wife, Carol
Sue, and two daughters, Cathy
and Kim.
The one-year-old Florida Mid
Coast Region of Hadassah, has
added three chapters to its roster
of 25 chapters and 31 groups.
This is indicative of the potential
growth expected in the area of
Broward County / South Palm
Beach, from Hallandale to
Delray.
The announcement of the
increase was issued jointly by
Esther Cannon, president of the
Region, and Ann Salkin, ex-
pansion chairman, both of whom
presided at the organizational
meetings.
The new chapters are the
Plantation-Polynesian Gardens,
Pine Island Ridge, and the
Delray Menachem Begin. In
addition to these chapters, four
groups have been given chapter
status: Margate Blyma, Margate
Masada, Holiday Springs Orly
and North Lauderdale Chai.
Mrs. Cannon has also an-
nounced that two new groups
have been added to the South-
west Broward Chapter, one at Officers for all new chapters
Park Place, and the other, and groups will be installed in
Avodah, at Pembroke Lakes. May for the 1979-1980 year.
Few Openings
Left for the
J.C.C. DAY CAMP
Register
Your Child Today
For a Fun-Filled Summer
For More Information
Call Selma at
484-7676
Delta puts on the ritz
going North
even in Tourist.
We're serving champagne on non-
stops to Chicago, Detroit, New York,
Boston, Hartford/Springfield and
Philadelphia. On the house, of course
The entree is Filet Mignon,
Beef en Brochette or
another deluxe dish on meal-
time nonstops.
A crisp, fresh salad,
baked potato, fresh vegetable
and crusty roll go with your
entree.
Tempting pastries
and gourmet-blend coffee top
off your meal. (On Night Coach
nonstops, enjoy a late snack
with champagne.)
You can choose from 39
Delta nonstops from Miami
and Ft.Lauderdale to the
North, including eight to Chi-
cago, four to Detroit, eleven
to New York, six to Boston and
two to Montreal.
Delta saves you money day
and night with Super
Saver Fares. You can get big
savings on round-trip flights to
any Delta city in the continen-
tal U.S. There are 7-day or
30-day advance purchase and
other qualifications. Seats are
limited and subject to avail-
ability.
Let your Travel Agen t
handle all the details. Or you
can make flight reservations
by calling Delta in Miami at
448-7000, in Ft.Lauderdale at
763-2211. Delta and your Travel
Agent accept all major general-
purpose credit cards. adelt"a
Delta is ready
when you are
Fast daily Delta flights
to CLEVELAND.
One-stop thru from Miami
at 9:40pm. Nonstop from
Ft Lauderdale at 10:30pm.


p
F
:
Pe6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 30.
Jewish Community Center Presents
I
PASSOVER PACKAGES
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll,
chaplain of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Lauderdale and the
WECARE volunteer program of
the Jewish Community Center,
announced that plans are un-
derway for the packaging of
Passover food to be distributed
to Jewish residents in nursing
homes in the North Broward
area. Each package will contain
an Hagadah, matzohs,
macaroons and a bottle of wine.
r *m
^"''^Jr
H^ffl
<*&* ^J u H B'
iii\* 1 \ i m
Jean Gordon, left, and Ada Green were recently honored at a
Cypress Chase UJA night program for their continuous service
to the Fort Lauderdale Federation and Israel. The fete was held
in the Cypress Chase "A" Clubhouse with a large group at-
tending.
Day Camp Counselors
Needed for
Jewish Community
Center
Day Camp
June 18 to August 17
Call Selma at Jewish
.__Community Center 484-7676
Seder services will be con-
ducted by Rabbi Zoll, and
WECARE nursing home
volunteers will present an ap-
propriate musical program in
observance of the holiday at the
various nursing homes.
Anyone interested in joining
the WECARE Nursing Home
Visitation Committee should call
Hilda Robbins, WECARE
coordinator.
PURIM SERVICES
Jewish residents in the
Plantation Nursing Home
participated in a Furim service
conducted by Rabbi Leonard S.
Zoll, chaplain of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, on March 16.
Reading from a miniature
Megillah, the Rabbi explained
the Purim. story. Traditional
noisemakers igrogers) were
distributed and hamentaschen
served.
Assisting was the Castle
Garden Single Women's group
chaired by Lillian M. Schoen and
her committee: Augusta
Bregman, Helen Cooper, Gert
Goldenberg, Matilda Haber,
Ruth Kay, Ruth Karron, Sylvia
Mulhauser, Marcy Ritts, and
Slema Sirowitz.
Special recognition was given
to Ethel Blitzer for the hand-
knitted booties which she
presents each month to the new
residents at the nursing home.
Every third Friday of each
month, this group of women
one of several visiting area
nursing homes under the
sponsorship of the WECARF.
Volunteer Program of the Jewish
Community Center assists
Rabbi Zoll in conducting the
Friday night services.
MELODIC NOTES'
Residents of the Colonial
Palms Nursing Home in Pom-
pano Beach recently heard the
"Melodic Notes," under the
direction of Pauline Bain, present
a program of music and song. Joe
Unger, assisted at the piano by
Rose Kaplan, sang a solo and
joined in a sing-along which
included Pearl Marcus, Julie
Dickman and Jean Shapiro.
The choral group, accompanied
by Miss Bain, sang popular tunes
from several Broadway shows.
Participating members, all from
Margate Village Condominium,
were: Adeline Aruanno, Fanny
Fein, Ceil Greenberg, Bea and
Julie Dickman, Pearl Marcus
Rose Levinstein, Joe Unger and
Jean Shapiro. This vocal groun
entertains frequently at the
Colonial Palms Nursing Home aj
well as at other area locatior.7
under the sponsorship 0f th
WECARE Volunteer Program 0(
the Jewish Community Center
WECARE phone committee pictured above are, seated. Lucille
Stang, telephone chairman: Minerva Boden, co-chairman and.
Standing, .Van Xamiot, volunteer and Reach-out chairman
Blood Drive Set for May 17
"Plans are now set for our next
Blood Drive." reported Mary
Blumberg, WECARE Blood
Bank Chairman. "This drive, in
conjunction with the Broward
Community Blood Center, will be
held Thursday, May 1". from 2 to
7 p in at the Tamarac Jewish
Center."
"The success of a blood drive
depends to a very large degree
upon the effectiveness of its tele-
phone chairman and committee,"
said Rovi Faber, WECARE
honorary general chairman.
"WECARE has been must
fortunate in having Lucille Stung
as its telephone chairman since
its inception over 2' 2 years ago.
Lucille's dedication and per-
severance, together with her con-
scientious volunteers whv
comprise her telephone com-
mittee have played a major role
in the success of all our nine
drives,"
If you would like to join the
telephone squad in this h!.
saving endeavor call Hilda
Kobbins. WECARE coordinator.
Morrs
puts spring ta'am into Passover
i
s

i<
,
.1
This joyous springtime festival, Mott's puts the
goodness of sun-ripened fruit on your table. A tradition in Jewish homes
for generations, Mott's makes all your old favorites... and exciting new treats.
See all the Kosher L'Pesach Mott's your store has and put in a bountiful supply. At mealtime
and noshtime, for family and friends, you can rely on Mott's for instant enjoyment.
To you and your family, A Healthy Happy Passover.
Certified Kosher-Parve tor Passover by Rabbi J. H. Ralbag


