The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00014312:00136

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
.-.....
. .--
PagW
^Jewish Fllariidiiai in
/olume8- Number 11
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, May 25,1979
Price 35 Cents
Iran in Blood
JCC Slates Conference
And Installation June 10 Did Khomeini
OK Execution
Of Elkanian?
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale's
annual conference-installation
luncheon will be held on Sunday,
June 10, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at
Palm--\ire Country Club. "The
theme of the day," chairman Johl
Rotman announced, "is 'Yester-
day. Today, and Tomorrow,' with
the emphasis on our new Jewish
Community Center headquarters
the reality of a dream come
.true."
Donald R. Mintz, keynoter of
the conference, is an attorney
from New Orleans, who is greatly
involved in Jewish life. He holds
many positions in the Jewish
community. He is president of
the New Orleans Jewish Com-
munity Center, vice president
and Campaign Chairman of
Jewish Federation, chairman of
Young Leadership Development,
National Jewish Welfare Board,
chairman of Anti-Defamation
League of the Southern Region.
Hi- seminar will develop a dis-
course on "Jewish Life Today
and Challenge of the 80's."
President Anita Perlman will
give the highlights of an exciting
Jewish Community Center year
in her annual report. She says,
"Many leaders of our community
have joined together to make the
Jewish Community Center a
viable instrument of elevating
and perpetuating Jewish life with
their funds and commitment.
They have been an inspiration to
me and my officers and Board
and staff."
THE PRESENT officers and
board will remain in office, com-
pleting their two-year term. The
Nominating Committee, chaired
by Helen Soref, will present the
slate of Board members who will
be installed for a two-year term of
office. They are: Sylvia Begel-
man, Steve Belton, Milton Edel-
stein, Bennett Falk. Judge Hugh
Glickstein. Irving Griff, Victor
Gruman, David Jackowitz. Mel
Katz, Rabbi Phillip Labovitz,
Sonny Landsman. Dr. Sam
Leder, Larry Levine, Jack
Levine, Sally Radin and Fran
Smith. An important part of the
program will be the recognition
and commendations planned for
the volunteers of the Jewish
Community Center.
Donald R. Mintz, who
will be the keynote
speaker at the Jewish
Community Center an-
nual conference.
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
death warrant and execu-
tion of Iranian Jewish com-
munity leader Habib
Elkanian in Teheran last
week was personally ap-
proved by the Ayatollah
Ruhollah Khomeini "as a
warning to American and
Zionist agents in Iran,"
Iranian sources in Teheran
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
The execution, the first
of a prominent Iranian Jew,
was seen by many as a
turning point in Iranian
policy toward the 55,000
Jews remaining in that
country.
UNTIL NOW, both the
Ayatollah and the government of
Premier Mehdi Bazargan had
claimed that the policy of their
Islamic regime was directed
against Israel and Zionism, not
the Jewish community whose
rights they promised "will be
strictly respected."
The execution indicates an
openly anti-Jewish policy, ac-
cording to reliable sources, and is
perceived as such by Iran's Jews
The State-controlled radio and
television used the occasion of
Elkanian's execution to launch
violent attacks against Israel and
vowed that the campaign to root
out "Zionism" in Iran would
continue.
Continued on Page 1 4
Managua-Florida Shuttle
m
Jews in Trouble
If Somoza Regime Falls
By BENGALLOB
NEW YORK (JTAI A
former secretary of the Jewish
community in Managua, the
capital of Nicaragua, reported
that the 80 Jewish men. women
and children remaining in that
besieged Latin American country
had no immediate plans to
emigrate but admitted that if
President Anastasio Somoza
Delias le was defeated, problems
for the remaining Jews might be
severe.
Hut Leonardo llellenberg told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agencv
UJA Campaign Nears Goal
Pictured above planning the Board of Directors Manual
are, seated, Helen Soref and Johl Rotman and, standing,
Judi Soffer. Rotman is chairman of the program planning
committee.
"We are just SI00,000 short of
our Campaign goal of S2.S
million, and at this stage it is
imperative that we complete the
campaign as soon as humanly
possible. There are still many
people who have not made their
1979 pledge to the Jewish
Federation UJA drive, and I
urge these area residents to come
torward and make their commit-
ment today." said Richard
Romanoff, General Campaign
Chairman.
If the Federation is to con-
Continued on Page 2
\ Day Camp Promises A 'Super Summer'
The first Day Camp program Day Camp director Selma
ut tin new campsite on Sunrise Telles announced that "we have
Boulevard promises to be a been very fortunate in obtaining
su|xr summer" for the more the services of outstanding
than 300 campers enrolled. specialists and counselors who
Quotable Quotes
Your devotion and energy not only shortened my prison
term by six years 2040 unbearable days but also saved my
We Had it not been for your powerful and mighty voice of pro-
tesl Soviet authorities would not have hesitated to carry out
theii original verdict shooting me and Mark Dymshits to
death."
Eduard Kuznetsov
. at the Solidarity Sunday
for Soviet Jewry rally
in New York City
will bring their experience and
talents to our camp this sum-
mer."
She added, "All of the senior
counselors are mature and highly
capable. They are mostly school
teachers and college students.
The junior counselors are high
school juniors and seniors and
the CITs are ninth and tenth
graders."
THE DAY CAMP, which will
run three three-week sessions
from June 18 through Aug. 17,
will operate Monday through
Friday from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
In detailing the highlights of
the Day Camp scheduled ac-
Continued on Page 10
Selma Telles, Jewish
Community Center Day
Camp w,V/W"r
in an interview that the Somoza
regime was friendly to the
remaining Nicaraguan Jews and
pro-United Slates and that
conditions for the Jews were
stableundei Somoza's rule
HEI.l.ENBERG gave the
interview during a brief visit to
this city, where hi' has relatives.
He plans to return to Granada.
Nicaragua, by the end of this
month. He is now a store
manager in Granada, the
country's third largest city He
said there were some 10 Jews left
in Granada and 50 in Managua
Helenberg said thai more than
100 Jewish families had lived in
Nicaragua in the 1950s, most of
them having migrated from
Europe after the Nazi regime was
smashed, because Nicaragua was
one of the few nations which had
no quotas against Jewish
refugees.
He said one of the few
grievances Sandanista rebels had
against Nicaraguan Jews was the
fact that Israel sold weapons to
the Somoza regime. He said there
is one synagogue in Nicaragua,
Beth El. in Managua, which has a
guard during its use for Friday
evening and High Holy Day
services.
HELLENBERG said that a
couple of months ago, two of the
Sandanista rebels came to the
synagogue and placed a bomb
there. The guard said they told
him they had no grievance
against him. only against the
Jews and only because Israel sold
weapons to the Somoza regime.
Continued on Page 15


s
1.1
go
st
Si
Fc
ao
cii
sei
S>
lee
wr
an
ca
va
ce
A.
ag
T
m.
of
dr
rei
se
Sr
sc
*
*

*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of GreaterFoHJMudei^
Friday, May 25, ]

Jewish Family Service Annual Mec^JBlection
:>
The ever-increasing demand awards were presented to volun-
for professional counseling ser- teers who help with this program,
vices and the concurrent strides The Esther Lowenthal Corn-
made by the Jewish Family Ser- miinity Service Award was pre-
vice of Broward County to meet sented to Dr. Joel M. Wilentz
., i ipherman. Dr. Saul Lipsman,
Rabbi a^.^.^^BS'T.ndeJkorn. Dr. Alfred
Heiden, Dr. Robert Heller. Dr. oany Reinslein, Richard
Abram Silverman, Florence Tj
and Dr. Joel Wilentz.
Officers are: president, Frai
Greene; first vice preside
Brian Sherr; second vice prea
dent, Francine. Knee: treasure
Lynna Levin; and secretary
Sheldon Polish.
those needs were stressed al the
annual meeting.
The meeting was held May 8 at
Hollywood Jewish Community
Center, and speaker was Mark
"for his outstanding work and
community dedication," with
presentation made by Abraham
Halpern. last year's recipient
Fred Greene, as newly elected
S.roolT^,d;To,X p;---''^?:l'^
board.
The 1978 annual report relat-
ing to the development and
expansion of systems which have
tors, outlined the goals for the
agency which he hopes to see
achieved during his term in
office.
Brian Sherr, Nominating Com-
^r^..'.'.. -r---- .....------ Brian snerr, .nominating gom-
been initiated during.recent years miUee chairmaili presented the
was presented by the executive slflte of the Board of Directors
director, Sherwin H. Rosenstein. flnd officers Tney ^^ Melvin
Fred Greene, vice president Baer, Donna Barron, Selma Bar-
and chairman of the Resettle- ron, Candy Clark, Janet Cohen,
ment Committee, and Ms. Shelly Ben Dansker, Ted Darren.
Solomon, resettlement worker, Charles Dubin, Steven Fayne,
introduced several newly arrived Ellen Fischer, Maurice Fromer,
Russian families. Certificates of Natalie Graham, Min Gruman,
Newly elected officers of the Jewish Family Service are, from left: Sheldon Polis
secretary; Lynda Levin, treasurer; Francine Knee, second vice presitfent; FredGreeni
president; and Brian Sherr, first vice president.
Pictured at right is Richard Romanoff, 1979 general campaign
chairman, with his 84-year-old father-in-law, Philip Zimmerman, at a
recent UJA fund-raising event.
UJA Campaign
Continued from Page 1
tinue its numerous humanitarian
services at home, in Israel and
overseas, it is extremely im-
portant that the funds for these
services be available when
needed. It is only through our
once a year Campaign that
Federation is able to raise this
life-giving financial support for
Jews in need all over the world,"
added Romanoff.
"The historic advent of the
peace treaty between Israel and
Egypt should not hinder our
fund-raising efforts, but rather
stimulate each of us to greater
giving since the financial burdens
placed upon Israel due to the
treaty, are now greater than ever
before, and we in the American
Jewish community must pay our
share of the peace," commented
the chairman.
The Federation is currently
conducting a Phone-a-thon with
volunteers from all over the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area
making calls for pledges. "I ask
everyone who is called to please
give from his heart when the
phone volunteer calls," said
Romanoff.
JVC Adult Club
To Meet June 7
The final Jewish Community
Center Adult Club meeting until
fall will be held Thursday, June 7.
at 1 p.m. at the Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall. President Sol Brenner
said important announcements
will be given.
Bernard Perkins, vice presi-
dent of Thomson-McKinnon
Securities, will speak on "Should
retirees with fixed income look
for a better percentage of return
than savings?"
New Hours Set
For Thrift Shop
New hours have been an-
nounced by the Women's League
for Israel Thrift Shop, located at
3272 N. State Road 7, Lauderdale
Lakes. The shop will be open
Monday through Friday from 10
a.m. to 6 p.m., and on Sunday
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The shop is
closed on Saturday.
The Thrift Shop carries a large
variety of name brand clothing,
knick-knacks, curtains and
paintings. Tax free donations are
accepted.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
BAGS-BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
ROWARD
|aper a
ackaginc
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE
"Do It Right the First Time!"
EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR A
REAL ESTATE LICENSE
FOR SALESMAN OR BROKER
INCLUDING THE REQUIRED
EDUCATIONAL COURSE
IS JUST A PHONE CALL AWAY.
"DPf Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate, Inc.
7201 Lake Ellenor Drive Suite 100 Orlando, Florida 32809
Local Classes Throughout Florida
CALL TOLL FREE 800-432-0320
In Orlando Call (305) 855-5441
Please send me information concerning:
d Salesman License Course
a Broker License Course
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY ___
-ZIP CODE
.STATE
TELEPHONE
The assurance
of service. In the
Jewishtradition.
At Riverside, we take full responsibility
for the performance of our service in a mannei|
consistent with the expectations of the
community and the high standards
demanded by Jewish Law and Custom.
Our staff of Riverside people consists of
the largest number of Jewish professionals
employed by any funeral director in the State.
They are people who understand Jewish
tradition and honor it.
Since 1935, these policies have been
our assurance to a family of service that
respects their needs and the dignity of Jewish
funeral ritual.
It's a trust we've never taken lightly.
Miami Beach, Miami/North Miami Beach: 53: 115
Hollywood; 920-1010
Ft. Lauderdale (Sunrise): 584-6060
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area
^Riverside
Memorial Chapel. Inc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Kenneth M. Kay / ArthurGrossberg/ Joseph Rubin
MJHf
*-M5-7
F-MS-T*
bin