%. -.-..' *
' Pridayi Mafeh 30i 1979
_____^T^^^l^^^^^^^^dak.
'\>
Page7
'flffj
Pictured at the recently heldJCC Purim party are from the left:
Sol Brenner, JCC Adult Club president; Anita Perlman, JCC
president; and Nat Schraftman, featured violin soloist and
comic linguist.
Fort Lauderdale JCC
Stages Purim Celebration
A Purim celebration was
presented at the new Lauderdale
Lakes Public Service Building by
the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale on
March 13.
Over 300 festive ticket holders
jammed the auditorium to
capacity while enjoying a
program of musical selections,
folk dancing and a holiday sketch
presented by Jack Fishman and
the Lauderdale West Condo
Players.
After opening remarks by the
JCC Adult Club president Sol
Brenner and greetings from JCC
oresident Anita Perlman. a
program of violin selections,
Yiddish folk songs and stories
was presented by Nat Schraf-
tman, accompanied by Joe Share.
Nat and Ida Wolfson led their
folk dance ensemble through
several circle dances.
The highlight of the program
was the raffle drawing by Mayor
Kraft of Lauderdale Lakes. Over
35 trips, prizes, and Rift cer-
tificates from local merchants
were given out. The proceeds of
the drawing, sponsored by the
JCC Adult Club, will be used to
provide more adequate tran-
sportation for senior citizens in
West Broward communities by
making possible the purchase of a
JCC van.
All Auto Brokers
Hob Rowan, president, and
F.rwin Newman, secretary-treas-
urer, of All Auto Brokers, Inc., at
2630 Hollywood Blvd., each have
20 years' experience in the auto-
mobile field. Their firm is the
only licensee of United Auto
Brokers in Florida, a firm which
delivers in KK cities _____
We do business
the right way.
WOO W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, F la. 33311
Phone: 735-1330
OAKLAND TOYOTA,
Introducing the
last word in First Class.
Today, with the develop
merit of our long-range 747SP.
Pan Am ean take you to places
nearly halfway around the
world non-stop.
But non-stop flying doesn't
mean much without non-stop
service.
So. for First Class passen-
gers on our 747SP8, we are
proud to introduce new ideas
you won't find on any other
airline.
Like our new Sleeperette
seal, the most comfortable chair
in the air.
What a spacious, luxuri-
ous way to fly First Class. When
it reclines, the Sleeperette
stretches out to the length of
four and a half of our windows.
Perfect for reading, enjoying
stereo or getting a good nights
rest. And with the adjustable
cushioned footrest and extra leg
room, you travel in uncrowded.
restful comfort every mile of the
wav.
Another First Class exclu-
sive on Pan Am: a choice of ban-
quette table for two seating or
individual dining at your Sleeper-
ette" seat. And. of course, superb
international cuisine.
Whether you flv First Class
on our 747SP with the Sleeper
ettc seat or on our traditional
747. you'll experience the same
high standard of service that
our First Class passengers have
always enjoyed.
'On your next long-distance
trip, choose the airline that flies
the very special 747SP. We want
to be the world's first choice in
First Class service.
See your Travel Agent or
transportation department and
choose Pan Am.
We fly the world
the way the world wants to fly.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 30, 1979
1
Pictured at the Purim Party are members of the two Russian
Jewish families resettled in Fort Lauderdale. Top photo shows
Margarita Novoseletsky, her two-year-old son Artur and her
father Kalman Brill. The lower photo pictures Lyubov,
Malvina, Wankel and Shanna Bershadsky. Both families are
becoming acclimated to life in the United States. The Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale's funds assist the newly
arrived Russian Jews.
m
Resettled Russian Jews
Attend a Gala Purim Party
A gala Purim party was held on Sunday, March 18, at the
Hollywood Jewish Community Center which was attended by all of
the resettled Russian Jewish families now living in Broward County.
Rabbi Harold Richter related the story of Purim and led the
group of over 70 people in a Purim songfest.
Dr. Alfred Martin acted as interpreter for the 14 families at-
tending this holiday event.
Ms. Shelly Solomon, Jewish Family Service case staff member
who works directly with the families, coordinated the program. '
VISIT ISRAEL
AT PEACE
State of Israel Bonds
New Leadership Delegation
To Israel May 10-21,1979
Meetings with Israeli Leaders
Extensive Sightseeing
Visit A Kibbutz
Many Exciting Special Event*
Five Star Hotels
Most Meals
Many Extras
$1,250 Per Person
(Double Occ.)
-JJ.
For Information & Brochure Call Israel Bond Office:
Miami
922-9457
Ft. Lauderdale
564-5441
Prisoner Exchange
76 Arabs for Single Israeli Soldier
V 111 C*LfO A*/* -'**0 ^vor-nrivP artinn i
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel
engaged in its first prisoner
exchange with an Arab terrorist
organization when, through the
instrumentality of the Inter-
national Red Cross in Geneva, it
released 76 Arab priorisers in
return for a single Israeli soldier
captured in south Lebanon last
Apr. 4 by Ahmed Jibril's Popular
Front for the Liberation of
Palestine General Command.
The exchange, which took
place at a remote corner of
Geneva airport, culminated
almost a year of secret
negotiations directed by Defense
Minister Ezer Weizman with the
approval of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin but without the
knowledge of the rest of the
Cabinet. The secrecy and the
lopsided ratio of 76 Arabs for one
Israeli has caused consternation
in some Israeli circles.
THE FREED soldier,
Avraham Amram, is one of six
Israeli soldiers and civilians who
strayed across enemy lines while
on an unauthorized sightseeing
tour in south Lebanon 11 months
ago and were waylaid by Jibril's
terrorists. Four of his com-
panions were killed and two of
them, one wounded, managed to
return to Israeli territory.
A special chartered plane left
Israel for Geneva with 66 of the
Arab prisoners. Ten were
released at an undisclosed spot in
the Middle East. A few minutes
after the Israeli plane landed, a
Bulgarian airliner carrying
Amram arrived from Beirut.
The exchange took place under
the supervision of the Red Cross
surrounded by a cordon of Swiss
police. Half the Palestinian
prisoners left their plane first and
had their identities checked by
Red Cross officials. Then Amram
left his plane and was seated in a
Red Cross car parked between
the two aircraft.
HE WAS allowed to board the
Israeli plane only after the last 33
Palestinians had been checked
and boarded the Bulgarian plane.
They were flown to Libya and
Amram to Israel for debriefing
and reunion with his wife,
children and mother.
Amram arrived in Israel for an
emotional reunion with his wife
and two children after nearly a
year in captivity. He told
reporters that he was tortured
immediately after his capture by
the terrorists and that no at-
tempt was made to treat a hand
injury he sustained.
Later, however, his treatment
improved, he said, and some of
the guards even gave him gifts.
But he was transferred from one
place of imprisonment to another
and each time he was beaten in
the process. He said he was
confined to a tiny cell.
NEVERTHELESS, Amram
appeared to be in good physical
condition but will undergo
thorough medical examinations
Asked how he happened to stray
into a terrorist enclave, he
blamed It on his guide. The guide,
though wounded, found his way
back to the Israeli lines.
Israeli authorities said that
two-thirds of the released
Palestinians were common
criminals, and only one-third
were serving sentences for
terrorist acts. They stressed that
the latter included no well-known
terrorists such as Kozo Okamoto.
Nevertheless, many Israelis felt
the price was too high to pay for
one soldier who fell into terrorist
hands because he violated
military orders.
They also feared that the
exchange might set a precedent
for breaking Israel's firm policy
of no deals with terrorist
organizations.
Israeli authorities maintained
that the exchange did not involve
questions of policy but was an
executive action undertaken on
humanitarian grounds. They said
th condition of Amram's family
had warranted this approach.
THE POPULAR Front for the
Liberation of Palestine
General Command is a splinter
group that broke away from
George Habash's Popular Front
lor the Liberation of Palestine in
1968 for ideological reasons. It is
led by Ahmed Jibril, a former
Syrian army officer, is pro-Syrian
and has an estimated strength of
500 members.
Settlements
Are Legal
By GIL SEDAN
.JERUSALEM (JTAi
The Supreme Court has ruled
that Jewish settlements in the
occupied Arab territories are
legal if their existence
necessary to the security ol
State as long as a state ol
exists.
The unanimous ruling bj
panel of five justices put an
to legal challenges to I-
settlement policy and was seen aa
opening the way to the
proliferation of settlements in the
occupied areas.
THE COURT rendered its
decision on an appeal by Arab
residents of Bet El and Tubas on
the West Bank against the
seizure of their lands by the army
for eventual settlement. They
contended that this did not serve
any military purpose and was in
conflict with international law
But the court accepted the
government's contention that the
lands seized were strategically
sensitive and therefore important
to security.
It also claimed that the
seizures were in accordance with
Article 52 of the Geneva Con-
vention which permits the seizure
of land for military purposes.

i.ie
i nd
The considerate Seder hostess
serves SANK A brand
Decaf feinated Coffee
The 100% real coffee that
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Friday. March :tO. 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
#
Shocking Incident
Baron Surprised by Attacks
levelled against his interview by democratically by all the or-
ihe Jewish Tribune. ganization's members. "My
De Rothschild was electee continuing presidency is
FSJU president by its executiv. something between the corn-
committee which was electee mittee and myself
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS iJTA) Baron
Guy de Rothschild, head of the
world-famous banking firm,
recalled how as a child he used to
walk on Yom Kippur day to
synagogue practically crossing
Paris from one corner to another
in top hat and tails.
"We all. the entire family, used
to troop behind my father to
synagogue on holy days. It was
all part of my Jewish upbringing.
Since then, some of my values of
Judaism might have changed.
but the core has remained," he
said.
De ROTHSCHILD, who
serves as president of France's
Central Jewish Welfare Fund, the
Fonds Social Juif Unifie (FSJU)
and co-chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal, has come under
attack from certain French
Jewish circles over an interview
he granted to a local magazine.
One paper, the Jewish Tribune
run by a Strasbourg-based rabbi,
even called for his resignation
from his two community posts
taking him to task for having
said, among other things, that
his second marriage is a mixed
marriage and that he "feels a
foreigner" in Israel.
In an interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Guy
de Rothschild explained his
position. "I feel deeply Jewish,
and I am a Zionist, but I also
believe in the diversity of
opinions and sentiments among
members of the Jewish com-
munity."
HE SAID he intends to
continue serving the French
Jewish community "for as long
as they want me to do so and in
whatever capacity they define
and this for as long as my health
permits. I belong to the category
of Jews who are involved and
devoted to the development of
Judaism in all religious, social
and cultural matters. I prayed for
the success of Zionism in the
days which preceded the second
World War and the independence
of Israel."
De Rothschild told the JTA
how together with his wife he
demonstrated on Israel's
Independence Day in May, 1948.
"Together with Mrs. Mendes-
France (the wife of France's
Jewish Prime Minister), we
marched down the Champs'
Elysee to celebrate Israel's
birth." The Baron, a member of
France's exclusive Jockey Club,
has rarely, if ever, joined any
other public demonstrations.
"I ALSO avidly follow news
from Israel and," he recalled,
"during my stay in New York
during World War 11,1 used to be
a regular reader of the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency's Daily
News Bulletin." He added with a
smile. "I still read it today."
His personal definition of
Judaism is "solidarity." He said:
"This is the key word, solidarity
with all those who are Jews, first
with those in my own com-
munity, France, then with Jews
all over the world and especially
with those made to suffer because
of their Jewishness. It also in-
volves respect and help for
Jewish culture, Jwi^jl
civilization and Jewish religion."
De Rothschild first visited
Israel in 1932 when he was 23. "
toured the Jewish colonies, I
went to see the Jewish set-
tlements,'' he recalled. He has
often returned since, once in 1945
while still serving as a Captain in
Gen. de Gaulle's Free French
forces.
"IT WAS ONE of my most
moving trips to Israel, then
Palestine still. The war was
drawing to its end, and I was
having a seder in Kibbutz Ein
Gedi with a young kibbutznick,
Teddy Kollek, and a young
writer, Arthur Koeetler."
The Baron was asked if he felt
that Jews living in the diaspora
have an obligation or the right to
take a stand on Israel's policy.
"An obligation? Definitely no. A
right, neither. I agree with what
(former Israeli Foreign Minister)
Abba Kban once told me: Only
those who risk shedding their
blood for Israel should have a
voice in its basic policy mat-
ters." "
Guy de Rothschild feels,
however, they can play a discreet
role in trying to bring certain
people together or help in the
peace process.
IF HIS NAME were not
Rothschild, would he still play
such an important role in Jewish
affairs in spite of his many other
activities? de Rothschild was
asked.
"If my name were not
Rothschild, I would be a different
man, 1 would have had a different
upbringing, a different basic
education. As it is I cannot forget
tha. my father, a keen horse
racer, never let one of his horses
run on a Saturday. 1 also con-
stantly remember how my
mother used to tell me nearly
every day you must strive hard
to be forgiven for what you are
and what you have.
"I told my children the same
thing. My grandchildren will hear
it in their turn. 1 would not be
what I am if I would not have
passed my Bar Mitzvah with all
the serious concern which it
involved. Naming my son David
should show something."
THE BARON is a slim man
with light blue eyes, silvery hair
and a world-wise smile, looking
much younger than his 70 years.
He runs his worldwide business
empire from the sixth floor of the
banking house that bears his
name. A whole panel of his book-
case is devoted to Judaism and
Israel.
De Rothschild is a little sur-
prised at the virulent attacks
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Peace
They shall beat their swords into plowshares,
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Isaiah, 11,4
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I
PagelO1
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 30,197g
I
I
b
t
t
c
I
Statute of Limitations Debate
Yields 300 Votes Against Immunity
BONN (JTA) Leaders of the movement to
extend the Statute of Limitations on Nazi war crimes
beyond the December 31, 1979 deadline are predicting
that more than 300 members of the Bundestag will vote
against immunity for war criminals after that date.
Only 252 votes are required to remove the deadline on
prosecution. The Bundestag will begin debating the
matter on Mar. 29.
Interviewed on French television in connection with
the recent screening of the American NBC-TV Holocaust
series, Schmidt said that most deputies of the Social
Democratic Party oppose the cut-off date. Bundestag
members will be allowed to vote their conscience on the
issue and none of the political parties will take an official
stand.
Israel-Egypt
Peace: It's Official
Continued from Page 1
The ancient Jewish people gave
the world the vision of eternal
peace, of universal disarmament,
of abolishing the universal
learning of war."
Like Sadat and Carter before
him, he quoted from Isaiah,.
adding, we must never forsake
that vision (Isaiah's). Peace is
the beauty of life, it is sunshine."
"IT IS THANKS to ... our
fallen heroes" that peace has
come. "Now we make peace, the
cornerstone of friendship and
cooperation."
Referring to President Carter,
he said, "You have worked so
hard, so insistently, so con-
sistently Your devotion bore
God's blessed truth."
"Our friend. President Sadat,
said that you are the unknown
soldier of the peace process
but as usual have an amendment.
A soldier in the service of peace
you are. But Jimmy Carter, the
President of the United States, is
not completely unknown. And so
is his effort which will be
remembered and recorded by
generations to come."
REFERRING TO President
Sadat, he declared: "In the face
of hostility, you have demon-
strated human courage. A great
field commander once said
human courage is more difficult
to show than military courage.
You, Mr. President, have shown
both."
Echoing President Sadat, he
vowed, "No more bloodshed
between us. Let there be peace,
Shabm, Salam."
Begin made reference to the
three greatest moments in his
life: the establishment of the
State of Israel, the unification of
Jerusalem and the signing here
Monday of the peace treaty.
He made no specific response
to President Sadat's reference to
the West Bank and Gaza as
immediate priorities for the
establishment of autonomy there
if the treaty is to become a living
document.
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Friday. March 30, 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Personal Initiative
Begin Wins High Praise In Israel
:
By DAVID LANDAU
^JERUSALEM (JTA)
_ Prime Minister
Menachem Begin has won
the praise of supporters and
critics alike for the high
risk personal initiative he
took at his fateful breakfast
meeting with President
Carter, March 13, just
before the President's
departure from Israel.
Begin yielded on some
points, stood firm on
others, acting on his
judgment of the situation
K*!one and thereby is
credited with helping
salvage a peace mission
that was tottering on the
trink of failure.
Similarly, they did not know
that, after months of rejection,
Begin now signalled his ac-
ceptance of the Egyptian demand
ihat Israel vacate El Arish within
two or three months and present
a detailed timetable for its
phased withdrawal from the rest
ol the "interim withdrawal" area
(to the Ras-Muhammad-El Arish
line! over the nine-month period
stipulated at Camp David.
In return for this, Carter in-
dicated Egypt would be prepared
to restore its agreement to ex-
change ambassadors with Israel
during the tenth month.
THE MINISTERS also did
not know at the time how Begin
was refusing to give ground,
Ivspite the massive pressure
inherent in the cliff-hanging
circumstances of the Presidential
mission, on the Egyptian demand
for a military "liaison office" in
Gaza.
This, he told Carter, was not an
issue on which he could concede
no matter what the con-
sequences.
While appreciating and
praising Begins exhibition of
historic leadership qualities at a
critical moment, many observers
will now ask themselves whether
the same leadership could not
have been shown months ago
back in November, when the
peace talks first got bogged down
in what, after all, were largely
subsidiary issues.
WHEN THE triumph and
euphoria subside, comparative
studies will inevitably be made
between the terms that were
available then and those that
have been agreed upon now.
On the face of it, the argument
could be made that the difference
between the November package
and the March package did not
justify all the tension and brink-
manship of the intervening
months.
But equally, it could be con-
tended, Israel's "haggling"
produced important Egyptian
concessions, especially on Article
VI which the Israeli government
felt was "the heart of the treaty."
"HE SHOWED real leader
ship, Prime Ministerial mettle."
said one senior Israeli official who
was one of the very few aware a',
the time of the dramatic meeting
taking place. This official, not
one of Begins personal aides,
praised the Prime Minister for
"taking the broad, historical
perspective, discerning between
Prominent Iranian Jewish
Leaders Under Arrest
PARIS (JTAI The
lormer President of the Iranian
Jewish community, Habib el
Uhanian, was reportedly arrested
last Friday by police, according
in reports reaching Paris from
I eheran.
Another prominent Iranian
Jewish businessman. Kuhollah
Raj was also reportedly arrested
that same day The two are being
held in Teheran's special prison
lor political suspects. They have
not been tormally charged but are
reportedly accused of "cor-
ruption" and of "having profited
from the Shah's regime."
ACCORDING to other reports
from Teheran, police officials
have drawn up a list of some
UHK) Jewish "suspects" who will
not be allowed to leave the
country once Iran's borders will
open for male nationals. For the
last few weeks, no Iranian males
have been allowed out of the
cdfcntry except for official
missions on behalf of the new
regime.
wish Agency Chairman Leon
uizin, who is in Paris, told a
press conference here over the
weekend that all Jews who want
to leave Iran will be helped by the
Agency. He said that in spite of
the Iranian government's
decision not to permit Iranian
adult males to leave the country,
"We can help them to do so as we
have done for Jews in other
countries where they were in
danger." Dulzin refused to give
any details.
He said that 14,000 Iranian
Jews settled in Israel during the
recent upheavals, and 9,000
stayed there as tourists. Some
2,000 have in the meantime
returned to Iran and 5,000 others
ve left for other destinations.
ACCORDING to Jewish
rces, Iran's Jews are in-
asingly anxious as to their
uture. Many are sending their
ildren abroad, and several
undred Iranian Jewish children
ived last week in Rome. The

children, who are being cared for
by the Lubavitcher Movement
and the Otzar Hatorah
Organization, are housed inOstia
while waiting for transportation
to the United States.
These two organizations have
reportedly been promised
American visas for the children
who are expected to number over
1.1)1)0 before the end of the
month. Reliable sources say the
Iranian authorities made no
difficulty in permitting the
children to leave and the Amer-
ican immigration authorities
promised all necessary
assistance.
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vital issues and less con-
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There is no doubt, according to
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Cabinet ministers barring
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan
who, with Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance, participated
through part of that dramatic
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achieved. They, like the rest of
us, were only apprised of it hours
later, by President Carter's an-
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D.
Page 12
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fridav. March :)0. 1979
Organizations in the News
Robert Feigenbaum
Installation of officers of the
Coral Springs Lodge 3018 of the
B'nai B'rith was held March 19 at
Temple Beth Orr. Robert A.
Feigenbaum, a resident of Coral
Springs for five years, is the
organization's new president.
Feigenbaum is a charter member
of the Lodge and recently served
as its vice president. He is also a
member of the Board of Trustees
of Tamarac Jewish Center,
Temple Beth Torah, and served
as the president of the Men's
Club for two years.
The installing officer was
Oscar Goldstein, who recently
retired as the Director of Com-
munity and Lodge Services.
The new vice presidents are:
Bruce Syrop, Melvin Schoen,
Paul Garelick, and Barry Rosen-
thai. The other officers installed
are: Edward Kerzner, treasurer;
Stu Bernstein, financial sec-
retary; Dr. Kenneth Rehm,
recording secretary; Jerry Seigel,
corresponding secretary. Roll in
Parker, the immediate past presi-
dent, will be the Chaplain for the
next year.
Feigenbaum stressed the
importance of a cohesive Jewish
community in Coral Springs and
more interaction among the
various Jewish organizations in
the city. Regular meetings of the
Coral Springs Lodge are held on
the third Monday of the month at
Temple Beth Orr. Residents are
urged by the new slate of officers
to attend. Phone Bruce Syrop,
membership chairman, to have
your name placed on the
Lodge s mailing list.
HADASSAH
Castle Garden Armon Chapter
of Hadassah will have its Youth
Aliyah Brunch on April 1 at 11
a.m. at the Inverrary Country
Club. The entertainment will be
The Chosen Children."
Castle Garden Armon Chapter
will meet on Monday, April 2, at
noon at Castle Recreation Center.
Guest speaker, Mrs. Freda
Schlesinger. will give a book
review. The slate of candidates
for 1979-1980 was presented to
the membership in March, and
election will take place at the
April meeting. Life members also
will be honored at this meeting.
Esther Cannon, President of
the Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah. and Ann Salkin,
expansion chairperson for the
region announced that the newest
addition to the region, the Pine
Island Chapter, will hold its first
meeting on Monday, April 2, at
12:30 p.m. in the Recreation Hall.
Alma Sarnott and Phil
Goldstein will present an-o'riginal
musical program, accompanied
by Sylvia Goldenberg. Education
vice president, Bobby Haas, and
program vice president, Mollie
Rothschild are preparing a
Passover table and will relate the
Passover story. All residents of
Pine Island Ridge Condominium
are invited to attend.
Blyma Hadassah will hold a
Rummage Sale during April at
610 S. State Road 7 (store op-
posite Apple Green). Bring all
your rummage to the store on
April 1. Volunteers are also
needed to work in store, so call
the following chairpersons: Fay
Barker or Evelyn Siegel.
Tamar Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its regular meeting on
Monday, April 9, at the
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall at
12:30 p.m. Entertainer, Sonny
Landsman, will be featured on
the program.
The Bermuda Club Herd
Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
next meeting on Wednesday,
April 4, at 1 p.m. at the
Recreation Hall of Bermuda
Club.
The Herzl Chapter consists of
Bermuda Club residents only.
Sunny Landsman will entertain.
The donor luncheon, which is
the big event of the year, will be
held on May 17, at the Inverrary
Country Club. All members
should get the total of their
contributions and earnings for
the year, so they may know
whether they qualify for this
function.
A special meeting of the
Sunrise Shalom Chapter will be
held at Tamarac Jewish Center,
April 5, at noon. A mini-Passover
luncheon will be served, and a
fashion show by Elsie Gorin will
be presented. For transportation
call Lillian Meltzer, Rose Cohen
or S. Gunzenhaeuser.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Coral Ridge Chapter was to
hold a general meeting on March
29 at 12:30 p.m. at Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall. The program
was to be on the many ORT
schools in Iran. The title of the
film is The Making of a Man.
B'NAI B'RITH
The B'nai B'rith North
Broward Council of Lodges will
hold its annual dinner-dance and
installation of officers on Sunday,
April 8, at 6 p.m. The affair will
be held at the Sea Garden Hotel,
Pompano Beach. Oscar Z.
Goldstein, international lecturer,
will install the incoming officers.
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Margate Chapter B'nai B'rith
Women will hold its installation
of new officers on April 3, at noon
at the Catherine Young Library
in Margate. Reservations must
be made. Call Betty Popper or
Ann Tobin.
SOCIETY OF
RETIRED ATTORNEYS
The American Society of
Retired Attorneys will meet on
Wednesday, April 4. at 1:30 p.m.
in the Mailman Auditorium of
Nova University. Norman Smith
of Common Cause will speak on
The Effects of Inflation.'
Retired lawyers from any of the
50 states are invited to attend as
are other persons interested in
the subject.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
William Kretchman Post 730.
Jewish Wat Veterans of Fort
Lauderdale, will hold its monthly
meeting Monday. April 23. at
7:30 p.m. at Whiting Hall.
Sunrise New members and
transferees are invited. KonS...
and Vietnam veterans will be
given free dues for the year. For
further information. contact
Artie Horowitz.
DISABLED VETERANS
Disabled American Veterans
Chapter 138, Plantation, will hold
its monthlv meeting on Tuesday.
April 24. at 7:30 p.m. at Plan-
tation Community Center.
Korean and Vietnam veterans
will be given free dues for the
year. New members and trans-
ferees are invited. For further
information, contact Artie
Horowitz.
Books Are Wanted for Fair
The yearly bonanza for book
lovers the annual book sale of
the Friends of the Library of Fort
Lauderdale will be held
Saturday, April 21, from 9 a.m.
till 4:30 p.m. at the Coral Ridge
Mall, Oakland Park Boulevard at
Federal Highway.
Donations of fiction and non-
fiction books, children's books,
paperbacks. magazines, en-
cyclopedias and phonograph
records are being sought.
Donations may be brought to the
library. If you have large
numbers of books and need he!.*
getting them to the library, call
to arrange a pick-up of the
naterial.
The West Broward Branch of
the Broward County Library
System, Tamarac, is offering
bridge for novices and in-
termediates, on Wednesday
afternoons. April 4, 11, 18 and 25
from 2 to 3 p.m.
News About Talking Books
Thousands of Broward County
residents are unable tp enjoy the
pleasure of reading because they
are visually or physically im-
paired. The Broward County
Library' System offers library
sen ice for these individuals
through the Talking Book
Library and Large Print Book
Collection.
Informational letters and
brochures are being distributed
to 1,500 physicians throughout
the county to make them aware
of the Talking Hook program
Call Annabelle Wood,
Librarian for the Blind and
Physically Handicapped, or stop
by to vist. The library is located
at the South Broward Branch
Library. 890 N. State Rd. 7.
Hollywood.
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From pre May 1,1975 N.Y.S.E. minimum.