Friday, May 25,1979
''-- i.i.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Local Attorney Named ADL Co-Chairman
Maurice Berkowitz, a local eral headings, the ADL is~in-
attorney who resides in Planta- v'ved with anti-Semitism,
tion, has been named co-chair-
man of the State Committee for
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith for the State of Flor-
ida.
Berkowitz. long active in B'nai
B'rith and other Jewish organ-
izations, is committed to the
work of ADL. He stated. "I want
to make certain that the entire
Jewish population of North
Broward is aware the ADL
stands ready to help in many
ways to combat anti-Semitism.
Whenever these problems arise,
any area resident can call our
offices to report the matter."
From its beginning in Chicago
in 1913. ADL now has 26 regional
offices throughout the United
t States with professional staffs to
take action wherever necessary.
The Miami office is located at 907
Seybold Building.
BERKOWITZ OUTLINED
the four major areas of ADL's
activities: civil rights, com-
munications, ""ommunity service
and programs. Under these sren-
Israel, international understand-
ing, discrimination of all types
(quotas, race, color, creed, reli-
gion or sex), school curriculum
(prayers and religious services in
schools) and Soviet and Latin
American Jews.
Concerning Israel, Berkowitz
said. "... Israel's growth and
the American Jewish commun-
ity's greater identification with
its Jewish heritage will help to
combat anti-Semitism.
"Area residents should not
hesitate to contact our offices
when situations occur that ADL
is prepared to handle. Our Miami
office is manned by professionals
who are experts in law. religion,
civil rights, research, com-
munications and social sciences."
Programs also are available for
group meetings to further aid in
advising the Jewish community
of ADL's services.
Maurice Berkowitz, co-
chairman of the State
Committee for ADL of
B'nai B'rith for the
State of Florida.
Special Diets to be Continued
U.S. Rep. Edward J. Stack ID-
Fort Lauderdale) has announced
that special diets based on the
medical, religious or ethnic
requirements of participants in
nutrition programs funded under
the Older Americans Act will be
continued.
Because of the increased cost
of such special diets, the Broward
County Area Agency on Aging
had sought to reduce or phase out
this part of the nutrition program
unless agencies such as the Jew-
y ish Federation, provided a finan-
cial supplement to defray the
additional costs.
This problem was brought to
the attention of Congressman
Stack by the Commissioner of
Aging, Robert Benedict. Stack
requested an interpretation of the
operative provision of the Older
Americans Act: "... each
project will provide special
menus, where feasible and appro-
priate, to meet the particular
dietary needs arising from the
health requirements, religious
requirements, or ethnic back-
grounds of eligible individuals.''
Commissioner Benedict for-
merly ruled that "the purpose of
this section is to assure that the
particular menus necessary to
serve certain groups of older per-
sons will be made available when
not to do so would deny those
persons participation in the
nutrition program."
HEW Reports on
America's Aging Population
A. Older Americans are the fastest growing segment of the
American population.
b. Last year, their numbers increased at a rate 2.9 times
faster than the under-60 population.
C. Today, older Americans number 34 million whereas
there were 4.9 million in 1900.
D. Today, one of every seven persons in America is 60 or
over.
E. Between 3 and 3'j million older Americans today are on
the verge of losing their independent way of life in their homes
and communities. They need help in coping with the everyday
problems facing older people.
Although these figures represent the total elderly popula-
tion of the U.S.. remember that there are many elderly and
needy Jews included in the total numbers. The Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale supports many local programs
to assist elderly Jews in need. YOU CAN HELP THEM!
PLEASE MAKE YOUR
UJ A PLEDGE TODAY!
Support
the Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federations 1979 United
Jewish Appeal/Israel Emergency
Fund.
[2999N.W.33rd Ave. Lauderdale Lake,Fl<\
33311
484-8200
Year of Jewish Renewal at Home
and Overseas
Pictured from left are Sally Rodin, general c kairman of
WECARE; Rovi Faber, founder of the WECARE
program; and Bill Goldstein, executive director of the
Jewish Community Center.
WECARE Honors Volunteer Chairman
Sally Radin. recently ap-
pointed WECARE volunteer
general chairman of the
WECARE Volunteer Program of
the Jewish Community Center
and Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. was honored by
Rovi Faber. founding volunteer
general chairman, at a special
dessert board meeting held May
10.
Attending were Bill Goldstein,
director of the Jewish Commun-
ity Center, committee chairper-
sons and their co-chairpersons
and representatives from several
local temoles and centers. Plans
were made to expand
WECARE s volunteer services.
"WECARE is now extending |
its services to assist the Broward
County Hearing and Speech
Association in their early inter-
vention system of testing pre-
school children." said Sally.
"Early diagnosis of speech and
hearing impairments will avoid
adjustment difficulties when the
child enters school. WECARE is
now collecting discarded
hearing aids of all types to be
repaired and tested for distribu-
tion by the association to the
needy" Drop-off point is the
Jewish Community Center or call
Hilda Robbins. WECARE co-
ordinator.
Planning A Trip?\
Council's 1979 Exciting Travel
Program to Israel, Europe, West
Coast, Canadian Rockies and
Alaska is now available.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
Of JEWISH WOMiN
Call
DOROTHY KUM 741-4742
BtA RfCHSTONE 735-2054
Cf
Diamonds Bought
Sell your diamonds and precious jewels for
IMMEDIATE CASH
Balogh is offering its HIGHEST PRICES ever.
Brokerage service available.
All transactions are strictly confidential.
^
Is
Hallandale 1115 t Hallandale Brh Blvd. 45b 8210
Lauderhill/4444 lnverrary Blvd./J'42-2225
Since 1910
h
TAX FREE BONDS
AAA RATED-6.75%
AA RATED-7.25%
ARATED-8.25%
(Standard and Poors)
Rating
? Free of federal income tax
J.B. HANAUER AND COMPANY
2960 Avnluio toulovard
No Miami teach. Flo 33HO
211 Royal Poinciana Way
Polm Beach. Florida 33480
3 PIoom tond your brochure on ton fro* municipal bonas
AddroM.
City.
Sof.
Zip_________1*1 .
SM us dairy
OI4 45 M
UNlClWVl BOM
PtCiAUS'S SIN- -
3>1
mmtrn (MS) t]?4M0 MoWfOOd (Mil t21-OOC
Palm B*ach (305) 737-20 Pompano bKh (105) 7IS-2WC
OHM* CUM N Fla To* FrM M0-432- 220
OuMM* 4 Plat. caM ToN ft MO 327-5 7*0


Pe4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday, May 26,1979


Murder Isn't Parochial
The execution of Habib Elkanian, a dis-
tinguished leader of the Jewish community in Iran, is
shocking on its own terms. What makes it worse is
that the Ayatollah Khomeini's vow of friendship to
the Jewish community is now exposed for the lie it
was in the first place.
The tenuous distinction Khomeini makes be-
tween Jews and Zionism has conveniently opened the
door for him and his henchmen to wage war on any-
one they please to, for whatever reason and in
whatever manner.
The irony in Elkanian's case is that he is
reported by some of his intimate friends abroad to
have been a multi-million dollar contributor to the
Khomeini revolution which overthrew the Shah.
In the end, as we say, the execution is shocking
on its own terms. But more unfortunate is that the
unsophisticated may begin to swallow the Khomeini
propaganda about Iran's Jews and Zionism. They
may come to think of what is occurring in that un-
fortunate country today as a "Jewish issue," and
thus remain indifferent to the tragedy of Iran in the
same way that the gullible thought of Hitler Ger-
many as a "Jewish issue" exclusively, not as a moral
issue confronting mankind.
The tragedy of Iran is a human rights issue
central to the concern of all men and women of good-
will. The Khomeini regime is a blatantly oppressive
one. It has slaughtered men of all creeds and is
endeavoring to return all women to the shroud of the
Arabic veil.
What is occurring in Iran should not be in-
terpreted in parochial terms. That would make the
tragedy even more profound than it already is.
New Mideast Sharpshooter
President Carter's appointment of Robert
Strauss to replace Alfred Atherton as Ambassador-
at Large for Middle East negotiations surprised
everyone, including Strauss himself.
Observers were quick to offer several reasons for
the appointment. One is that Strauss would not
dispute White House policy as might someone from
the State Department, such as Atherton. Another is
that Strauss will seek to minimize confrontations be-
tween the Israelis and the President.
Finally some argue that Strauss, who is Jewish,
would be able to help Carter's standing in the Jewish
community during the 1980 presidential elections.
One or all of these reasons may be true. But the
President's bold move does make sense on the
grounds alone that the upcoming negotiations on
autonomy for the residents of the West Bank and
Gaza Strip will be even harder than the Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty. Strauss, who is noted for his
freewheeling style, has demonstrated that he can
bring widely divergent sides together on tough
issues.
A Vatican Vow
At a time when there is so much talk of im-
proving relations between Jews and the Vatican and
Israel and the Vatican, it is most disturbing to
observe the surreptitious manner in which the
Catholic Archbishop Hilarion Capucci, formerly of
Jerusalem, is attempting to insinuate his undesired
presence back into that city.
Capucci was arrested, tried and imprisoned by
Israel for running guns to Arab terrorists. It was
only as a consequence of the intercession of the
Vatican that Capucci was let out of prison. But that
was on the Vatican's vow that he would never be
assigned to churchly endeavor anywhere in the
Middle East.
History of a Diplomatic Blunder
THE RUSSIANS are now
using a multi-billion dollar base
in Vietnam built at the expense of
the American taxpayer and
abandoned intact by our "peace
agreement" with the Vietnamese
when the U.S. abandoned South-
east Asia to the Communists.
Highly-sophisticated Soviet
submarines are moving in and
out of the base daily in support of
Vietnames expansionism in Cam-
bodia and elsewhere.
It is this kind of activity that
the Chinese have taken to calling
Russian "hegemony" Russian
aspirations of influence and
dominion in the area.
DESPITE Chinese fearfulness
of these tactics, they have not
remained entirely deaf to recent
Soviet bids of renewed friendship
with Peking.
All of this hectic and seemingly
paradoxical activity is taking
place against a backdrop of the
.
Leo
Mindlin