:< .. i. ,- .
day, March 30,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
iPage 13
i
Israeli Military Warns Of New Threats
iy YITZHAK SHARGIL
[EL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
itary circles have warned
tnst a new threat on the
tern front, once an Israeli-
fptian peace treaty is signed,
may explode into hostilities
iilving the combined forces of
fia and Iraq. Reports from
|ious Arab capitals indicated
those countries are pooling
lr military strength on a large
Tensions were heightened by
lestine Liberation
Iganization leader Yasir
afat's warning in Amman that
ke whole Middle East will
Diode if Sadat signs the pact"
[h Israel and his thinly veiled
lassination threat against
[yptian President Anwar
lat.
THE SYRIAN government's
licial newspaper, Tishrin,
lined that a peace treaty
[ween Israel and Egypt would
l\( no choice but war to the
nlrontation states, Syria and
The Kuwaiti daily, Al-
Siyassa, reported that three
Iraqui divisions have entered
Syria in the past few days under
their recent agreement to
establish a joint military com-
mand.
Israeli military circles claimed
that Iraq and Syria are secretly
speeding up their agreement to
counter a peace treaty. According
to the Isiaelis, the agreement
calls for Iraqi units to be
stationed in Syria in support of
Syrian forces facing Israel.
Arafat met with King Hussein
of Jordan at the Mafraq air base
to discuss possible action against
the peace treaty. They reportedly
agreed to resist attempt "to
liquidate the rights of the
Palestinians.''
SPEAKING TO a Radio
Luxembourg reporter, Arafat
said. "We shall insist that the oil
embargo be imposed on Egypt,
for it is inconceivable that Egypt
should receive Arab oil while it
intends to ship Egyptian oil to
Israel." He also warned that
Sadat "will pay for his
febrew Day School News
[The Hebrew Day School chil-
in are participating in a food
ive for Passover items to be
pen to needy families.
[hems such as matzo meals,
issover soups, jello, are being
illected. The children will have
these items at the school by
pri!2.
|Mrs. AnnaJean Harden is co-
Jinating this Passover Food
hve, and anyone wishing to
^nate to the drive is encouraged
call the Hebrew Day School
fice for details.
[Jesse Faerber, fundraising vice
esident of the Hebrew Day
fchool, has just announced the
ext project for the school.
; ""'aerber has contacted Paul
tteser, a fellow parent and
aard member and owner of the
tapevine Plantation. With the
Jvent of Passover, Frieser has
reed to donate a sizable per-
ntage of the profits from all
Ine sales April 3 and 4 to
Irents, friends and relatives of
fe Hebrew Day School. Either
usover (Carmel wine) or
Igular wine may be purchased
jd its profits donated to the
febrew Day School.
During the week of March 26
p.- children at the Hebrew Day
chool had a unique learning
tperience. They spent a half a
ly at the Riding with Nature
anch in (tolling Oaks.
[The pre-kindergarten and kin-
ergarten children spent their
SM m learning the basics about
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a horse and about nature on the
ranch. Each child also rode a
horse.
The first through fourth
graders had a more extensive
exposure at the ranch. They had
lessons and films about the
environment, which they are also
studying in social science this
month.
The children had lunch at the
ranch to complete their morn-
ing's activities.
March 13 was a fun-filled day
at the Hebrew Day School, when
all of the children, from pre-k
through fourth grade, par-
ticipated in Purim festivities.
The pre-k and kindergarten
paraded around the school in
their bright Purim garb. Even
the teachers dressed for the day.
The children watched a filmstrip
on Purim and heard the Purim
story from the Megillah. Each of
the young children compiled his
own picture Megillah to retell the
Purim story at home with his
family. The children made
hamantaschen while they studied
the holiday.
The first through fourth
graders sponsored a mini-
carnival for the other children in
the school. After the revelry, the
children listened to the Megillah
reading and ate hamantaschen
provided by the PTO.
treachery" and recalled that King
Farouk's Prime Minister,
Nokrashi Pasha, was
assassinated after he signed the
armistice agreements with Israel
in 1949.
Meanwhile, a U.S. delegation
headed by President Carter's
National Security Advisor
Zbigniew Brzezinski was in
Amman for meeting with
Hussein. The delegation was in
Riyadh, Saudi Arabia where it
met with King Khaled. The
purpose apparently is to convince
the Saudis and Jordanians to
take no overt action against the
Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty if
they continue to boycott the
peace process itself.
SAUDI FOREIGN Minister
Saud Faisal and the U.S.
Embassy issued statements after
Hr/e/inski's departure saying the
two countries agree to "remain in
close contact in connection with
'the evolving issues in the
region."
However, Faisal emphasized
that security and stability in the
region can only be achieved
through meeting the aspirations
of Arab. Islamic and Palestinian
nations and based on a just and
comprehensive peace.
Miller's
Kosher
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for
Passover
Enjoy pasteurized
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The Embassy statement noted
that the U.S. and Saudi Arabia
"respect and appreciate the
underlying concern for peace
which forms the basis for
national policies." It described
the visit by the American
delegation as "friendly" and that
the discussions were "serious and
far-ranging'' and emphasized
"the commonality of values and
interest between our two
nations."
In Amman, Brzezinski met for
three hours with Hussein in what
was described by the American
official as "useful and con-
structive" talks.
Alan Mintzer, Justin Fineberg
and Michael Derner are shown
in their Purim costumes.
KOSHfcW
[mIIIer^]
SLICED HICKORY
SMOKED
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
Milan's
KOSHER CHEESE
MIAMI DISTRIBUTOR Ml GRADE F0O0. INC
During the meeting. Hrzezinski
gave Hussein a massage from
Carter. However, it was not
revealed what was in I Vtteror
the content of the tn >etween
the two officials. U.S.
delegation left this B >oon for
Cairo.
Sidewalk .'
The National Cou;. Jewish
Women, Plantation lit, will
hold a Sidewalk Th Sale on
Friday, April 6, at I' -y Pride
on University Dri-. between
, Sunrise and Sunset. irs are 9
i a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jennifer Arnstead and Phillip
Rachir at Purim festivities.
An
Important
/
There The Union of Orthodox
is no more Jewish Congregations says
Kosher so. Our chickens are all
chicken. Kosher.
There The U.S. Government
is no finer says so. Our chickens are
chicken, all government approved.
(y)Kosher, government approved: Kashruih and
quality. Doesn't that tell you something about
which chicken you should serve your family?
Especially on Passover
when Kosher purity
is so important.
Available at your local Kosher butcher.
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D.~- in
Pjre6
tl- r.-.L r>i__-j.-____*x>
-
PgeU
-jJiAn TM Jewish fikvidian of GrtbtefiPdrt^Uiiiderdaie
PHdHy, March SO'1979
At the Vatican
Pope Says 'Shalom' to Delegation
same prayers taken from the
book which we both consider./- -
be the word of God." He added:*
By LISA PALMIERI
RO* IK (JTA) Pope John
Paul II told a 24-member
delegation of world Jewish
leaders that he hoped "the city of
Jerusalem will be effectively
guaranteed as a center of har-
mony for the followers of the
three great monotheistic
religions of Judaism, Islam and
Christianity, for whom the city is
a revered place of devotions."
Observers noted that the
Pope's remarks in a private
meeting with the International
Jewish Committee with the
International Jewish Committee
on Interreligious Consultations
(IJCIC) was the first time a
Papal statement had omitted the
phrase "with international
guarantees'' in regard to the holy
places in Jerusalem.
THE IJCIC comprises five
organizations: the Synagogue
Council of America, American
Jewish Committee, World Jewish
Congress, Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, and the
Israel Interreligious Council. A
similar papal audience was held
by Pope Paul VI four years ago
with a smaller IJCIC delegation.
During his meeting. Pope John
Paul II said he intended "to do
everything in my power for the
peace of that land (Israel) which
is as holy for you as it is for us."
In his weekly address to the
crowd at St. Peter's Square, the
Pope had noted he was "closely
following the new endeavors for a
peaceful solution to the Middle
East crisis, hoping that this can
be assured everywhere, in just
consideration of the rights and
legitimate aspirations of all
peoples concerned."
THE POPE'S one-hour
audience with the Jewish leaders
from the United States, Israel,
Europe and Latin America
received front-page attention
from L'Osservatore Romano, the
Vatican's official newspaper. The
newspaper carried the full text of
the Pope's remarks as well as the
statement by Philip M. Klutz-
nick, president of the World
Jewish Congress, who led the
delegation.
As members of the IJCIC
pointed out at a press conference
following the audience, the major
significance of the meeting was
the fact that it took place so soor
in Pope John Paul II 's papacy.
The attention given to the
meeting by L'Osservatore
Romano tends to confirm the fact
that the Vatican wishes to follow
the path opened by Pope John
XXIII and Pope Paul VI in
improved Catholic-Jewish
relations.
COMMITTEE MEMBERS all
spoke of the warmth and in-
formality of Pope John Paul II.
He greeted each of his Jewish
guests with a handshake and a
few words in their native
language. Some members chatted
in Polish with the Pope.
Rabbi Henry Siegman,
executive director of the
American Jewish Congress, who
represented the WJC at the
meeting, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency the Pope
was exchanging a few cordial
words with him when he was
called by his secretary for formal
introductions. The Pope
whispered to Siegman, "O.K., I
didn't meet you" and dashed to
the front of the room.
In his statement, Klutznick
stressed the improvement that
has come about in Catholic-
Jewish relations as a result of the
Nostra Aetate, promulgated by
the Vatican Council in 1965 and
the Catholic guidelines of 1975.
Also mentioned was the need to
continue the fight against all
forms of anti-Semitism, the
concerns for Soviet Jewry, the
fundamental Jewish bond with
Israel, and the positive results of
ongoing work in revising both
Catholic and Jewish school texts
to eliminate unfavorable mutual
stereotypes.
IN REPLY, the Pope's address
was rich with positive references
to these two essential documents
on Catholic-Jewish relations.
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum, the
AJCommittee's director of in-
terreligious affairs, said after-
wards, "Today the guidelines and
suggestions document received
official endorsement by the
Pope."
All the representatives agreed
that the Pope had reaffirmed his
commitment to dialogue. John
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Paul II emphasized the passages
in the "guidelines" that say
Christians should "strive to learn
by what essential traits the Jews
define themselves in the light of
their own religious experience,"
adding, "I believe that both sides
must continue their strong ef-
forts to overcome the difficulties
of the past, so as to fulfill God's
commandment of love.
In condemning anti-Semitism,
the Pope linked it to a more
general "repudiation" by the
Catholic Church, "in principle
and in practice, of all such
violations of human rights
wherever they may occur
throughout the world." Human
rights is to be a main theme in
the' Pope's first encyclical, to be
released Thursday.
AT THE close of his speech.
Pope John Paul II mentioned,
"how often both Jews and
Christians pray to God with the
"It is for Him to give to both
religious communities, so near to
each other, that reconciliation
and effective love which are at
the same time his command and
his gift. In this sense, I believe,
each time that Jews recite the
Shema Israel, each time that
Christians recall the First and
Second great Commandments,
we are by God's grace, brought
nearer to each other." The final
words of the Pope to his Jewish
visitors were: Shalom, shalom.
Siegman told the JTA:
"Perhaps we shouldn't strain
interpretation by lending an
exaggerated significance to each
word spoken by the Pope. The
real significance of this meeting
lies in his having accepted to hole]
one so early. Before, his at tit ml."
ki the Catholic-Jewish dialogue
was a question mark. Now we
know that he considers it im-
portant. Clearly we canno/
overcome all differences over-'
night, but we know that he will
encourage dialogue.
%x* dewiak Community ttrtfer # Qrefter ft Ltuderdtle
-^-^^ ftlW %M 33l. Ave. UuderflCale (.akes
s&faa*
*-7t7

k-5
fe
facie

3:30*w;
drop off and
pic* up aT
A trip to the new Sunrise skating center for
a mornin<) of ice- sk*tinj (please bring socks
and a heavy sweater) n the afternoon we
\ti\W be. oW to Essterlin park for qames,
Sport* and art* \, crafts... Fee *8.00 per child
A trip to 6roward Community colleqe to see the
pla afternoon to Workharo par* and Zoo for lunch
*nd aouided tour of the too- Fee 7.oopei.ehi,d
ttfJ^ daJ,5 'i*00 Plco5c- Send your chid wirr,
V^tT lunCV nor send your cruld uiittl extra moneu > Yt ]\? ~
7for mro i. registration coll Penny
SUNMAID
Ss.
It just wouldn't seem like Passover without
Sun-Maid* Raisins in the tzimmis And Blue Ribbon or
Old Orchard Figs in the compote. For over half
a century our wholesome kosher fruits have been a
Jewish holiday tradition.
We dry them the traditional way, too. Naturally,
in the sun. So the natural sweetness you enjoyed as a child
still tastes the same today. And isn't that what
tradition is all about'
KOSHER AND PARVE FOR PASSOVER
Certified by Rabbi Dr J H Ralbag
CSii. MWCmmmJay,.!*. IVN


Friday, March 30,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
PageJ
Page 15
Synagogue HTews
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Mildred Weinstein, Temple
[Sholom Sisterhood donor
[chairman, announced that this
[year's donor affair will be a
[combined luncheon and show to
be held on Wednesday, April 25,
[at noon at the Oakland West
1 Dinner Theatre. Lauderdale
I Lakes.
Anyone wishing to become a
I donor may call one of the
following committee members for
[reservation: Florence Cuba,
F.thel Goodman. Gisela Franklor
Betty Selis. Donor co-chairman is
Mildred Goldstein, and Ann
Meiroff is donor credits chair-
man. The chairman of the day
will be Mildred Weinstein and
Rochelle Stenn, Sisterhood
| president, will bring greetings.
BETH ISRAEL
The Sisterhood and Men's
| Club of Temple Beth Israel is
presenting The King and I by the
Players Group. A matinee will be
[held Sunday. April 1. at noon,
I and evening performances on
March 31, April 7, 14, and 15 in
the Temple Social Hall. Contact
the Temple office, or Fred and
Pearl Greene.
Temple Beth Israel is holding
its annual seder on the second
night of Passover, Thursday,
April 12 at 7:30 p.m. For
reservations (there are a few
seats still available), contact the
Temple office.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
This year, by popular request.
Temple Sholom will hold its
Passover seders two nights. The
.first seder will be held on
Wednesday, April 11, at 6:45
p.m. in the refurbished Social
Mall with Rabbi Morris A. Skop
and Cantor Jacob J. Renzer
officiating. The second seder will
Im' held Thursday, April 12 at
6:46 p.m. with Harry A. Selis,
incoming religious chairman, and
Cantor Jacob J. Renzer of-
ficiating. A complete traditional
dinner will be served.
Mrs. Irvin L. Freeman is
chairman. Mrs. Irvin Stenn is
president of the Sisterhood.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop is spiritual
leader of Temple Sholom.
For reservations and further
information call the temple office.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
A cantorial concert will be
given Saturday, March 31. at
8:30 p.m. at Tamarac Jewish
Center Temple Beth Torah.
Tamarac. For tickets and in-
formation call the Temple office.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Temple Beth Orr will be
conducting a traditional
Passover seder on the second
night of Passover, April 12. at
the Coral Springs Country Club
at 6:30 p.m. according to Rabbi
Leonard S. Zoll. Reservations are
limited to 250 participants and
must be made through the
Temple office, no later than
March 30.
PLANTATION JEWISH
CONGREGATION
On Sunday April 11, from 2
until 4 p.m. at the Temple there
will be a Passover workshop,
entitled "Pesach in Plantation.''
The Hagadah will be reviewed
PASSOVER
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with some of the symbols and
customs of Passover. Songs will
be sung, and adults will be
taught the proper way to lead a
seder.
There will be a Family Night
Service on April 6 at 8:15 p.m.
with the second and third grade
religious school classes featured.
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr will tell a
Passover story.
On April 8 at the Temple at 8
p.m. there will be a movie entitled
Escape to the Sun
April 11 is the first night of
Passover. On April 12 there will
be a Passover service at 10:30
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
The Oneg-Shabbat following
the Friday night services of
March 30 will be sponsored by
Mr. and Mrs. Al Seidman in
honor of Al's birthday.
On Saturday, March 31, the
Kiddush following the morning
service will be sponsored by
Friends of Lauderdale West.
The services are conducted by
Rabbi Albert N. Troy, assisted
by Cantor Jack Marchant.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER
On Sunday, April 8, the Men's
Club of the Margate Jewish
Center will present the Winged
Victory Singers in concert. This
group is headed by Joe Baris and
features Cantor Norman Brody of
Temple Emeth of Brookline,
Mass.
They will present songs and
dances of many nations.
For reserved, choice seats call
the office, Kappy Kaplow or San
Glickman.