new Sino-American accord and a
Chinese bid for supersophis-
ticated American technology
wrapped m the chocolate Ex-Lax
liberalism of cultural exchange.
Despite these many
maneuvers, the Chinese maintain
a steadfast eye on Middle
Eastern affairs. They are, for
example, as concerned as we are
about an impending revolution in
Saudi Arabia styled along the
(lines of the one that hit Iran ana*
the clear role that the Soviets are
already playing in it.
IT IS Peking's fear tf.
Moscow's aspirations for
"hegemony" in the Middle Eas,t
that largely explains its recent
thaw in attitude toward Israel.
For example, Israel millionaire
Shaul Eisenberg recently flew an
economic and technical team to
China on hia private jet an
event reported by no less a
reliable observer than Zeev
Schiff, military correspondent for
Haaretz.
The trip underscores China's
awareness that only Israel is
responsible for the slow-down of
Soviet (ambitions in the Middle
East today. But if there is to be a
warming up between Israel and
China, it will have to be an uphill *
struggle to achieve it. *
For example, on January 9,
1950, three months after the
establishment of a Communist
regime in China, Israel formally^
recognized the People's Republic,
thus becoming the first Middle
East nation and only the seventh
non-Communist nation to do so.
Almost immediately, Premier
Chou En-lai sent a cable
acknowledging Israel's action.
The cable, in addition, expressed
the hope that friendly relations
would shortly be established be-
tween the two countries.
BUT THE Israelis made a
tactical blunder. They did not
follow up on Chou's seeming
receptivity. Instead, they lay
back, choosing to avoid incurring
the American diplomatic dis-
pleasure that would surely result
from such an act.
Israel had a second chance at
the end of the Korean War. On
September 23, 1954, in an ad^
dress before the National
People's Congress. Premier Chou
announced that negotiations
were being conducted to establish
"normal relations" with Israel.
In February. 1955, David^
HaCohen, Israel's Ambassador *
to Burma, took the initiative and
led a trade mission to China,
during which the Chines agreed
Continued on Page 13
Jewish Trips to Pyramids Are Shameful
,
Jewish Floridian
OF CHEATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Business Office 128 S Federal Hwy.. Suite306, Danla. Fla 33004
Telephone 920-9018
FRE D K SHOCHET e f ^ sfioenef SUZANN E SHOCHE ,
Editor and Publlaher Executive Editor
Tke Jewish Floridian Doea Not Guarantee The Kaahruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In It* Column*
Second CUaa Postage Paid at Daala. Fla. 816420
Published Bl Weekly
Federation Officers. President, Leo Goodman,- Executive Director, Leslie S.
Gottlieb; Public Relations Director, Joel Telles.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish umy and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, |
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association ol
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year$7.50
Out of Town Upon Request.
Friday, May 25,1979
Volume 8
28IYARB739
Number 11
To paraphrase the poet,
American Jews rush in where
angels fear to tread. How else
explain what seems to be the un-
quenchable desire of American
Jews to rush off to Egypt and the
venality of those American Jew-
ish organizations which set up
tours for profit in encouraging
our Jews to rush to the banks of
the Nile to savor "intriguing local
dishes graciously served by
waiters dressed in colorful
turbans and galibiyas T'
It is true, President Sadat's
Egypt has shattered the pattern
of decades and has formally
recognized the right of Jews to
live in Palestine and the right of
the State of Israel to exist.
He is as he has properly
been applauded for finally
coming to recognize those rights
and for acting on that recogni-
tion. So we have today a legal
state of peace between Egypt and
Israel for the first time since the
State of Israel was proclaimed.
BUT MAKE no mistake about
it: that legal declaration of a
state of peace does not auto-
matically mean that generations
1 of Arab anti-Jewish feeling, if not
hatred, has been removed with
the stroke of a pen or that we can
bask in the reflected atmosphere
of warm Egyptian-Israeli friend-
ship. With care, and delicate
regard for the sensitivities of
people, that friendship mav
bloom in time, but that time is
not yet.
It may be that I am too long
remembering and too slow in for-
By
Victor M.
Bienstock
giving. Just as I have never been
able to forget the Germany of
decades ago and the Holocaust
and to forgive the Germans of my
generation who were responsible
for Hitler and all his evils, so I
cannot forget the savage efforts
of the Egyptian Army to destroy
the Jews of Palestine in 1948.
Nor can I forget the treach-
erous Yom Kippur attack of 1973
- an action that, morally, dif-
fered in no way from the Jap-
anese attack on Pearl Harbor
which President Roosevelt de-
nounced as "a day of infamy."
I HAVE NO animosity toward
the Egyptian people; I lived
among them for two years and
obtained some insight into their
difficult lives. I remember, too,
the hundreds of Jewish families I
encountered there whose fore-
bears had dwelled in the land for
generations in peace and har-
mony with their neighbors.
Bui. sadly, t00 j remember
meeting many oi them vears
later, homeless, rootless.* de-
spoiled exiles unable to adjust to
another world. I hope for the
t-gyptian people that peace with
Israel will mean the beginning of
the end of the state of grinding.
degrading poverty which is the
reality for so many of them.
I hope that, in time, a genuine
friendship will develop between
the people of Israel and their
Arab neighbors, a peace in which
we as Jews in America will share.
But that time is not yet, and cer-
tainly not in Egypt. There is an
Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty, a
legalistic document over which
the legal experts toiled, which
carefully and precisely spells out
specific conditions to which the
governments of Egypt and Israel**
must adhere.
THESE ARE legal conditions,
not the relationships of friends. I'
is a peace by the book and the
Egyptians, so far, have insisted
on adherence to the text. The
agreement provides for the return
of the entire Sinai Peninsula to
Egypt. In a gesture, Israel is
turning over the town of El Arish
ahead of schedule. There are a
few Israeli families there. The
Egyptians insist they cannot
remain, even temporarily, once
Egypt takes over the town.
There is even question whether
the Arabs of El Arish, who have
jobs with the Israelis, will be per-
mitted to cross over the new line
to continue working at those
jobs. The first Arab state to voice
condemnation of Israeli measures
against Yasir Arafat's terrorist.*
is Egypt. The call for discussion
of Jerusalem's future by the Arah
summit conference was issued
the Egyptian Government
J

Continued on Page 12
J


Friday, May 26,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Oreater.Fort Lauderdale
Page5
Good News Fellowship Sends
Representative to Kibbutz
Lauderhill Residents Aid Russian Families
pn
Jesika Kagiga Prince, 20, is
Good News Fellowship Church's
representative for 1979 in their
continuing participation in
"Project Kibbutz," which allows
young volunteers to donate a
year's service to Israel while
living on a kibbutz. Local leaders
in Israel have hailed this project
for its substantial contribution to
kibbutz life.
This year's volunteer has a
unique background. Jesika was
born into the Maragoli tribe in a
village near Kisumu, Kenya, in
June 1958. When she was aban-
doned by her parents at the age
of six months, she was brought to
the home of Rev. and Mrs. Derek
Prince. He was English, the
principal of a local teacher train-
ing college in Kenya. His wife is
Danish. They had already
adopted eight daughters while
residing in Israel during the
years before its independence.
Jesika became their ninth daugh-
ter.
At the age of three, she moved
with her adoptive parents to
Canada. This was a minor miracle
because she had neither a pass-
port nor a birth certificate. At the
age of five she moved again with
her parents to the USA, and in
1977 she became a naturalized
American citizen.
In Fort Lauderdale, Jesika's
father founded Derek Prince
Publications, Audio Duplicating
Service, and is chairman of the
board of a tour agency. Fellow-
ship Travel. The family currently
resides on Sunrise Key Boule-
vard.
Jesika commented about her
parents' life-long commitment
and love for the people and land
of Israel and expressed her sense
of excitement at the forthcoming
trip. "I know what it feels to
come from a minority race, and I
feel 1 have many things in com-
mon with the Israeli people. I am
Performing mitzvahs has been
an integral part of the Jewish
tradition, and it is an important
part of Jewish life today. All of
our people are asked to help
others from time to time, and we
respond to the needs of those not
so fortunate
Cy Vinocur and Louis Balitzer
are outstanding examples of each
one helping the other. When
Poland Appoints Rabbi
A Brooklyn rabbi, Aszor Zibes,
has been appointed as Poland's
first rabbi in years. Polish official
sources in Warsaw announced
that the rabbi will live in War-
saw, which is Poland's largest
Jewish community, but will be
free to travel throughout the
country and organize Jewish
activities. The new rabbi is
Polish-born and served some 14
years ago in Wroclaw (Breslau).
He will keeD his American na-
tionality.
The official Polish sources said
that the government gave the
Polish Jewish Religious Union
permission to invite a foreign
rabbi to serve the community "in
order to help improve our rela-
tions" with the various Jewish
organizations. There has been no
resident rabbi in Poland since
1967 when a mass exodus of
Polish Jews took place following
the Six-Day War.
Jesika Prince
also looking forward to learning
Hebrew!" At the end of the year,
Jesika plans to visit her birth-
place in Africa before returning
to Fort Lauderdale.
Lisa Riccardi. the Fellowship's
representative for "Project Kib-
butz" for 1978, is returning from
Israel on May 21. Good News
Fellowship is located at 2301 N.
Federal Highway in Fort Lauder-
dale.
The Good News Fellowship
Church has made 2 substantial
contributions to the Jewish
Federation UJA 1979 Cam-
paign.
WESTERN
TEEN TOURS
*0e 13-18 Wiimn OOyeeey hat only 3
spaces remaining Grand lour hlghlighta
Western USA and Canada Depam Atlanta
June iiin Excellent references FOR INFO.
CALL (4041 S24-40M
For*
WHAT
HAPPENS
TO YOUR
FEDERATION
OIFT?
Your 1978
Campaign Funds
Were Allocated
As Shown...
? LOCAL
PROGRAMS
BBYO
Chaplaincy
Community Relations Council
Hebrew Day School
Hillel
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Family Service
Nutrition'Program
Social Welfare Fund
TAY-SACfcfS
WECARE
Young Leadership
UNITED
JEWISH
(Israel & Jews
in need around
the world)
67%
LOCAL*
PROGRAMS
14%
repc
fund n%|
RAISING
ADM
A DUES
3%
Federation Says Thanks'
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
wishes to thank the following
area organizations which
have volunteered their time
and efforts in making phone
calls during the UJA Phone-
a-thon. Your devotion to
helping your fellow Jews has
added immeasurably to the
funds raised to support
Israel and our needy breth-
ren here in North Broward:
Blue Star B'nai B'rith
Bermuda Club B'nai B'rith
Margate B'nai B'rith
Pompano Beach B'nai B'rith
Century Village Israel Com-
mittee
Ft. Lauderdale Jewish War
Veterans
these men, who are members of
the Lauderhill B'nai B'rith Lodge
and the Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill. heard that the Jewish
Federation Russian Resettlement
program was settling Soviet
Jews in our area, they contacted
the Jewish Family Service and
offered their assistance.
Since both men speak Russian
and Yiddish fluently, they were
able to communicate with the
families. They helped to collect
household furnishings, clothing
and other items and provided
transportation for the families.
Vinocur and Balitzer brought the
families to services at the Hebrew
Congregation of Lauderhill and
Temple Beth Israel, where they
were introduced to the congrega-
tions and stood before the Torah.
perhaps for the first time.
Mrs. Lillian Balitzer of the
B'nai B'rith Women's Lauderhill
chapter visited the immigrants'
apartments and was aware that
they needed telephones. She
promptly organized a committee
to raise funds, including Sunny
Friedman and Myrtle Fidler, and
today three of the families have
phones.
The committee will continue to
be of assistance in teaching
English to the family members,
comprehending Jewish traditions
and adjusting to the American
way of life.
r
Having a
Cousins'
Club?
Don't forget
to invite
the great
taste of
Maxwell
House* ^
Coffee.
IAMS
Maxwell House'" Coffee has that rich,
satisfying taste, brewed to be remem-
bered. Serve it with sable and white-
fish salad or whatever the Cousins'
Club enjoys noshing. Smart Cousins"
Club hostesses have been serving it for
over half a century.
Good
to the
Last Drop"
K
Certified
Kosher
A living tradition in Jewish homes for more than half a century.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdde_
Friday, May 25,197d
At Mid-Coast Conference
Officials Congratulate Hadassah,
____. ; ...! vim- aasit vou in
Telegrams of warm wishes and
congratulations were sent by
Florida Gov. Bob Graham and
United States Senators Lawton
Chiles and Richard Stone during
the first annual conference of the
Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah at the Diplomat Hotel
in Hollywood.
The telegrams were received by
Esther Cannon, president of the
region, during the banquet at the
conference and were read by
Adeline Moll, conference chair-
man, to a capacity audience.
Gov. Graham wrote: "As
governor, I am pleased to wel-
come the first annual conference
of the Florida Mid-Coast Region
of Hadassah. May your sessions
be both enjoyable and productive
as you plan for the coming year."
Sen. Chiles wired: "... my
very best wishes for your con-
tinued success on behalf of those
who rely upon your assistance
and support. 1 hope the Florida
Mid-Coast Region Hadassah will
not hesitate to let me know if I
50 Graduate from
Haber Torah School
On Shabbat morning, May 12,
50 graduates of the Middle
School Department of the Abra-
ham Haber Torah School of
Temple Beth Israel participated
in the special graduation service.
These students have completed
the Elementary and Middle
School Department conservative
orientated curriculum.
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz
received the class gift and offered
a special blessing to the gradu-
ates. Mrs. Elaine Cohn, president
of the Parent Association,
presented the graduation awards
and gifts: Mrs. Neddie Lynn,
chairperson of the School Board,
and Stanley L. Cohen, director of
education and youth, presented
the diplomas. Max Cohn, presi-
dent of Temple Beth Israel, made
the concluding remarks.
The graduates were: Michael
J. Abrams, Kennith I. Bergman,
Ian M. Berkowitz. Yvette Bialor
Mark S. Bloom. Jodi P. Cohen,
Lance Cohen. Lori D. Corn.
Kevin Deitch, Mark L. Ehrlich.
Benita Federman. Craig L. Feld-
man. Beth Folk, David B. Fried-
man. Jan S. Friedman, David A.
Gilbert. Jacqueline Gordon. Lee
T. Greenberg, David N. Gross.
Craig A. Kamen, Laura Katz.
June R. Kletzel. Steven L. Kol-
bert. Pamela J. Kraus, Richard
A. Kwiat. Richard N. LaCour.
Robert S. Lehrman. Allison D.
Milbert, Karen J. Milbert. Randi
L. Lustig, Jeff B. Martin. Jeffrey
D. Oakes, Paul Oken, Beth 01-
shansky, Scott Perlman, Michael
L. Rosen, Michelle A. Rosen-
bloom. Michael J. Schatzberg,
Richard B. Schwamm. Amy J.
Schwartz, Norman Schwartz.
Scott Senft, Lowell M. Sherman,
Stuart E. Sion, Sheri Stewart.
Donna Slowik. Amy Taussig,
I lean a Welles. Sheri Wrightson
and David Zack.
may in some way assist you in
your efforts."
And from Sen. Stone: "... I
am very much aware of the many
contributions which Hadassah
has rendered to the Jewish com-
munity and trust you will use
this occasion to offer my personal
commendation."
A fourth telegram was received
from Bernice Tannenbaum. Na-
tional Hadassah president which
read in part: "... These times
demand the best we have to give;
we know Hadassah and Israel
can continue to count upon the
dedicated leaders of the Florida
Mid-Coast Region."
Lauderhill B'nai B'rith
Lodge Sponsors
Anniversary Event
The B'nai Brith Lauderh 11
lodKeNo.2923andBna.Bnth
VomensChaPterNo.l483spon-
sored the official Lauderhill cele-
Etion of Israels 31st an^
.rv on Sundav. May 20. ine
Sent look place at the Castle
Gardens recreation center.
The program began with a
brunch and was followed by a
varied schedule of activities,
including such personalities as
Jack Sal/, educator, lecturer and
humorist; Walter Scarpella.
tenor who has appeared on staw
and TV: and Billy Martini
pianist and composer.
In attendance were manvl
dignitaries, including Lauderhill
Mayor Eugene Cipolloni. Con-
gressman Edward Stack and
members of the Broward County
Commission and Lauderhill Citv
Council.
Mayor Cipolloni issued a procl
lamation naming the week ofl
May 20 to 26 as B'nai Brithl
Week in the City of Lauderhill.
After years of imprisonment, Soviet Jews Eduard S. Kuznetsov and Mark Dymshits]
are now in their new homeland, Israel. Leaders of the American Jewish community]
joined other well-wishers at John F. Kennedy International Airport to see Kutznetsov
and Dymshits off to Israel. After several days in the United States, the two Prisoners I
of Conscience left for Israel. At the El Al terminal before their departure, as a sign of\
solidarity with American Jewry, were [left to right]: Ralph I. Goldman, executive rice
president, Joint Distribution Committee; Jack D. Weiler, chairman of the Board of
JDC and honorary national vice chairman of the United Jewish Appeal; Mark
Dymshits; Stanley L. Sloane. national vice chairman, UJA; and Harriet Shane,
national vice chairman, UJA Women's Division.

COME TO ISRAEL AND MEET YOUR PEOPLE
The Young Leadership Mission to Israel scheduled from July 5 to 15 will afford every
participant an opportunity of a lifetime to visit historic and cultural sights that will cer-
tainlv leave a lastinq impression. Jewish history and tradition abounds at every stop on
the outstanding itinerary that has been scheduled, you will see and enjoy.
Jerusalem
Masada
Yad vashem
Dead Sea
Hebrew university
Golan Heights
Safred
Haifa
Tel Aviv
Life on a Kibbutz
Brief ings with Israeli Leaders
And much, much more
YOUNG LEADERSHIP MISSION TO ISRAEL
JULY 5th-JULY 15th
Experience the Joy That Israel is Today
INCLUDES ROUND
$QQC per person trip air fare-
^^** N.Y.-TEL AVIV-N.Y.
5-STAR HOTELS, MEALS, LAND TRANSPORTATION
NO EXTRA CHARGES!
DON'T MISS OUT CALL OR WRITE TODAY
PHONE 484-8200
Jewish Federation
of Greater Ft Lauderdale
2999 N.w. 33rd Avenue
Ft Lauderdale, Florida 33311
KffiPGHU"B0,1EJULYM5
NAME___
ADDRESS,
CITY___
PHONE
zlp_


Friday, May 25,1979
-----tn~*mr Pnrt Lauderdale
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Terrorism Rampant
Lag B'Omer Bomb Blast in Tiberias
Hebrew Day School News
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
A bomb blast in the
crowded main street of
Tiberias killed two people
and injured 37 Monday
afternoon. Five of the
injured, reported in serious
condition, were rushed by
helicopter to the Rambam
Hospital in Haifa after the
facilities at nearby Poriya
Hospital proved inadequate
for the emergency surgery
required. Most of the other
injured were treated at
Poriya.
According to police, the bomb
exploded at 3 p.m. local time in a
trash can chained to a telephone
pole just as a local bus passed by.
Several passengers were among
the casualties
EIGHT ambulances from the
Red Magan David first aid
station were on the scene in
minutes to evacuate the
wounded. Police cordoned off the
area, and after a search for ad-
ditional bombs, the road was
reopened to traffic.
The latest terrorist outrage
was apparently timed to coincide
with, the beginning of the Lag
B'Omer festival when thousands
of Orthodox Jews come to
Tiberias to pay homage to Rabbi
Meir Baal Hanes whose tomb is
located there or pass through the
town on the way to Miron, near
Safad where another sage, Rabbi
Shimon Bar Yochai, is buried.
Hagalil Street, the main
thoroughfare in Tiberias on the
shores of the Sea of Galilee, is
also on the highway leading to
Miron. The street was jammed
Israel's Population 3,760,000
JERUSALEM Israels
population at the beginning of its
31st anniversary was estimated
as 3,760,000, it was announced by
the Central Bureau of Statistics.
The total figure included ap-
proximately 3,158,000 Jews and
about 600,000 non-Jews, in-
cluding Moslems, Christians,
Druze and others.
A census after the Jewish
State was established 31 years
ago showed there were 716,700
Jews and 156,000 non-Jews.
Since 1948 the Jewish population
has increased by 490 per cent,
mainly due to immigration. The
non-Jewish population increased
by 384 per cent, mainly by
natural increase but also by
immigration under a program of
uniting split families.
with vehicles and pedestrians as
were the municipal gardens
directly opposite the site of the
explosion.
LAG B'OMER began officially
at 1 p.m., and by then tens of
thousands of pilgrims had estab-
lished themselves in a tent city
on the slopes of Mt. Miron,
protected by police and army
first aid stations. Thousands
more continued to pour into
Tiberias despite the tragedy.
Meanwhile, funeral services
were held in Netanya Monday for
Pinhas Papiashvilli, 27, who was
killed last Thursday in an ex-
plosion at a military industries
plant near Ramot Hasharon. His
body was found buried in the
rubble. Papiashvilli, a resident of
Netanya, is believed to be the
only fatality in the blast which
injured nine workers and six
children at a nearby school. The
explosion, described officially as
an accident, has aroused fear and
anger among people living near
the plant.
Hospital Recognized
As an accredited hospital,
Florida Medical Center of
Lauderdale Lakes received
special recognition from the Joint
Commission on Accreditation of
Hospitals in observance of Na-
tional Hospital Week.
The children of the Hebrew
Day School celebrated Lag
B'Omer by having a Maccabiah
at the Fifth Street Park. On the
morning of May 15 the pre-
kindergarten and kindergarten
went for an outing. The teachers
had prepared the children by
explaining why they were out-
doors on a different playground
on this special day.
Lag B'Omer celebrates the link
between freedom and God. The
children were reminded how they
were acting out the same scene
that their ancestors had played
by going out into the fields while
they were really engaged in
"learning as Jews."
The older children went to the
park in the afternoon where they
held a mini Maccabiah of games
and events, in addition to in-
formal classes outside.
As the school year is drawing
to a close, the children of the
Hebrew Day School are cul-
minating many of their units of
study by taking field trips. The
pre-kindergarten and kindergar-
ten classes went to Gator World
and Flamingo Gardens on May
21. This trip included exhibits of
a petting zoo, monkeys, birds,
alligators and boar. The children
also went on the Everglades Ex-
plorer Train.
The frrst through fourth grades
went on the Voyager Sightseeing
Train which is an open-air tram
that travels through Fort
Lauderdale. It was a historical
trip set up by the Historical So-
ciety of Fort Lauderdale which
Government Rapped
Prisoner Exchange Rocks Coalition
By DAVID LANDAU
And YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Prime Minister Menachem
Begins government is in for a
severe buffeting because of its
release of 76 Palestinian
terrorists for one Israeli prisoner
last March and the revelation
that at least 33 of the Pales-
tinians had been serving
maximum sentences for outrages
that resulted in loss of life or
injuries to Israeli soldiers and
civilians.
Two no-confidence motions
filed in the Knesset by the op-
position Labor Party and the
Shai faction are expected to be
defeated but only because
coalition discipline requires all
members to rally in support of
the government against such
motions.
MANY COALITION MKs
are, in fact, seething with anger.
Yehuda Ben-Meir of the National
Religious Party said that he
sympathized fully with the
^opposition motions and while he
will have to back the govern-
ment, he will do so with a "heavy
heart."
A Ben-Meir seemed to echo the
majority sentiment in the
Knesset when he observed that
the release of the terrorists was
"one of the most serious mistakes
ever committed by any Israeli
government."
He revealed what had been
shrouded in secrecy until now
that the decision to make the lop-
sided prisoner exchange was
taken by the Ministerial Defense
Committee by a narrow 4-3
majority. Neither the full Cabinet
nor the Knesset's Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee was
consulted.
IT WAS learned that Begin.
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman,
Agriculture Minister Ariel
Sharon and Health Minister
Eliezer Shostak voted in favor of
the exchange. It was opposed by
three non-Likud Cabinet
members Foreign Minister
Moshe Day an, Interior Minister
Yosef Burg and Justice Minister
Shmuel Tamir.
The government is also being
taken to task for lack of candor in
the affair. Labor Party Chairman
Shimon Peres accused it of
deliberate misrepresentation
when it claimed, at the time of
the exchange, that two-thirds of
the released prisoners were
common criminals serving time
for non-terrorist related offenses
and that none of the rest were
"well-known" terrorists. Until
the list was published in Yediot
Achronot after it appeared in
terrorist propaganda pamphlets
the government had refused to
divulge the names of the released
prisoners.
Prime Minister Begin
"Bad nwt, Hank .. .Tha prlca of tuale gone up
The Cape Times
Most serious, according to the
opposition, is the effect the
exchange will have on Israel's
war against the terrorists. It is
bound to serve as a precedent to
encourage the Palestinians to
capture more Israeli hostages
and bargain for the release of
other imprisoned terrorists,
many MKs said.
PERES OBSERVED that the
government's recent decision to
apply the death penalty to ter-
rorists convicted of brutal crimes
will only make matters worse.
That was tantamount to saying
"either capture hostages and
bargain for the release of your
men, or we will hang them,"
Peres said.
Meir Amit, leader of the Shai
faction, and other critics, have
asked publicly whether Israel will
now have the moral right to
refuse to negotiate with the
terrorists or to risk lives by
sending soldiers in to rescue
future hostages who might be
released in a prisoner exchange.
Begin, defending the govern-
ment's action, denied that he had
ordered the prisoner exchange
that was effected in Geneva last
Mar. 14 as a "gesture" toward
Egypt.
HE SAID he acted out of
purely humanitarian reasons on
behalf of captured Reserves Pvt.
Avraham Amram who had been
tortured by the terrorists and
might have been executed.
Previously, government sources
said the humanitarian approach
had been warranted by the con-
dition of Amram's wife and
children.
Meanwhile, the exchange has
proven to be a propaganda
bonanza for Ahmed Jabril's
Popular Front for the Liberation
of Palestine-General Command
which captured Amram and
killed four of his companions in
south Lebanon a year ago. They
are boasting that they are the
first Palestinians ever to succeed
in freeing their comrades and did
so without risk to themselves.
The matter has raised new
security concerns. There is no
guarantee that the freed killers
will not murder again. At least 11
are reported to have returned to
Israel or Israeli-occupied
territory. According to one
report, they are being used to
train terrorist recruits and teach
them how to conduct themselves
under the pressure of inter-
rogation by Israeli security
officers if caught.
related the story of Fort Lauder-
dale from its inception to the
present day. Some of the sites the
children saw were: Port Ever-
glades, the original fort. House of
Refuge and New River.
The Hebrew Day School an-
, nounces it will open another
morning section of pre-kinder-
garten.
The pre-kindergarten program
is open to four-year-old children
(four by Dec. 31.) Parents have
the option of a half-day program,
five full days program, and sev-
eral full and half-day combina-
tions.
Mrs. Sheila Grenitz is coor-
dinating the curriculum with the
teachers. The primary aim of the
Hebrew Day School is to em-
phasize the importance and
uniqueness of each child and
his her learning style. Even in
the pre-kindergarten the child is
exposed to integrated Judaic-
secular studies.
Anyone interested in informa-
tion about the program or regis-
tration should call the school
office. Enrollment is limited.
Birth
Announcement
Dr. and Mrs. Jay D. Caplen,
9071 N.W. 12th St., Plantation,
announce the birth of their son,
Robert Aaron Caplen on March
22 at Plantation General Hos-
pital. Maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Harry I.azawitz of
Deerfield Beach. The paternal
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Coleman Caplen of White Plains.
N.Y.
PLO in Mexico
MEXICO CITY (JTA) -
The Jewish community here is
deeply disturbed by the visit to
Mexico several days ago of a
delegation of the Palestine
Liberation Organization which
became the occasion for an
upsurge of anti-Israel, anti-
American and anti-Egyptian
propaganda.
Sergio Nudelstejer, secretary
general of the Central Jewish
Committee of Mexico and repre-
sentative of the American Jewish
Committee in Mexico and Central
America, reported on the activi-
ties of the PLO visitors and their
leftist supporters.
He noted that the PCM and
other left-wing political move-
ments have been legalized and
may participate in the next
parliamentary elections to be
held July 1.
23
OPENING JUNE 28 SPECIAL
Per Pison
Double Occupancy
70 ol 14S Rooms
10 AUGUST 23
5% DISCOUNT FOR 14 DAY STAY
2 GREAT KOSHER MEALS
LUNCHEON SNACK DAILY
CHILDREN'S DAY CAMP
MANY ARTS A CRAFTS
CALL (305) 866-8831
SMMBMB
OAVID KOINID S
inownid ro PUSMHUlm T:lot,
On the Ocean at 67th Street
Miami Beach, Florida 33141
HIGH HOLY DAYS SEPT 20-OCT. 2
CONSTANT RABBINICAL SUPERVISION
RABBI JOS. KAUFMAN
HOTIl
fOOl
r:oo n iitCM
We do business
\the right way.
1700 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 33311
Phone: '35-1330
OAKLAND TOYOTA.
nttL CRk
MaHKIUNSfill
SAVE as much as 40%
On beautiful high puff outline
quilted, custom quality, bed-
spreads NOW IN STOCK.
NO WAITING.
FREE GIF
with ad and
bedspread
U. purchase.
IPfTERiORS
FORT LAUDf.RDALE
?42 N. Fed Hry (USD
Jetwetn Oaklanfl Part.
and Commercial Blvd.
Phon* SMhSSh
We ship anywhere
in (he U.S.A.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 25,1979
y^""^""%"%i'Sw<<^<*^^>%r^.r Scenes of the Israel Indep
The Independence Day celebration of Israel's 31st anniversary was
termed "a huge success" by the committee and just about everyone who
attended the fete at Holiday Park on May 6.
Despite the threat of rain, a large crowd enjoyed the festivities
which got underway at 10:30 ajn. with a successful Maccabiah. Nearly
200 children from the Greater Fort Lauderdale area participated in the
field and track events.
The all-day program included performances by sinBP
mime artists and special activities for the children l5Si
Labowitz address the crowd with an inspirational nies
meaning of Israel's anniversary. Fort Lauderdale commit
read the proclamation issued by Mayor Shaw.
stated
Ron Shagrin, chairman of the Independence Dav C
jd, "I am extremely pleased at the large turnout todav!