Temple Sholom Helps Needy Families
Temple Sholom of Pompano
Beach, in a continuing effort to
help in the local community, has
given clothing and household
items to various organizations to
help the needy.
Mrs. Alyce Arrick, chairman of
the Rummage, donated clothes,
shoes and household items to the
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County to help the
newly resettled Russian tamihes
feel welcome.
'Tennis shoes, T-shirts am
jeans were donated to thi
Pompano Juvenile Detentioi
Center to help clothe a group <>
young people. And over 10(
men's shirts were given to a loca'
organization to make hospital
gowns that are sent to the lepei
colonies all over the world.
Be a guest at your next
catered affair.
You know how traumatic it can
be if you spend all your time worrying
about the enioyment of your guests,
when you should be spending time
enjoying your guests.
You know how disturbing it is
when the rock band at the party next
door plays so loud that it drowns out
your affair
You II never have those problems
at Hillcrest Country Club
At Hillcrest. our beautiful setting
is reserved for only you and your
guests. You won't be irritated by six
other parties all going on at the
same time
Our professional staff, with over
30 years experience, will cater to your
every wish. You'll sit back, relax, and
be a guest at your own affair
Hillcrest Country Club
We've been catering to you for over 30 years.
46th Avenue & Washington Street. Hollywood. Florida
For further information call 987-50001 Browardi or 624-6684 (Dadei and ask tor catering
SPREAD FRESHNESS AT R\SS0VER
Spread it on thick. Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
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a matzoh. It's the one with the famous guarantee:
satisfaction guaranteed or your money back from Kraft.

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CERTIFIEO KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
IN SPECIALLY MARKED PACKAGES


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 30, 1979
Leo Mindlin
Dissenter's View of the Treaty
Continued from Page 4
this confrontation (with the
Jews! which will be more violent
than the October War."
Observes Paul Eidelberg, who
is director of the Institute for
Statesmanship in Jerusalem and
visiting professor of political
science at Bar I Ian and Hebrew
Universities: "Notice Sadat
makes no objection to Qadaffi's
goal (italics his), repeatedly
trumpeted as the annihilation of
Israel, but to the methods (italics
his) by which the goal has been
pursued."
IT IS BEFORE this man that
the American Jewish community
has bowed and even fawned like a
cringing cur begging to play nice-
nice. It is before this man that
the American Jewish community
has shown lack of courage, ob-
fuscated understanding of
Middle East realities, clear
cowardice in the face of letting its
political leaders know it will not
stand idly by to see Israel assas-
sinated.
Yet that is precisely what it
has done. Within minutes after
the heart-rending news of
Tuesday, March 13, that a new
Chamberlain, this one spawned in
Plains, Ga., and slumming in
Washington, D.C., had brought
' us yet another "peace in our
time," holy-roller rabbis called
press conferences to praise the
Lord. Federation presidents
poetized on their "elation."
Jewish community civic defense
agencies from the mountains to
the prairies to the oceans white
with foam informed us that the
millennium had come.
What millennium? Once more,
Jews are on the march. Once
more, they are being herded,
forced back, concentrated into a
camp that will be incapable on its
own modern, technological terms
of effective, let alone successful
resistance against the forces of
its ultimate annihilation.
THAT IS what Sadat has
always wanted, even in the early
moments of his November, 1977
"peace initiative," even when he
came to Jerusalem as a delaying
action to seek momentary sur-
cease from his struggle so that he
might consolidate his position in
Egypt, even when "my good
friend Jimmy Carter" finally
gave him everything he wanted,
including the wherewithal to
metamorphose from supplicant
to him who ordains.
Months after that "peace
initiative," when his 1978 Auto-
biography appeared, that
massive self-delusion reminiscent
in its recreation of history of its
primordial model, Mein Kampf,
Sadat wrote: "I was in our
village for the summer vacation
when Hitler marched forth from
Munich to Berlin to wipe out the
consequences of Germany's
defeat in World War I and
rebuild his country. I gathered
my friends and told them we
ought to follow Hitler's exam-
ple."
What is there to expect now
that the damage has been done,
the mortal blow struck at Israel
with Jewish hands helping to
plunge home the dagger? To
begin with, a reversal of the
classical Clausewitz dictum that
war is an extension of diplomacy
onto the battlefield. In terms of
Israel and Egypt for the moment,
diplomacy is an extension of
war into the Jimmy Carter White
House.
PHASE ONE of the strategy
to reduce Israel to her 1948 pro-
portions is over. The Sinai has
been yielded up. Sharm el-
Sheikh, renamed Ophira by the
Israelis and over which they went
to war against Nasser in 1956,
goes back to Egypt a second
time.
Phase Two purportedly will
involve Gaza and the West Bank
the so-called Palestinian issue
over which Sadat is already
W "tafeHl
tiations.
The Israelis should be
adequately experienced in
dealing with the certain dis-
appointment here, too. In the
1956 war, on the promise of the
highly-regarded Dag Ham-
ma rskj old, they acceded to an
open, UN-controlled status for
Gaza and withdrew.
Within days, as UNEF forces
(and an amused world) stood idly
by, Nasser's Trojans smashed
right back into Gaza to set it up
as a fedayeen training center for
attacks on Tel Aviv barely
twenty miles to the north.
THERE WILL be little dif-
ferent this time except that
Phase Two does not end the
agony of progressive amputation.
Phase Three will follow the
international campaign now led
by Jimmy Carter to wrest
Jerusalem from Jewish hands,
which the Israelis have vowed
never to return.
But already. Jimmy Carter last
week included himself into the
coming Phase Two negotiations
as an equal partner guaranteeing,
of course, the same role he played
in Phase One as honest broker.
Can Phase Three, the assault
upon Jerusalem, be far behind?
In what way can the U.S.
adopt this role with any serious
meaning to the realpolitik of the
Middle East? The answer is
absolutely in no way at all.
THE UNITED STATES is no
more prepared or equipped to
guarantee whatever abomination
of a treaty has been reached be-
tween Israel and Egypt than the
United States was prepared or
equipped to deal, say, with the
events in Iran.
Or was equipped to deal with
Yemen or the Chinese invasion of
Vietnam or the ultimate collapse
of Taiwan whenever that occurs
as surely it must and, as we have
already intimated, suits us if
need be.
Furthermore, there is a per-
verse determination on the part
of U.S. foreign policy-makers to
align themselves with the
ultimate losers in the Middle
East.
THE HOSTILE, anti-Semitic
State Department, keyed by a
hostile, anti-Semitic Zbigniew
Brzezinski as President Carter's
National Security Adviser and in
the Middle East late last week
heading a team of American
"diplomats" intent on selling the
new Israel-Egypt "peace treaty"
to such moderate murderers as
King Hussein of Jordan and King
Khaled of Saudi Arabia, will be
oiling the waters with this
soothing thought:
The new military force in the
Middle East so far as the Carter
administration is concerned is to
be Egypt, which must be brought
to that status over who knows
how many billions of dollars and
how many decades. Not Israel,
which is already there which is
already one of the most modern,
potent and battle-tested military
forces in the world.
Egypt, which has no intel-
lectual ties, no technological
capability remotely comparable
to our own. Not Israel, which is
certainly our intellectual equal
and technologically on a par
with us proportionately and
therefore suited to its primary
military role.
NOT ISRAEL, never Israel,
which it will cost us billions of
dollars to reduce to concentration
camp proportions intended for
her worldwide as a final solution
to the Middle East problem.
But Egypt, which can not hope
in the foreseeable future to fill the
Middle East military void.
In the short run, we placate the
Arabs, given that Brzezinski can
assure them that the whole of the
U.S. despises Israel as much as
he does. In the short run als<_.
Egypt and the rest of that crew
get their ultimate chance at
staging an Armageddon in Israel.
And in the long run?
WITH CARTER at the helm,
the Soviets have already won the
ballgame. On his own terms, as
he defined them in the
publication October in Sep-
tember, 1977, not even Sadat will
be able to escape the con-
sequences of that situation. Not
even for him will there be the
possibility left to "maneuver it
(the ball) through his opponents
and then score a goal."
Hut Sadat has played footsie
with the Soviets before. Like his
erstwhile Nazi idols, he knows
when collaboration is necessary
and how to survive it.
In the end, American betrayals
and fanatical Arab ignorance are
things I have long since learned
to live with. What is new, and
what I will not be able to swallow
for a long time, is American^
Jewish betrayal of that tiny
nation it purports to hold so dear.
CANTOR OR CANTORIAL SOLOIST
For Liberal Reformed
Congregation in South
Florida. Contact 1-989-0205
Mrs. Greenberg
Why is Reynolds Wrap
different from all other wraps
for Passover?
Because...
... you can cook in it, freeze in it, wrap
in it, and it's Kosher and Pareve for
Passover. Reynolds Wrap is pure alumi-
num foil. Strong and sturdy to give your
food the protection it needs. Breeze
through all your holiday cooking and
entertaining with the wrap you can rely
on. Reynolds Wrap.
Try this delicious new Passover
recipe. Your family and friends will
enjoy it.
Passover \
Derma
V; cup grated carrots
1 large onion, chopped
' 2 cup finely chopped celery
2 cloves garlic, crushed
3 cups crushed egg matzos
2 eggs, beaten
1 cup pareve margarine,
melted
1 teaspoon salt
M teaspoon pepper
Hi teaspoon poultry seasoning
REYNOLDS WRAP
Pre-heat oven to 350F. Combine all ingredients In a
large bowl; mix well Place a 20-inch piece of Reynolds
Wrap on a cookie sheet. Shape mixture into a 16-inch
roM. Bnng two sides up over derma; fold down loosely in
a series ol locked folds, allowing for heat circulation and
expansion. Fold short ends up and over again; cnmp to
seal. Cook for 45 minutes Unwrap and cut while hot into
Vj-inch thick slices. Makes one 16-inch roll.
The
Best
Around"
I ReynoldsWrap
Alummum Foil
IK

Reynolds Wrap
Aluminum Foil
san
Reynolds Wrap heavy
Aluminum Foil
DUTY
Certified by Rabbi Dr J H. Ralbag
CSui> tUtamj CjI*to |7



'
1
Friday. March 80,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 17
;amp Highlander
Camp Highlander is located on
. Mountain, adjacent to the
Nsgah National Forest in the
Whills of the Blue Ridge
[fountains in Horseshoe, N.C.

The camp's 160 acres offer
Btilities to meet the needs of
day's youth. Activity areas
Iclude canoeing, swimming in a
Ljvate lake, horseback riding,
lflery, archery and arts and
tafiH Advanced programs are
Iffered in all areas, including
(ennis. riding, gymnastics,
knee, riflery and wilderness
[ctivities.
I The close proximity to the
leater Asheville area allows
(snipers to take part in cultural
tferings there.
Camp Oquago
Camp Oquago, a co-ed over
i. amp tor ages 6 to l'i. is
\ on 160 acres in the
kill Mountains 'at Andes,
1
creative program includes
arts, all crafts, music,
rummies, dancing and
ilography The nature
H ram is geared to <\<\ eloping
child's appreciation of the
llural environment. Farm
L are part of the nature
litplex.
umpers are exposed to a
bgram ol physical and creative
tivilies. Water sports include
[imming, boating, canoeing,
ling, kayaking and water
ding.
lamp Oquago is privately
(rned and holds membership in
American Camping
Isociation, the New York State
Imp Directors Association and
f Association of Independent
inps.
PLAN
TODAY
FOR
TOMORROW
Provide for Jewish
continuity and support
life giving programs
in Israel through
a bequest or deferred
trust to HADASSAH
^B^
'*0ED 1H
For more information write:
adassah Wills & Bequests
50 West 58th Street
New York, NY. 10019
telephone (212) 355-7900
:vX:
m
Soldiers Patrol E. Jerusalem I
In Wake of Arab Unrest ||
JERUSALEM (JTA) A large number of
security forces patrolled East Jerusalem in an effort to
put an end to the continued unrest among Jerusalem's
Arabs. The present wave of unrest began when President
Carter arrived here and intensified with the positive end of
the talks.
Students at two Jerusalem high schools left classes
and began walking around the narrow alleys of the Old
City, forcing shopkeepers to close down their shops in a
gesture of protest against the proposed autonomy.
THEY WERE followed shortly after by the security
forces, which advised the merchants to reopen their
stores. In the past, storekeepers who refused to do so were
not allowed to reopen their stores for a longer period.
-f.'

Camp hiQhlanfceR
Horse Shoe, North Carolina Near Asheville
A Residential Camp for Boys and Girls Ages 7-16 offering a
wide selection of activities and times to fit every vacation
plan with 3-6-9 week sessions beginning June 17 and a
special wilderness program for boys ages 16-17 starting z
July 8.
Program Offerings:
Wilderness Camping
River Canoeing
Rock Climbing
Birling
Hiking
Gymnastics & Dance
Tennis
Land Sports
River Rafting
Horseback Riding
Caving
Archerv & Riflery
Swimming
Crofts
Limited enrollment (or all sessions -early applications are encouraged.
For further information contact:
Mr. Tim T. Harris
PINE CREST SCHOOL
1501 N.E. 62 St., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33334
Phone (305) 772-6550_____________
EDUCATION fXCJTJISIUT FJWL- ADVENTURE
NEW YORK STATE
MOUNTAIN LAKECAMP
'r^r^F^^ Camp Oqua,go is a
^^^P 160 acre co-ed overnight
^^^^k camp with a natural spring-fed
l^^^t lake almost a mile in length.
3^ Our program, for 100 boys and 100
girls, is geared to a healthy balance
activity and rest. Athletics encompass indoor
and outdoor, land and water sports, with cultural
activities including arts & crafts, drama, nature,
dance and music. All activities are expertly in-
structed by a staff of over 80. Camp Oquago is
living and learning, making new friends, and
lifelong memories. It is a unique growth ex-
perience.
Camp Directors Stuart And
Laura Chase Will Be In
Our Area March 29
April 3. Call Now For
Appointment.
Call For Information Our
Local Representative
Irene Meyer
305-741-6000
Alter 8 p.m.
Stuart and Laura Chase. Directors
COMET TRAILS
R.D. 5-Box 20, Waynesboro, Pa. 17268
A NEW CONCEPT IN SUMMER CAMPING
PROGRAMS GEARED FOR THE CHANGING NEEDS OF
teenage boys
DIVERSITY & SPECIALIZATION
Pro Sports Clinics Backpacking & Rock
Science Options Climbing
11 Lighted Tennis 30 Sports Programs
Courts Guidance & Planning
Brother camp to Camp Wohelo Camp Comet
High in the Blue Ridge Mountains
Large Florida Group
Contact: Morgan Levy, C.C.D. Miami 264-6389
Just right for Passover
mm
100% FREEZE DRIED COFFEE
After the Seder and all through Passover, enjoy
a cup of'Maxim. Rich ground aroma and fresh-perked
taste make Maxim so close to fresh-perked
coffee you'll think it is.
Maxim...a coffee mayvin's delight.
Certified Kosher for Passover
in specially marked jars,
by Rabbi Bernard Levy.
General Foods Corporation. 1979


Page 18
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 30,1979

Community Calendar
March 26
National Council of Jewish Women general meeting, Operation
"Bear Hug" B'nai B'rith Women Deerf ield Palm Aire ORT Board
Tamar Hadassoh Board 10 a.m.-noon Temple Beth Israel Men's
Club general meeting Coral Springs ORT Board 8 p.m.
Federation Women's Division Campaign Cabinet 9:30 a.m.
Federation-UJA. function at Woodmont -7:30 p.m.
March 27
Federation-Jewish Education Board 9:30 a.m. Federation
meeting at Temple Beth Israel 7:30 p.m. Chai Hadassah
Shoshana Hadassah Shalom Hadassah Board Plantation Jewish
Congregation Sisterhood bowling Aleph Council B'nai B'rith
Women Hebrew Day School Board 8:15 p. m. Rayus Hadassah
March 28
Ramblewood East ORT Board Ramaz Hadassah general meeting
Scopus Hadassah Inverrary ORT Theater Party
April 1
Jewish National Fund dinner at Temple Beth Israel 6 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Art Auction
April 2
National Council of Jewish Women Board Plantation B'noi B'rith
Women Deerfield Board Temple Beth Ivael Sisterhood Board -
7:30 p.m. Sunrise Men's B'nai B'rith Zion Lodge Board Castle
Garden Armon Chapter Hadassah Noon Inverrary ORT Theater
Party 7 p.m. Brandeis Inverrary-Woodlands Chapter luncheon,
installation of officers at Gait Ocean Mile Hotel 10:30 a.m.
April 3
L'Chayim Chopter Hadassah Board Margate Jewish Center
Sisterhood Board & membership meeting Plantation Jewish
Congregation Sisterhood bowling Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood
Temple Beth Israel Young at Heart Temple Beth Israel School
Board
April 4
Golda Meir Hadassah Board Gilah Hadassah Board meeting &
wine & cheese dance Inverrary B'nai B'rith Women installation
Brandeis University National Women's Committee Board
Women's League for Israel-Bonaventure Board Environ Women's
Club Board 10 a.m. 2 p.m. Federation-UJA Plantation Kodima
B'nai B'rith 8 p.m.
April 5
Ramaz Hadassah Board West Broward Brandeis Board -
12:30 p.m. North Broward ORT Executive Committee
Board Lakes B'nai B'rith Women Board Ft. Lauderdale Beach Bat
Yam Hadassah Board Temple Beth Israel Board Tamara
Hallandale-Hollywood American Mizrachi Women's Board Meeting
& Book Review West Broward Hadassah Board Federation-UJA
Women's Division Pompano function at Lighthouse Point Yacht Club
- II a.m. Federation-UJA Coral Springs Educational meeting-7:30
p. m. Jewish Community Center Boord -8p.m.
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Israelis Blind to Hatred of Jews
ROME (JTA) The
shocking incidents of anti-
Semitism that marred the Italy-
Israel basketball match in the
North Italian city of Varese on
Mar. 8 are still receiving in-
dignant attention by the Italian
press.
Angry editorials were published
by practically all Italian dailies,
running an all-inclusive spectrum
from Communist to Socialist to
Catholic and Democratic center-
right parties. It can be said that
no anti-Semitic outburst of these
dimensions has ever before
happened in post-war Italy.
AS ROME'S chief rabbi, Elio
Toaff, stated in a published
interview, the 50 to 100 teen-
agers shouting "Hitler taught us,
it's no crime to kills Jews,"
waving the huge banner bearing
the words, "10, 100, 1,000
Mauthausens" and hurling blue
and white crosses against the
Israeli team, were clearly "in-
stigated by individuals who
never ceased activating anti-
Semitism through the years" and
who "doubtlessly form part of an
internationally-organized anti-
Semitic campaign."
Varese is a neo-Fascist
stronghold contended over by
two neo-Fascist leaders, Giorgio
Almirante (more moderate) and
Pino Rauti (a neo-Nazi journalist
and editor, suspected to have
been behind the notorious tome
against "Jews, Communists and
Masons." entitled The Plot
Against the Church that was
distributed to all church fathers
years ago during the sessions of
the Vatican Ecumenical Council
preceding the final drafting of the
nostra aetatum document with
its statement on the Vatican's
relation with the Jews.
IT WAS reported that the
Varese headquarters of the Msi,
the neo-Facist party, presently
bears a huge sign advertising
Pino Rauti's new periodical
entitled, Linea.
Meanwhile, telegrams of
apology have been sent to Israel
by the Italian Ministry of the
Interior, by the President of the
Varese Sports Association, by
Italy's Ambassador to Israel,
and an exhibition of photos
depicting concentration camp
scenes has been opened by a
Democratic Students Association
in Varese in order to "inform" the
townspeople.
PARTISAN VETERANS
associations have deplored the
incident in no uncertain terms,
and a Socialist senator requested
an investigation into the
background of the events by the
ministry of the interior.
Informed sources relate that
ignorance also probably played
its part in allowing the banners
and crosses onto the stands by
way of a "back door." The local
police, used to permitting cheer-
banners, etc., may not even have
known what mauthausen meant,
originally, until events had
gotten well underway.
More serious is the as-yet
unsolved question of who
organized the teen-agers. If the
usual well-known neo-Fascist
personalities were behind this, a
link with Palestinian terrorist
organizations would not be
surprising, since Franco Freda,
owner of a neo-Nazi publishing
house in Padova, convicted (with
Giovanni Ventura) in a Calabria
trial for having organized a 1969
terrorist bombing of a Milan
bank, (both recently "escaped"
and disappeared), often spoke of
his ties to Arab and Palestinian
organizations.
TO DATE, only a dozen teen-
age offenders have been iden-
tified in Varese and may face
charges of "instigation to
genocide" and "apology for
Fascism," which could bring a 3-
to-12 year sentence.
Co incident ally, a national
previously scheduled convention
of Italian Jewish youth groups
has gathered in Rome to discuss
anti-Semitism in Europe at a
congress entitled "remember to
be free." Such distinguished
Italian Jewish writers and
survivors of concentration camps
as Edith Bruck and Primo Levi
attended to "bear witness for V-\
younger generations," along with
Communist (Jewish) Sen.
Umberto Terracini and jour-
nalists of the standing H
Ruggero Orlando.
Edith Bruck told the JTA that
what shocked her most about the
Varese events was the lack of
reaction by Israeli fans in the
audience, and the fact that the
Israeli team failed to walk out
when they saw what was hap-
pening.
THIS IS the first time, "to my
knowledge," she said, that
Israelis have had to face up to
being hated not as Israelis but as
Jews an identification they
don't always feel."
It now remains to be seen
whether democratic Italy still has
the power and desire to get to the_^
bottom of this unprecedented act
of outrage.
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I