Friday, May 25,1979
-_ji----tn*m*tr Fort Lauderdale
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
^M^M^H^M^tr^M^H^M^
ncfence Day Celebration
anpers,
PlTilip
on the
er Cox
mittee,
e Jews
have a special celebration this year with the signing of the peace treatv
between srael and Egypt, in addition to the 3 Ut an^versa^The^m
mittee wishes to thank all of the organizations which hdS'make the
day successful and a special thanks to those groups who set^p SootL "
qho5f mdepe"d*nce ?fly Committee consisted of Mr. and Mrs. Ron
fnJSS: TeUef 6' Mr and MrS- Richard Schwartz "3 Set
So why does the bottle keep falling over?
I
ding for the booths.
They're off and running at Holiday Park
jf If you drop the ball, you 're out of the race
Part of the large crowd awaiting the start of the entertainment program.
i



The Israeli Dance Group going through their paces.
:


Page 10
i
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. May 25, 1979


Sadat Vows to Dispel Israeli Suspicions ^^J^^S^Z^
JERUSALEM (JTA) Arab states to sever relations
^resident Anwar Sadat angrily wjth Eevnt
defied the 16 Arab states that .
have broken relations with Egypt 'he Egyptian leader said those
because of its peace treaty with co"ntes^werei either paid or took
Israel and pledged, in a May Day
speech, to "dispel Israeli fears
and suspicions. Let those (Arabs)
who broke off relations with us
understand that we shall not
retreat,'' he said.
"God willing, the peace
the action as a courtesy to Saudi
Arabia because of its oil wealth.
"The countries which were
paid and those who did it out of
courtesy told me," Sadat said.
He charged that the Saudis
themselves were blackmailed by
Palestinian state on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip but said he
would not negotiate with Israel
to return the Golan Heights to
Syria.
Jane Carroll, supervisor of
elections for Broward County
announced that this year's "High
School Voter Registration Drive"
will conclude during May.
Ms. Carroll's office has
con-
ducted nine "High School Voter
Registration Drives" to date and
plans to conduct these drives in
all of Broward County's high
schools for those students turing
18.
operation and the normalization tne, leaders f Syria, Iraq, Libya
of relations will continue." and the Palestinians.
Sadat added, in his speech at| SA?T did not ruIe out a cut"
the Red Sea town of Safaga, "If 2," of, Sau<" mney to finance
Israel makes one step forward, f^yP1 s purchases of weapons
we shall match it with two steps from the, US Bui he ^'d
to encourage it." |revenues from the Suez Canal
"ui? /* c ii ljiI and the Sinai oil fields, once they
t?S ZiS f P^^y b,t^r are returned to Egypt, would
toward Saud. Arabia Egypt s compensate for the expected loss,
principal financial backer since e
the Yom Kippur War, and ac- Sadat pledged to do his utmost
cused the Saudis of bribing other to advarce the establishment of a
Super Summer
Stirling Quality is Supreme
REN0WNI0 FOR KMHRUTH
AND QUALITY
COLOR TV IN EACH ROOM
On the Ocean at 17th ctreet,
Miaai Btach, Florida 33141
Dear Friend,
WE WILL BE OPEN FOR THE
A-HIGH HOLY DAYS SEPT.20-OCT.2
RINOWNIO FOR
CALORIC AND
SAITFRII DIETS
UNSURFASSID
Constant Rabbinical
Supervision Machgiach
n Premises
DAVID ROtNIR'S
itojb;
100% AIR CONDITIONED W
NOTIl FOOL 200 FT. RF.ACIT
Reciowiended by America's leading Orthidix Rabbis *.
Continued from Page 1
tivities, Mrs. Telles commented
on some of the individuals who
will conduct special programs:
Sol Aboulafia will be in charge
of the nature program. Under his
guidance, the children will be
learning about ecology, land-
scaping, animals and insects,
making terrariums and will
implement this study with field
trips to Markham Park Zoo,
Planet Ocean, Secret Woods and
Flamingo Gardens.
. Natalie Godin is the specialist
Israeli programming. The
children will learn about the
Jewish holidays, songs, dances
and special foods.
ARTS AND crafts will be
under the supervision of Hannah
Shuman, who will instruct the
campers from the simplest
drawings to sparkles and glitters.
Leslie Morris will be in charge
of gymnastics and has a varied
program for the boys and girls of
all ages.
Stacy Frank is the music
instructor who will teach
Hebrew, Israeli and English
songs.
Penny Rubin is the unit head
of the preschool campers and will
supervise all events directed
toward the younger children of
the camp.
GUEST specialists will be on
hand to instruct the children in
mime and dance movement.
An important aspect of the
camp program is swimming
instruction, and Susan Pickles,
the aquatic director, will be
responsible for this activity.
The demand for Tween Travel
Camp has been greater than
expected, and since it will be
impossible to accommodate all
Tweens due to reservations
already made in advance, a
special Tween on campus camp
"happening" will be implemented
for those on the waiting list. The
Travel Camp, under the direction
of Irv Bromberg, will visit
Disney World, Busch Gardens,
Sea World and Circus World.
Some of the special events
include a soccer clinic staged by
members of the Fort Lauderdale
Strikers professional soccer
team; carnivals and a "backward
day." Peanut, marble and
lollipop hunts are planned along
with late nights for first and
second graders and overnight
camp-outs for the third, fourth
and fifth grade children.
Oneg Shabbat programs will
be held for the entire camp every
Friday, which will provide a
meaningful Jewish experience for
the campers.
PLAN
TODAY
FOR
TOMORROW
Provide for Jewish
continuity and support
life-giving programs
in Israel through
a bequest or deferred
gift to HADASSAH
.^SSL^.
y*DED l ^
Fc e information write:
I Hadas ah Wills & Bequest*
50 vVest 58th Street
New York, N.Y. 10019
Telephone: (212) 355-7900
In a few short weeks, it will be summer time summer time is
vacation time, and now is the time for planning your low budget
vacation, and savel
This summer you have the opportunity to have a vacation at the
unusually low prices that we offer (from $23 daily, per person)
and still have the best of everything, quality food, quality
accommodations and quality service at considerable savings.
Once again, this summer we will offer breakfast, a snack at
lunch and a full course dinner at our low, low summer prices.
In addition to all of this we will also have arts and crafts
for adults, entertainment nightly and we also offer for the
children a day camp six (6) days a week, plus a tremendous
feature the all new 200' sandy Beach!
Take advantage of this tremendous vacation opportunity and let
us hear from you in the immediate future.
Sincerely yours,
AAajuu'vUw
ark
Samuel M. Rosner
P.S. For information/reservations CALL 305-866-8831
100% FREEZE DRIED COFFE
Rich ground aroma and
the fresh perked taste,
right for any occasion.
Maxim tastes so close to fresh-perked cotfee that
every Jewish woman can take pride in serving it
to her family and guests.
K Certified Kosher
*<.
<


I njjc
Friday, May 25,1979
w -fJi_ _/r"2.
-j,*mr J>nrt Lauderdale
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
ragell
Organizations in the News
HADASSAH
The Orly Group of Hadassah
will meet in the Holiday
iPlayhouse on May 24 at 12:30
|p m. The new board will be in-
stalled. Gert Panem will speak on
Jewish Folklore." Israeli dances
|will be performed, and singing
I will follow.
The Bermuda Club Herzl
I Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
next meeting on Wednesday,
I June 13, at 11:30 a.m. at the
Recreation Hall of Bermuda
Club. Tamarac. The Herzl Chap-
ter consists of Bermuda Club
residents only.
During the summer months
the Herzl Chapter will hold mini-
luncheons and card parties every
second Wednesday on its usual
meeting date, the first of which
will be on June 13.
The Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter of Hadassah whs to hold
its annual installation of officers
and luncheon on Thursday. May
.it noon, at the Pompano
Beach Recreation Center. 1H01
\F 6th St. The newly elected
president, Roslvn Tannenbaum.
was to be installed with her new
rs. Installing officer was to
be Mrs. Archie Kamer. regional
area vice president.
Mrs. Leslie Kdelman was to be
chairman of the day.
On May 22 Masada Margate
[Chapter of Hadassah celebrated
[its first birthday at its monthly
meeting at Margate Jewish Cen-
ter, marking its growth from a
Igroup to a chapter in only one
| year.
Esther Cannon, president of
the Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah. presided at the in-
stallation of officers. A special
feature of the celebration was the
exhibition of the 12 ribbons and
trophy awarded at the recent
-Mid Coast REgion Conference
when Masada Margate won
second place tor Group of the
of approximately JO groups
the region.
BNAI B'RITH WOMEN
Bnai B nth Women, Sunrise
Chapter No. 1527 will meet
vim^June 7' at noon at the
Nob Hill Recreation Center. The
funtastics will entertain.
,M.Bnai il,rLth Women. Hope
Chapter 1617, was to hold its
monthly meeting on Thursday.
May 24, at Deicke Auditorium.
5(01 Cypress Rd.. Plantation, at
noon. Mrs. Helen Burth was to
review Jews in America. Merit
awards were to be presented.
WOMEN'S CIRCLE
Workmen's Circle-Greater
Lauderdale Branch 1046 will
meet May 25 at 7:30 p.m. at Lau-
derdale Lakes City Hall. The pro-
gram will feature An Evening of
I heater with the Belfers."
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
ORT. Corak Ridge Chapter.
will hold a general meeting May
30 at 12:30 p.m. at Lauderdale
Lakes Citj Hall. \ silent White
Elephant Sale is planned. B
new merchandise to bid on.
The Lauderdale Lakes Chapter
ol Women's American ORT was
to hold ,i general meeting on
Wednesday, May 23, at noon al
the Lauderdale Lake-- City Hall.
Murray Ferguson was to enter
tain with the music of Victor
Herbert.
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
OF AMERICA
In a spontaneous tribute to the
31st birthday of the State of
Israel, many members of the
Jewish faith gathered May 3 at
Temple Beth Israel. Sunrise, to
form a new Zionist district of the
Zionist Organization of America.
Under the leadership of Milton
Hecker, Southeast regional direc-
tor, over 100 friends of Israel
voiced their support.
Addressing the group were
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz of Temple
Beth Israel Milton Gold, pres
dent ol the Southeast Region;
and Harry Branton. former na-
tional director of ZOA Mrs
Jewish-style
restaurant
(and American too)
731 3030
5305 N.State Road 7
3 Blocks North of Commercial Blvd.
[Invites you to a traditional Sabboth Dinner in her happy
atmosphere. Relax with a glass of wine down to a home-
| made dessert, (served Friday Nights Only.) Only $6.95 per
"*on Regular merw also availaDie
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
(Leumi
NASD
I Bank Ltumi la-lsraal B M
18 East 48th Stree.
New York. N Y 10017
(212)759-1310
Corporation Toll Free (800) 221-4838
Securities
Rosenthal of the National Execu-
tive Board and vice president of
the Southeast Region, spoke on
Israel's birthday. Dr. Irving
Rosenthal, National Board mem-
ber, led the group in the singing
of the national anthems. Ben
Kaplan, president of the Broward
Zionist District, was among the
honored guests.
New members are welcome.
Contact Bernadt S. Oolie, presi-
dent pro tern, at 6001 Falls Circle
Drive (N|. Fort Lauderdale
33319.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
At the District Convention of
the Broward-Palm Beach District
Council, Jewish War Veterans of
the United States of America.
Milton Harrison Berk. Margate,
was unanimously elected senior
vice commander.
During the past year. Berk has
assisted in the formation of three
new JWV posts in the Broward-
I'alm Beach District Council. He
i- -i member of the William
Kretchman Post 730, JWV, Fort
Lauderdale. The Jewish War
Veterans of the USA is the
oldest, active war veterans'
organization in the United States
ol America,
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
Fort Lauderdale Lodge No.
219. Free Sons of Israel, will hold
;i box dinner and card parly at
their next meeting on Thursday.
Ma) 24. at 6 p.m. in the Whiting
Recreation Hall. NW 68th
Avenue and NW 24th Street,
Sunrise. Contact Seymour Wein-
garten for further information.
Condo Vacation Scene
By Louis Ocken
Whose kids are these of course we know
All grandmas grandpas keenly show
Their children's children here from school
To get our sun escape North's snow.
For hours each day our courts our pool
Is packed in weather hot or cool
Time only out for meals and drink
They race they splash they break each rule.
Our peace is gone but do you think
We care one bit or let it sink
Our joy of guests that bear our name
Our thoughts go back our years do shrink
Remember when we did the same
With acts insane we played that game
So we sure hope they come again
So we sure hope they come again
Editors Note: Louis Ocken of Lauderdale Lakes says his
poem -Condo Vacation Scene" rhymes with that of Robert
trost. Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening "
L'.lH'.VlV.'.v.'r
33=:
THE FAMILY JACOBS'
* 25m & COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH. FLA. 33139
Father Day Weekend
Kosher Oceaitn.it
$54
6-15 6-18
4 days. 3 nights
paf person, dbl occ.
2 maals daily/3 shabbot
PREPARE TO BE PAMPERED
ALL ROOMS WATERVIEW
COLOR TV AIR COND
REFRIG STRICT DIETARY LAWS
MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT
SOCIAL PROGRAMS
POOL FREE CHAISES
INDIVIDUAL DIET CATERING
2 MEALS OAILY, 3 MEAL SHABBOS
RESIDENT MASHGIACH
SYNAGOGUE SERVICES
FREE PARKING
PHONE: 531-5721
Wtlcpmt Gift. Nightly Entertainment
TheMi/>iapd Bent) Pecrje
B
Halpert,
Oberst
and
Company
1250 E. Halandala Baodi Blvd.
Sails 604
Halaaaals. Flo
Hollandale 458-0101
fort Laudsrdole 427-9110
Dada Co. 945-6363
Under tka annogamanl and
Direction of
Sanford J. Natbawn, V. Pros.
1 David I. Combs, V. Pros.
NEW 1979
Styles & Fashions
moRoso
FURS
FUR STORAGE
VAULT ON THE PREMISES
Mew Style furs Cleaning Repairing Restylinq
801 t LASOLASBIVD A C\ f\nr%?
FT. LAUDERDALE ^OZ-lJUy O
ATRIOOFTA'AM
Begin your day with nutritious, delicious
Wheat. Rice and Corn Chex" cereals Light,
crisp and crunchy Chex Cerealsthe triple
treat munch for your ta am lovin' bunch
People who don't like Chex'cereals
haven't tried Chex cereals.
K Certified Koiher
3
i pany '978
........


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 25,1979


Jewish Trips to Pyramids Are Shameful
Continued from Page 4
which was not permitted to
attend.
I can understand why Egypt,
despite the peace treaty, must
take a public anti-Israeli stance
and show the world that it is
more patriotically Arab than
other Arabs. Signing of the
treaty has made Egypt a pariah
among most of its neighbors, and
Egypt must prove itself. I can
understand that, but I cannot
find in it an indication of a will for
peace.
ON MY desk is a circular from
a national Jewish organization
which screams out: "We waited
30 years. Now, don't wait another
minute." It tells me that "the
historic moment is now!" and
that I must not delay a moment
in making my reservations for an
Israeli-Egyptian tour which is
now "without a doubt, the
Strauss Defends His
New Liaison Job
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Ambassador Robert S. Strauss,
refusing to answer substantive
questions on Middle East dip-
lomacy, declared here that too
many are talking about matters
about which they are ignorant,
and he was not going to be
among them.
President Carter's new
negotiator in the Arab-Israeli
conflict, who will be meeting with
Israelis and Egyptians at the end
of this month to extend the
political process based on their
peace treaty, refused to comment
on a series of questions asked
during his appearance on NBC's
Meet the Press television
program.
HE WAS asked how his new
job would be affected if the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion keeps on engaging in acts of
terrorism and Israel continues to
establish settlements on the
West Bank.
HIGH HOLY DAYS
AVAILABLE TO CONDUCT HIGH HOLY
DAY SERVICES IN SOUTH FLORIDA.
Young American scholar, Ph.D. in
Judaica, teaching at Israeli univer-
sity, expenenced in serving as
rabbi, cantor, Torah reader, Shofar
blower box HHO
TW fewtah FlortdUn. PO Boa 01W7*
Mmi Florid* S3101
"I am not going to answer
questions like that at this stage,"
he said. "It would be foolish, it
would be unwise, and on top of
that, it would be misleading and
unfair to the American public.
The trouble is in this government
and in the world too many people
try to talk about things they
don't know anything about. I am
going to try not to do that, at this
stage of the game anyway."
Questioned about his standing
with the State Department in his
new role, Strauss said President
Carter and Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance "wanted someone
who could be a presidential
presence in these talks, and I am
going to try to fulfill that role."
STRAUSS, who said he was
told he was "the only person
asked" to take the post, took
issue with the remark by the
Syrian ambassador to the U.S.,
Dr. Sabah Kabbani, that his
appointment indicated the Carter
administration is not serious
about the Israeli-Egyptian
negotiations.
Strauss said his appointment
had been well received by
Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat, and Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, by "the
people" of the U.S. and "by the
leaders around the world with
whom we have had some con-
tact."

WANTED OLD ORIENTAL RUGS)
Ac lo.e Utc> o0.lliriiSoiUMCk- >u btfj
1000 Persian and Oriental rugs
ANY SIZE ANY CONDITION
Call i4 Hours 856-3052
Please telephone us immediately this otter
to buy is only good until this order has been
tilled.
ORIENTAL RUGS INC.
2664 S. DIXIE HWY.
AT THE CORNER OF S.W. 27th AVE. MIAMI
BOUGHT SOLD TRADED

Balogh Securities
saves you up to
75%* on brokerage
commissions.
To take advantage of Balogh commission discounts-phis its
test reliable services-in all securities markets, please visit or call
any of our offices. 3564 North Ocean Boulevard. Ft Lauderdale
(566-8400): 1076 Kane Concourse. Bay Harbor Island (940-3333)
1820 East Hallandale Beach Boulevard. Hallandale (940-6061)
5950 South Dixie Highway. SoUh Miami (666-3361).
J
/Balogtt
Bh>8i Setuntiaa inc member oUh. National ako
" el Skihiiot Own All cacwi account pro
\ ladlo*(XbycfrSEckaiino9!ia \ From prrrauily li* 3564 North Ocean Boulevard. Ft Lauderdale. Florida 33308 D*_pt JF
Please send complete information on your discount brokerage com-
missions aid services and a fret Instant discount calculator.
Name.
Address.
CJty.
.Su.
-Zip-
WJ
newest, hottest, the most excit-
ing 'in' trip." It offers me sight-
seeing which includes "an ancient
miracle-a-minute (the inscrutable
Sphinx, the majestic pyramids,
the towering temples of Luxor
and Karnak, the eternal Nile, the
Moorish architecture of Cairo and
the medieval markets and
bazaars (BARGAINS!)".
What makes them believe that
bargains are the balm my Jewish
soul needs or that my haggling
for bargains in the Souk will
advance the cause of Arab-Jew-
ish amitv?
The circular offers me, further,
the chance to help the "small,
decimated and newly hopeful"
Jewish community form a
minyan in the Cairo Great Syna-
gogue probably the only valid
reason offered for an American
Jew to visit Egypt today. The
tours offered do not include one
of the properties expropriated
from Egyptian Jews when they
were driven into exile after the
wars of 1948. 1956 and 1967. That
tour would take longer than the
entire period allowed for the
junket.
PEACE WILL come some day
between Arab and Jews. It will
develop gradually, and it will
come about through face-to-face
meetings of Israeli and Egyptian
men and women who. despite all,
have so much in common, parti-
cularly the suffering and hard-
ships of the last three decades. It
will not be advanced by camera-
carrying American Jews
descending in droves on the
Souk, looking for bargains.
THE FAMILY JACOBS'
9 28th S COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33138
JULY 4TH WEEKEND
JUNE29-JULY4
$89
i
ItSlfffcMtM
PREPARf TO BE PAMf EREO
ALL ROOMS WATHVIEW
COLOR TV AIR CONO.
REFRIO STRICT OIETARY LAWS
MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT
SOCIAL PROGRAMS
POOL FREE CHAISES
INDIVIDUAL OIET CATERING
2 MEALS DAILY. 3 MEAL SHASBOS
RESIDENT MASMGIACH
SYNAGOGUE SERVICES
FREE PARKING
6 days. S nights
per person dbi occ
2meelsdily'3St
531-5721
Wwfcpm* Gilt. Ntght1y Enmtwnment
Camp hiqhlan6eR
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
July 8. >
Program Offerings: p^*
Wilderness Campi ng
River Canoeing
Rock Climbing
Birling
Hiking
Gymnastics & Dance
Tennis
Land Sports
River Rafting
Horseback Riding
Caving
Archery & R.flery
Swimming
Crafts
Limited enrollment for 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 EXCITEMENT FUN ADVENTURE
id- I
r Mf OJTAGJ IOU> i960
Depart New York: February 25.1980
Return New York: May 6.1980
The Australian and New Zealand
Zionist Federation invites you to
Encounter the springtime
of our heritoge
1960 WORLD TOUR DY LAND, SEA AND AIR
4
USA
NEW ZEALAND
AustTolio
75-day around-the-world Heritage Tour
? 30-day Mediterranean cruise program on-board the Epirotiki Line
cruise ship MTS Apollo
J 12-day Israeli stay for Passover
J 5-day London stay
J 4-day Jakarta stay
? 4-day Australian stay
Q 4-day Egyptian stay
D 4-day Singapore stay
3 4-day Isle of Bali stay
? 4-day New Zealand stay
? 4-day TahWan stay
For a brochure and further information contact Mr. Stephen SaDade:
p J^WTtel^E^teOTrisesInc
Room 509 608 Fifth Ave. New York NV 1^9^x77^
^w York'NY-1020 Telephone: (212) 265^130
4