'>
March 30, 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 19
fhe State of Israel Bonds
lanization will sponsor a New
dership delegation to Israel
10-21, according to Joel
nstein, chairman Broward
bnty New Leadership.
Instein said that the trip will
lude young people from across
I nation and Canada.
icluded in the itinerary are
to areas of Israel which the
Israel Trip for New Leadership
average tourist doesn't see.
Visits will be made to new
development cities and to fac-
tories and agricultural com-
plexes. A highlight of the journey
will be an extensive overview of
the Negev which is a new area of
rising importance to the people in
Israel.
There will be a special torch-
light evening ceremony atop
Masada, where members of the
delegation will reaffirm their
dedication to the Jewish people.
In addition, a special visit will be
made to the West Bank, and
discussions will be held regarding
the peace treaty and what can be
expected in the areas of Judea,
Samaria and Gaza.
Reinstein indicated that a New
Leadership Delegation to Israel
is an opportunity to "see the
beauties of the Jewish State and
to explore your Jewish heritage
.ogether with fellow Jews." He
.aid that further questions will be
inswered, and a detailed
irochure can be obtained by
ailing the Israel Bonds office in
lollywood, Fort Lauderdale or
liami.
Pentury Village in Deerfield
mh will hold its annual State
Israel Tribute Dinner on
rday, April 7 at 7 p.m., at
nple Beth Israel. Rabbi and
David Berent will receive
David Ben Gurion Award of
State of Israel Bonds
tjanization.
Vccording to chairman,
Dpold Van Blerkom, Rabbi and
Berent are being honored
their long and varied careers
Jewish philanthropic and
tier organizations. Rabbi
ent served for 38 years as
lual leader of Congregation
th Jacob in Lewiston, Maine,
re loming to Temple Beth
ael in 1975. He served as
sklent of the Rabbinical
hociation of Maine and was a
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE
West Oakland Park Boulevaro
dern Orthodox Congregation
i Saul D Merman
*NU EL TEMPLE. 3425 W Oak
ha Park Blvd Reform Rabbi San
rd M Snapero Cantor Jer..ne
dement
SUNRISE
ISRAEL TEMPLE, 7100 W.
kland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
uhce Neu (42).
IRISE JEWISHCENTER, INC 8049
Ves' Oakland Park Blvd. Conser
(at.we Rabbi Albert N Troy. Cantor
lack Merchant, and Hy Solof, presi
>nl
|REW CONGREGATION OF LAU
ERHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave. Lau
vil Conservative Max Kronish,
.ident
iRAC JEWISH CENTER 9106
5?th st Conservative Rabbi Is
fcl Zimmerman j44A)
|NG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
fRJ LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Orthodox Rabbi Mosne Bomzer
PLANTATION
STATION JEWISH CONGREGA
)N 400 S Nob Hill Rd. Liberal
orm Rabbi Sheldon J Harr (64)
tONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
f 3 NW 4th St. Hank Pitt, president.
POMPANO BEACH
'LE SHOLOM 132 SE 11th Ave.
nservat ve. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
ntor Jacob Renzer (49).
MARGATE
|H HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640
frgate Blvd. Conservative Rabbi
fceph Berglas.
pATE JEWISH CENTER, 6101
9th St Conservative. Rabbi Dr
pomon Geld. Cantor Max Gallub
LORAL SPRINGS
JPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
|ive, Reform Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
DEERFIELD BEACH
|PLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Plage East Conservative. Rabbi
|vid Berent (62).
BOCA RATON
>LE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
enue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S..
ger
Century Village to Honor Rabbi Berent
professor in several colleges. A
recipient of the State of Maine
B'nai B'rith Humanitarian
Award, he was also honored with
the George Washington Freedom
Foundation Medal and the Silver
Beaver Award. He is listed in the
current edition of Who's Who in
World Jewry.
Mrs. Berent is a member of
Hadassah, B'nai B'rith,
Women's Division of Brandeis
Capitol Hill
University and has been active
with various Jewish Community
Centers and has acted as a
university guidance counselor.
Van Blerkom and co-chairman
Dr. Marcus Nusbaum, an-
nounced that Temple Beth Israel
will receive the Israel Bonds
Organization's United Jerusalem
Award, presented to synagogues
and temples which have
demonstrated exemplary support
on behalf of the economic
development of the State of
Israel through the purchase of
Israel Bonds.
Israel Amitai, a Mideast
expert and leading Israeli
television producer, will be the
guest speaker. A member of the
Haganah, Amitai has written,
directed, and produced many of
Israel's leading shows. He will
discuss the latest details on the
Mideast situation.
House Committee Cuts UN Funds
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The House Foreign Affairs
Committee passed an amend-
ment offered by Rep. I^ester L.
Wolff (I)., N.Y.) which reduces
the U.S. contribution to the
United Nations for the American
share of costs of the two
Palestine Liberation
Organization propaganda units
there.
The Wolff Amendment cuts
the U.S. contribution by 25
percent of the costs of the Special
Unit on Palestinian Rights and
the Committee on the Exercise of
the Inalienable Rights of the
Palestinian People.
"UN RECOGNITION of the
PLO has legitimized that group
as a political entity in the eyes of
many. This has given them a
status which has done much to
frustrate United States policy in
seeking peace in the Middle
Fast," Wolff said. Citing recent
events in Iran, Wolff decried the
PLO's consistent role in turning
the Arab nations from the peace
process.
"1 would not advocate cutting
funds for the UN just because I
do not like a program or disagree
with a political persuasion," he
said. "But having a group which
regularly takes credit for terrorist
violence against civilians
represented in a body whose aim
Bar, Bat Mitzvah
STEVEN STIER
The Bar Mitzvah of Steven
Stier, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Stier, will take place on Satur-
day, April 7, with a Kiddush to
follow the services at Sunrise
Jewish Center.
ALAN FISCHEL
On Saturday, March 31, at
10:30 a.m., Alan Fischel, son of
Burton and Myra Fischel, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar.
Mitzvah at Plantation Jewish
Congregation-Temple Kol Ami.
In honor of this occasion, Mr. and
ICANDLELIGHTING
lO T|ME
II 6:16
2 NISAN-5739
01
Mrs. Fischel and family will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following the regular Shabbat
service on Friday, March 30.
SHERYL SINGER
Sheryl Singer, daughter of
Bernard and Ethel Singer, was
Bat Mitzvah during services
Friday evening March 23, at
Tamarac Jewish Center-Temple
Beth Torah.
DARRIN FOX
Darrin Fox, son of Herbert and
Barbara Fox, will become Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, March 31, at
Tamarac Jewish Center Temple
Beth Torah.
RUSS NUDELMAN
Russ Nudelman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Nudelman, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, April 7, at 10:30 a.m.
at Plantation Jewish Con-
gregation Temple Kol Ami.
In honor of this occasion, the
family will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat on Friday, April 6.
is the peaceful resolution ot
conflicts is outrageous," Wolff
said.
He pointed out there is
precedent for withholding funds,
as when the United States
refused to pay for certain
UNESCO programs several years
ago, but paid UNESCO in full
when the situation improved.
"TO WITHHOLD even this
relatively small amount will show
how serious we are about our
objections to having terrorists at
the UN. "Wolff said.
The value of this amendment
is to register our strong protest.
We voted against the reports of
the Committee on the Exercise of
the Inalienable Rights of the
Palestinian People every year,
and Ambassador (Andrew)
Young has spoken against their
partisan and unconstructive role
in the UN. After this nation takes
all those steps, the only thing left
to do is to stop footing the bill."
After noting that the Soviets
have refused to pay for peace-
keeping expenses in the past, and
have paid some of their con-
tribution in noncovertible rubles,
Wolff said that withholding this
small amount is "no tragedy."
Joel Reinstein
Israel Bonds
Disco Night
Disco '79 is the theme of the
State of Israel Bonds' New
leadership event planned for
April 8, at 7 p.m., at Food
Among the Flowers Restaurant
in Miami, according to Joel
Reinstein, Broward County New
Leadership Chairman.
Reinstein said that young
people from Dade and Broward
counties will gather to show their
support for the economic
development of the State of
Israel through their purchase of
Israel Bonds. "We expect that
several hundred people will
demonstrate their solidarity with
the Jewish people at this event
which promises to be a great deal
of fun, as well as exciting,"
Reinstein declared.
The evening will feature a
reception, gourmet dinner and
disco dancing and is open to all
those who purchase an Israel
Bond. Further details can be
obtained by calling the Israel
Bond office in Fort Lauderdale.
IEVITT
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I "iri-iiiiiftiiin


Dsm. in
< Page 20
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 30,1979
/T
Why is this Passover different?
Because, this year, we can do more than celebrate the
liberation of the children of Israel 4,000 years ago.
We can begin a new era.
We can give hope to those who have lost all hope.
We can help those who are needy in our community.
Because, this year, we can do more than recall the
age-old story of the deliverance of our people.
We can be the deliverers.
Deliver the lonely aged to friendship and love.
Comfort the sick and infirm with affection.
Because, this year, we can do more.
We must do more more today than ever before!
More fellow Jews need our help desperately!
Because, this year, we can do more than commemo-
rate the miracle of the Exodus from Egypt.
We can be part of a modern miracle.
Providing the means for resettling in free-
dom every Jew who escapes from danger or oppression.
Because, this year, we can do more than reenact our
great ancestral triumph.
We can be their true descendants.
Creating a lifeline so long and strong, it
can reach and sustain every Jew in need in
every corner of this earth.
Because, this year, we can do more.
We must help all of us.
And we must give more! Because of Israel's 50%
inflation rate, to give the same as last year
is really to give less!
If we don't help our fellow Jews no one else will!!
PLEASE MAKE TOUR
UJA PLEDGE TODAY!
Support the Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation's
1979 United Jewish Appeal/Israel Emergency Fund.
2999 North West 33rd Avenue Lauderdale Lakes, Florida 33311
484-8200
i


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