'
.


lay, May 25,1979
. .*/>. Pnr* lauderdale
':"'" .' : ,y** tewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
o Mindlin
History of a Diplomatic Blunder
Continued from Page'4
follow up with a trade mission
If their own to Israel shortly
hereafter.
IT NEVER occurred. Two
nonths later, in April, 1955,
srael proposed that relations be-
veen the two countries be
armally established. But the
previous hesitancy had taken its
(toll. Peking .never even
Rcknowledged the proposal.
Furthermore, in that very
Imonth came the disastrous All-
I Asian Bandung Conference,
[where China apparently decided
I that it would be more in her
I interest to strengthen her con-
Itacts with the Arabs; and in a
[short period of time Peking
I accords with Egypt, Syria and
I Yemen were announced.
When Britain and France
[ joined Israel in the luckless Sinai
I Suez War of 1956, the Chinese
promptly branded Israel as a
I"lackey" of U.S. imperialism
land, except for such propa-
Igandistic catchwords as
]'lackey," it would be hard to
I argue that the Chinese were
[entirely wrong. Wasn't the
IIsraeli failure to strike in the
[cause of friendship while the dip-
lomat ic iron was hot largely
[governed by Israeli fears of
I antagonizing the U.S.?
IT IS, of course, a matter of
[memory if not history that China
[was absolute in its support of the
| Arab cause in the Six-Day War of
June, 1967. Still, a break seemed
in the cards. China's Cultural
Revolution had led to Peking's
realization that if it was to make
technological and industrial
progress of a significant order, it
could only come from the
capitalist nations of the West,
not from Moscow, including, of
course, countries like Japan and
Israel.
In addition, Peking used this
perception to emphasize its
growing displeasure at an equally
I growing Soviet thrust for
I dominion in Southeast Asia. A
[consequence was the first break
Jin China's anti-Israel policy
I dating from 1950-1954.
For example, beginning in mid-
11971, there were renewed reports
of low-level contacts between
Chinese and Israeli officials.
Lados Lederer documented the
contacts in the London Observer
of July 24, 1971, in an article
entitled "Now Mao Woos Mrs.
Meir." Three days later, in the
Daily Telegraph appeared a com-
mentary on "Israeli Leader in
First Talks with Chinese."
THE LEADER referred to was
I Eli Ben Gal, a member of the left-
wing Mapam Party, who it was
' alleged had met with Chinese
[diplomats at the Chinese
Embassy in Paris on July 24.
Furthermore, the gist oftheee
articles, and of others like
it, was that it was the Chinese
who had approached Israel
through Rumanian Deputy
Foreign Minister G. Macovescu.
The Daily Telegraph report
i stressed the Chinese Achilles heel
in its initiative which was
irreconcilable with its pro-Arab
policies the Soviet Union's
["expansionist tendencies" and
Peking's awareness of Israel's
[ unique role in containing the
| Soviets in the Middle East.
But the Peking People's Daily
promptly branded the reports as
"lies and deliberately fabricated
to confuse public opinion." At
the time, the Chinese were ap-
parently more worried about
being branded an enemy of the
expansionist than they were
I determined to oppose the expan-
| siomsm itself.
Writing in the Daily Telegraph
'on August 14, 1971, David Floyd
' reported that Peking took
anxious notice of the fact that the
I Soviets had been angered by the
[stories published in July about
the meetings with the 1 srael ism
Paris and had reported their dis-
pleasure in Tass.
AS JF TO emphasize that no
change in its anti-Israel policy
had occurred at all, Peking
remained indifferent when the
United Nations voted to admit
Red China, and Israel cast an
unreserved "yes" vote.
Deputy Chinese Foreign
Minister Chiao Kuan-hua replied
in the General Assembly: "We
have never recognized Israel, nor
have had any contact with it
since the-founding of the People's
Republic of China."
This did not mollify the
Soviets, who continued to make
allegations about Chinese-Israeli
"collusion" in the Middle East
and coupling Zionism with
"Maoism." Somehow, Ukrainian
"bourgeois nationalism" also got
into the act.
With the outbreak of the Yom
Kippur War of October, 1973, the
Chinese reiterated their anti-
Israel attitudes even further.
This time, however, the Chinese
statements included frank at-
tacks upon the Soviet Union a
show of strength intended to
demonstrate that their fear of the
Soviet expansionist enemy had
come to an end.
The Times of London noted
that the cause of the war, so far
as the Chinese were concerned,
was the result of the two super-
powers' "aiding and abetting
Israel in launching a war of
adventure."
THE U.S. role, according to
the Peking view, was clear it
supported Israel with ar-
maments. But Peking's attack on
Russia seemed less so: the USSR
was responsible because it had
permitted large numbers of Jews
to emigrate to Israel, a charge it
failed to document statistically.
The Russian counterclaim was
more to the point: If the Chinese
were so anti-Israel, why had they
refused to vote for a ceasefire?
The answer could only be that
they were secretly in alliance with
Israel and Israeli aims in the war.
In effect, it was that old
"hegemony" bogeyman at the
bottom of Chinese policy, the
fearful code word for Soviet
expansionism, which the Soviets
clearly recognized and clearly
failed to appreciate.
Out of this second beginning,
how did the rumors develop of a
China-Israel thaw, and why do
they still persist? For a final look,
next time .
THE OASTMALTER FAMILY MOTBL
PARAMOUNT
PARKSVILLE. N.V. 117a
OPEN ALL YEAR
AH Star EnNirUHnnwit
REASONAELE RATES
POR S PR I NO*
SUMMER VACATIONS
PRIVATE LAKE RRREOOCF
DIETARY LAWS OBSERVED
MASHOIACHON PREMISES
WRITE er CALL: (tM! ttt-*l
All M|r CraRH CarRi HanaraR
WE'RE LOOKING
FOR HOLDERS OF
ISRAEL BONDS
ISRAEL
WANTS TO
THANK YOU
BY GIVING YOU
A PREMIUM IN
ADVANCE
INTEREST
If you are the registered owner of a State of Israel Savings
Bond maturing ANY TIME IN 1979, you will receive credit for the
full maturity value of your Bonds NOWprovided that you
REINVEST the entire proceeds in a new Bond of the next higher
level.
You helped Israel in a time of great crisis.
Your investment dollars are needed even more urgently for
the challenges of today.
For further information and a prospectus. Plaase contact
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
West Financial Bldg. 2787 East Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, FL. 33308
Tel: 564-4551
. i


...___ .-- J
Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 25.1979
Evidence Mounting
Khomeini Approved Execution of Elkanian
Continued from Pud* 1 __,. _-;____i__________w.. *
Continued from Page 1
Elkanian, a millionaire indus-
trialist, was one of seven
"enemies" of the regime executed
by firing squad in Teheran.
Rahim Ali Khorram, another
businessman described as a mil-
lionaire, was also shot. They
were, respectively, the only non-
Moslem or non-political persons
among the estimated 200 people
executed by the Khomeini regime
since it took power last February.
ELKANIAN'S trial by an
Islamic court began a week ago
Tuesday morning and ended late
Tuesday night. He was not per-
mitted assistance by an attorney
He and the other six men sen-
tenced to death were executed in
the prison courtyard an hour
after the trial ended. Teheran
radio, broadcasting the new3,
played up Elkanians alleged
Zionist and Israeli con-
nections."
IN ISRAEL, an Iranian-born
member of the Knesset, Moshe
Katzav, said that the execution
of Elkanian, whom he knew per-
sonally, could signal new dangers
for Iran's Jews. He said "it is not
too late" for Israel "to take both
orthodox and unorthodox ac-
tions" to get Jews out of that
country.
However, two other former
Iranian Jews now in Israel said
on a television news interview in
Jerusalm that Elkanian was
executed as a symbol of the old
regime and a former confidant of
the Shah, rather than as a Jew.
They did not believe his death
necessarily presaged anti-Jewish
persecutions by the Khomeini
regime.
NEVERTHELESS, the Israeli
government and the World
Zionist Organization expressed
deep concern that the execution
was tantamount to killing a Jew
because he is a Jew. Leon Dulzin.
Israel Counts War Dead
TEL AVIV Israel counted
its war dead, and the total was
appalling for a nation of little
more than three million souls
13.968 soldiers, men and women,
lost in four wars and a war of
attrition since the Jewish State
was founded 31 years ago,
Israel's War for Independence in
1948 claimed 5,810 soldiers. The
1956 Sinai campaign added an-
other 421 dead. From 1957-1967,
930 more Israeli soldiers were
killed.
The death toll in the Six-Day
War was 877 soldiers, but an-
other 1.010 lost their lives in the
war of attrition with Egypt from
June 15. 1967 to Dec. 31, 1969;
412 were killed in 1970, 200 in
1971 and 189 in 1972. In 1973.
before the outbreak of the Yom
Kippur War, an additional 101
soldiers died. In the war itself,
4.018 Israeli soldiers were killed
in action.
BaJogh Securities Appoints Gruntal
Balogh Securities, Inc., one of
South Florida's largest discount
brokers, recently appointed
Gruntal & Company as its
correspondent firm to execute all
customer orders and to maintain
records of all customer trans-
Someone
hospitalized?
Bring
them home
- to us.
Recuperation at home is often
lister and smoother and
less costly We can help the in
home patient with a highly
qualified RN. ipn Aide or
Attendant Quality care is easily
arranged
5664333
actions and accounts.
Paul Balogh, president of the
discount firm, said that Gruntal
had been chosen because of its
long-term expertise in providing
the speediest, most accurate
service available in the Wall
Street community, as well as
because of its highly sophis-
ticated computer techniques.
Feen Tribute Set
at Margate Center
The State of Israel tribute in
honor of Louis Feen is set for
Sunday at 7:30 p.m. at the Mar-
gate Jewish Center, according to
chairman Harry Hirsch. Feen,
MJC vice president, will receive
the State of Israel David Ben-
Gurion Award.
Emil Cohen, entertainer, singer
and raconteur, will be a special
guest at the tribute reception.
Cohen has established himself as
a top humorist in major night
clubs, hotel and theaters
throughout the country. He has
appeared on numerous television
shows and will present a program
in Yiddish and English.
Co-chairmen of the tribute are
Flora Weller and Moe Levenson.
Samuel Singer is honorary chair-
man, and Paul Levine is special
advisor.
r *
,' s-'a" I
#

A
w*

IAI1T0 TAG AGENCY NEAR EACH OFFICE!
chairman of the WZO Executive,
said, "We call on world public
opinion to alert Khomeini's men
to the serious consequences of
their deterioration into a path of
anti-Semitism. History proves
that all regimes which followed
that path were eventually
destroyed,-' he said.
He added, "To the Jews of Iran
we say: be strong, the Jewish
people stand behind you and will
not abandon you."
Meanwhile, American Jewish
leaders have expressed outrage
and shock at the execution of
Elkanian and said this wanton
act raises deep concern about the
fate of other Jews in Iran. The
Jewish leaders, who condemned
the execution and the star-
chamber proceedings which led to
it. called upon President Carter,
Congress. and religious
organizations and human rights
groups in this country and
abroad to use every possible
resource to persuade Iranian
authorities to abandon their
ruthless practices.
AMONG THESE leaders were
Albert Chernin, executive vice
chairman, National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council; Jack Spitzer, B'nai
B'rith president; Richard Maass,
American Jewish Committee
president: Nathan Perlmutter,
national director, Anti-Def-
amation League of B'nai B'rith;
Howard Squadron, American
Jewish Congress president; Ivan
Novick, president, Zionist
Organization of America; Jacob
Sheinkman. president. Jewish
Labor Committee: Sarah Shane,
president. American Mizrachi
Women: and Richard Ravitch.
president. Jewish Community
Relations Council of New York.
In other actions, the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry and
some 200 high school and college
students in New York City held a
demonstration in front of the
Iranian Mission to the United
Nations. The Jewish Community
Relations Council of New York
conducted a citywide memorial
service to mourn the death of
Elkanian.
Conference Set on Business and Arts
The Broward Business Com-
mittee for the Arts (BBCA) Con-
ference is scheduled for May 24 at
the Bahia Mar Hotel. A co-
operative effort on the part of the
Broward Arts Council, Broward
Industrial Board. Fort Lauder-
dale Area Board of Realtors, Fort
Lauderdale Area Chamber of
Commerce and South Florida
Manufacturers Association, the
BBCA Conference is specifically
geared toward giving the local
business community an oppor-
tunity to hear a representative
group of corporate leaders
discuss the meaning of the arts to
their companies, employes and
communities.
The growing interest in the
arts in Broward County is being
constantly confirmed by rising
attendance at and increasing par-
ticipation in all forms of arts
activities.
Concern for the cultural en-
vironment is among the first to
be expressed by potential
business and industry desiring to
for
its
locate in Broward County.
The Business Committee
the Arts (National) and
speakers are coming here at no
cost to the community in order to
acquaint local business with the
practical and aesthetic value of
assuming a greater share of
responsibility for the support,
growth, and vitality of the arts.
Recommendations for mutual
beneficial forms of corporate
involvement with the arts will be
developed. Over 600 community
business leaders have been in-
vited.
LIFE & LIBERTY
Liberty National's
FhmfyFtmkmPlan
WhmymMitqfige, thmkafLiberty
In the course of human events, a young. Whole life insurance that builds cash value
growing family really needs the protection Generous term coverage, convertihle to
of life insurance. Homer, these lean. more whole life when you can hetter afford
KZl^'hetim<\,hal il *"<**death'benefits.Premium
Uytfe tunny budget The times when you waiver for disability. And term coverage for
^SSXSSwSSl ^b^hildren.AUatasingkprenS
Joint, equal coverage UBERTIUnOUL "f '?T"?T Phn We
for husband and wire. uSi^^?F< understand about a young
Birmingham. Alabama family s pursuit of happiness.


day, May 25,1979
pnrt TAuderdale
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
i*tojjFj
Page 15
Managua-Florida Shuttle
Jews Seen In Trouble
Continued from Page 1
said local police defused the
Imb.
Ilk' said that after the aborted
|mb attack on the synagogue.
Torah Scroll and Ark were
moved to the home of one of the
i^regants and are kept there
Icause they are not needed for
Kday night services and there
r no Saturday morning ser-
ies He said he expected the
troll and Ark would be brought
ihe synagogue for the High
Inly Days next fall but indicated
Sat Nicaragua Jews were not
frtain of the future but remained
apeful.
llellenberg said that most of
M 60 remaining Jews in
laiKi^ua had sent their wives
nd children to the United States
Jnd that many had purchased
nndominiums in south Florida.
HE SAID most of the children
\rv now enrolled in American
alleges and universities. Hellen-
berg stated that the wives
regularly shuttled between
Honda and Nicaragua and the
husbands left their businesses in
the hands of trusted non-Jews to
visit i heir families in Florida.
He noted that the Palestine
Liberation Organization and the
Sandanistas had signed a mutual
aid pact in Mexico City last
September but that such in-
cidents against Jews as have
occurred came from the San-
danistas. In another incident, he
said a textile factory belonging to
a .lew was partly burned about
two months ago in Managua.
llellenberg said the arson was
committed by a dozen men who
identified themselves as San-
danistas. He reported that the
factory had not been repaired but
that enough of the structure
remained to allow the Jewish
owner to continue to produce
textiles.
Community Calendar
May 25
Workmen's Circle Membership Meeting
May 27
Sunrise Jewish Center Men's Club breakfast meeting 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Israel USY final program
May 28
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club general meeting Coral Springs ORT
Board 8 p.m.
May 29
Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood bowling "Temple Beth
Israel confirmation rehearsal Federation Board of Directors 7:30
p.m.
May 30
Inverrary ORT general meeting
May 31
Temple Beth Israel nursery graduation
June 1
Temple Beth Israel confirmation
June 3
Federation Young Leadership picnic at Holiday Park noon
June 4
National Council of Jewish Women Board, Plantation B'nai B'rith
Women, Deerfield, Board Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Board -
7:30 p.m. Sunrise Men's B'nai B'rith Zion Lodge Board
June 5
L'Chayim Chapter of Hadassah Board Margate Jewish Center
Sisterhood Board Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood*
bowling Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Temple Beth Israel Young
at Heart and School Board
June 6
Goldo Meir Hadassah Board Gilah Hodassah Board Inverrary
B'nai B'rith Women Brandeis University National Women's Com-
mittee Board
June 8
Ramaz Hadassah Board W. Broward Brandeis Board 12:30 p.m.
N. Broward Region ORT Executive Committee Board lakes B'nai
B'rith Women Board W. Broward Hadassah Board
June 8
Deerfield B'nai B'rith Board 1 p.m.
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
JEFFREY RABINOWITZ
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Rabinowitz
announce the Bar Mitzvah of
their son, Jeffrey, Sunday, May
27, at the Sunrise Jewish Center
(Temple Sha'arev Tzedekl.
CRAIG RAMEN
Craig Andrew, son of Mr. and
Mrs Ronald Kamen, celebrated
his Mar Mitzvah on Saturday,
May 19, at Temple Beth Israel.
An honor student at the
Abraham Haber Torah School of
the temple. Craig not only
chanted the Haftorah but read
portions of the Torah and
chanted the entire Musaf service.
JUNE KLETZEL
June, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
F.dwin Kletzel, read the Haftorah
and participated in the entire
service on Friday, May 18, at
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise.
DAVID PENZER
On Saturday. May 26, at 10:30
a.m., David Penzer, son of Dr.
and Mrs. William Penzer, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah at Plantation Jewish
Congregation Temple Kol Ami.
In honor of this occasion. Dr. and
Mrs. Penzer will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat following the
regular Shabbat service on
Friday, May 25.
' PHYLISS FISHER
Phyliss Ellen Fischer,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Al
Fischer, will be Bas Mitzvah
during services Friday night.
May 25. at Temple Beth Torah.
ROBERT KATZ
Robert Katz. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sheldon Katz, will be Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, May 26, at
Tamarac Jewish Center Temple
Beth Torah.
MICHAEL SOLOMON
Michael Brent Solomon, son of
Mr. and Mrs. David Solomon,
will be Bar Mitzvah Sunday
morning, May 27.
Synagogue news
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
A testimonial honoring Jack
Polinsky, past president of Sun-
rise Jewish Center, will be held
Saturday, June 16, at 9 p.m. at
the temple.
Supper will be served and en-
tertainment provided. For
reservations, call the temple
office.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
A "Fabulous Fifties Frolic"
will be held at Temple Beth Orr,
Coral Springs, on Saturday, June
2. from 8 p.m. to midnight.
Live music will be provided by
"Music Experience." A program
has been planned with wine,
cheese, coffee and cake to be
served. The temple office will
provide further information.
PLANTATION JEWISH
CONGREGATION
Applications are now being ac-
cepted for the 1979 summer
activity program for children
ages 3-5 years.
On May 25 Cantor G. Nathan
Corburn and the Temple Kol Ami
Choir will present an evening of
Jewish music during the regular
Friday night service. This is a re-
scheduled performance of the
concert which had to be post-
poned in March.
June 1 there will b confirma-
tion and Shavuot services at 7:45
p.m. The creative service was
written by Rabbi Sheldon J.
Harr, and there will be original
speeches written by each of the
iCANbLEUGHfiN^
TIME
confirmands. Cantor Corburn will
participate, and there will be a
presentation made to the temple
by the confirmation class.
Those being confirmed are:
Karen Alkow, Eric Berner, Susan
Galey, Robin German, Betsy
Gittelman, Mindy Greenberg,
Ian Greenfield, Craig Rappel,
Elisa Resnick, Richard Rosen,
Mindy Rosenberg, Lawrence
Roth and Sharon Stone. Shavuot
Yizkor service will be held June 2
at 10:30 a.m. June 3 the temple
Brotherhood is planning a picnic
at T.Y. Park.
THE RECONSTRUCTIONIST
SYNAGOGUE
The 8:15 service and study
period of The Reconstructionist
Synagogue, Plantation, will be
conducted by Rabbi Rebecca
Alpert. At the 10 a.m. Saturday
service. Janet Braunstein,
daughter of Milton and Susan
Braunstein. will become Bat
Mitzvah.
A Shavuot Service will be held
Friday at 8:15 p.m., June 1, and
at 10 a.m. Saturday, June 2, the
synagogue will hold a Yiskor ser-
vice. Visitors are invited to at-
tend.
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAK>
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL MPLE
4351 West Oakland Park &< ulevaro
Modern Orthodox Con<-egation
Rabbi Saul D. Herman
EMANU EL TEMPLE. 342' W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Reform > ibbi San
ford M Shapero. Cantc Jerome
Klement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE, ?100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowit; Cantor
Maurice Neu (42).
SUNRISE JEWISHCENTER. INC. 8049
West Oakland Park Blvd. Conser
vative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy. Cantor
Jack Merchant, and Hy. Soiof^presi
dent.
HbBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
DERHILL, 2041 NW 48th Avt., Lau
derhill. Conservative Max Kronish.
president.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Is-
rael Zimrherman J44A)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH'CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
i 7473 NW 4th St. Hank Pitt, president
POMPANO BEACH ,
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave
Conservat'vt. Rabbi Morrl* A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renicr (49).
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION 7840
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 8101
NW 9th St. Conservative Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld Cantor Max Gallub
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive, Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL, at Century
Village East. Conservative Rabbi
David Berent (82).
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL, 333 SW 41ti
Avenue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S..
Singer.
Levitt !
memorial chapel
1921 Pembroke Rd
Hollywood. Fl.
921 7200
Sonny Levitt, F.D.
13385 SW Dixie H*v
Norm Miami, Fla.
_____ 94M315
7:40
21 IYAR-5739

MASTECTOMY
Professional Fittings
in our Knoche-Mastectomy Salons:
FT. LAUDERDALE 3101 N. Federal Hwy
Suite 705 (US#1)
Corner of Oakland Pk. Blvd
Phone: 564-0220
CORAL QABLES/MIAMI 69 MerrickWay
Suite 206 (near Miracle Mile)
Phone:442-1757
IN ORLANDO AREA Call: (305) 855-6886
visit the Salon without obligation.
& 'Uk hour 15-m,n- Color/Sound
Movie shown.
atf
t*'
ov'
'^
L

A Completely Realistic
Breast Prosthesis
SO"
OFF
Introductory Oiler
THE NEW KNOCHE
NATURAL BREAST
PROSTHESIS
Looks and feels so very natural
nipple, areola, weight, shape and
color. You forget you are wearing a
prosthesis! Totally different not
fluid filled wear in regular or sheer
bra. (No special pocket needed.)
Available in three skin colors and in
sizes 26 50. Won't slip or press on scar
no heat buildup. Will not absorb
water. Fantastic for swimming,
tennis and other sports. Also ideal for
the underdeveloped woman four
year guarantee.
NEW exclusive patent custom-made
prosthesis made with the Knoche
impression material for the very
radical surgery. By Appt. only.
OR FOR PRIVATE FITTING
in your home call
MIAMI 667-9866
POMPANO BEACH 428-2629
Total
Cemetery Pre-Arrangement
With
Full Package' Savings
'...............................................4l.,.,,,,,,,JJ.
._


,.n... ir-.--* -.,-'.*

The Jewish Floridian of Gnaw >
Friday, May 25,1978
n
"^A
jJt
*
^
M
*

# *
Aft

"v..


r~~ *Gk
J

EA
^C* **" 'll

WSmv'--' -\
<-r
^
\

-------.
u

'~ -*
1?*%
*fo ys
-*
n
Come to Spain and revi
the Golden Age of Judaism.
In a quiet comer of the old Jewish quarter in
Cordoba, stands the statue of Moshe ben Maimon
Ha-Sepharti (Maimonides)Born Cordoba 1139.
Died Cairo 1205.
There was once in Spain a Golden Age of Judaism.
Come to Spain to see the places from this
Golden Age and to feel the rebirth of the Sephardic
tradition. In Toledo, Granada, Lucena, Sevilla, Malaga,
Madrid, Barcelona and other cities.
To learn more, send for the free booklet,
"Exploring the Jewish Heritage in Spain."
Please send me your new booklet
"Exploring the Jewish Heritage
in Spain"
Njmc
Address
iuie_
-Zip-
Send to: Spanish National Tourist
Office, PO. Box 5135, FDR Station,
New York, N.Y. 10022


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EIJJUOKR3_0PLWOL INGEST_TIME 2013-06-28T23:12:45Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00136
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES