The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00143

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
Volume 8 Number 18^
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, August 31,1979
Fnd Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
It Was 'Best Ever' WECARE-Richards Sale Day
The cliche says "One picture is
worth a thousand words." And
10 times 1,000 words could be
said for the pictures taken Thurs-
day, Aug. 9, at the Richards De-
partment Store in Lauderhill.
Each of the pictures, on this
page and on page 6 attest to the
sensationally successful fund-
raising WECARE Sales Day at
Richards..
The acronym WECARE is
formed from the initial letters
making up the credo of the
volunteers of the Jewish Com-
munity Center and Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale: "With Energy, Compassion
and Responsible Effort."
The big sale day was made
possible with the help of more
than 400 of these dedicated
volunteers and the whole-hearted
support (plus bargains) offered
by the Richards management and
its entire staff in all departments.
Anne Fleischman, chairperson
for Richards WECARE Day, and
Sally Radin, general chairperson
of the volunteer organization,
were exuberant in their praise of
all who worked so hard to make
the day the success that it was,
with a hearty "thank you" to
Richards staff.
From the moment the store
Idoors opened, shoppers thronged
the two floors until closing that
night. They snapped up the offer-
ings (with WECARE getting a
percentage of each sale),
registered for the dozens of prizes
being given away, hoped that the
"Mystery Shopper" (a Richards
employee) would tap them for a
special prize from The Wishing
Well, bought the specially-ar-
ranged $1.75 box lunch, and
signed up for a Richards charge
card (with WECARE to get $1
for each approved charge ac-
count).
Sale Day was preceded by a
motorcade that ballyhooed the
event throughout north Broward
County with officials of various
municipalities joining in the
horn-tooting cacophony. And the
next day Century Village, Deei-
field Beach, sent eight bus-loads,
and more than 100 volunteers
from North Broward Region
Women's American ORT. and
dozens of others from other
organizations pitched in to keep
the activity flourishing, to keep
the shoppers entertained, and
help ruise the funds lhai make
possible the humanitarian ser-
vices offered to north Broward s
Jewish communities by the JCC
and the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
And then the doors opened!
Only'Differenceswith State Dept.'
Theodore R. Mann, chairman
ol the National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council (NJCRAC), parent
uigani/.ation of the Community
Relations Committee of Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, as chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Ornuni/.uiions, sent a letter to
President Carter putting into
proper perspective the position of
the .Jewish community vis-a-vis
Anili.issador Andrew Young's
resignation as the U.S. Per-
manent Representative to the
Excerpts of the letter follow:
^ you know, (our
organization) did not ask for
Ambassador's Young's
resignation, nor is his resignation
an issue in the relations between
tlie Jewish and Black com-
nunities. Our differences are
with State Department policy.
I iMise differences remain.
Hiut policy, as we perceive it,
l<> tind a way to bring about
1 !<> recognition of Israel's right
l" exist and U.N. Resolution 242,
that the Palestinians will feel
lr' l<> engage in the peace
negotiations (This policy)
III slop the peace process dead
in its uai-ks.
Palestinians are not taking
purl in the peace negotiations for
only one reason: the PLO
threatens to gun them down if
they do The PLO cannot
produce anything worthwhile for
the Palestinian Arabs. Mr.
President, if by some miracle the
PI.O relinquished its designs on
lil Aviv, Haifa and Jerusalem,
und recognized Israel's right to
exist and Resolution 242, surely
it would insist on a PLO state in
Judea and Samaria, which you
yourself oppose.
"... Mr. President, we urge
you to assert an American policy
in the Middle East that en-
courages the Palestinian Arabs of
Judea and Samaria and Jordan to
accept the invitation of the
parties to join the negotiating
process on autonomy. Such a
policy cannot be achieved
through accommodating the
PLO.
A Federation View
On Young's Resignation
Leo Goodman, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, speaking of the
developments in the wake of the
resignation of Ambassador
Andrew Young as the U.S.
permanent representative to the
United Nations, issued the
following statement:
"The Jews of Fort Lauderdale
are very much concerned about
tlie resignation of Mr. Andrew
Young and the political support
given lo the PLO and Arafat
through the offices of the
W
Quotable Quotes
What has united the Jewish People for thousands of years
i our democratic ideal of social justice, our obligation for
mutual self-help, and our love of Zion.
Albert Einstein
Southern Christian Leadership
Conference. We are of the opinion
that the problems of the
Palestinian question be left in the
hands of Israel and Egypt who
are now in the process of
negotiating that subject. When
they arrange what they believe is
in the best interest of all con-
cerned the plan will be given to
the Palestinian people for a free
and secret ballot. Success by
President Sadat and Prime
Minister Begin, that which
Arafat and his PLO terrorists
fear the most, might signal the
end for him and his terrorist
organization.
"It would seem inopportune at
this point to upset delicate
ongoing negotiations with ex-
traneous issues such as the cause
for Mr. Young's resignation. We
would hope that the S.C.L.C.
Continued on Page 8
Young Simply Wasn't
[The Diplomatic Type
IN THE END, Andrew Young, the con-
troversial U.S. ambassador to the United Nations,
said the right thing. He told President Carter he was
quitting.
His decision to bow out made it easy for Mr.
Carter, who would have found it difficult to fire
Young.
The outspoken Young just didn't fit as an
ambassador. He is no diplomat and has a peculiar
talent for saying the wrong thing at the wrong time.
The act that led to his resignation was of par-
ticular concern. Not only did he ignore U.S. policy
and meet with the representative of the Palestine
Liberation Organization, but he didn't tell the truth
when superiors asked him about it.
Young claimed he didn't lie. He said he just
didn't tell the truth. But the result was just as bad as
an outright fabrication. It was dishonest, and if
Young can't see that, he is only kidding himself.
It is unfortunate that some black leaders have
Continued on Page 2
Protest to White House
National Jewish Community
Helu lions Advisory Council
(NJCRACI and American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC) urge that letters and
telegrams be sent to the White
House protesting the direction of
U.S. policy toward the PLO.
A firm stand by the United
States at the UN should be
urged, in keeping with U.S.
commitments not to deal with the
PLO unless it recognizes Israel's
right to exist and U. N.
Itesolulion 242.
Letters and telegrams should
be addressed to President Carter,
White House. Washington, D.C.;
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance.
Stale Dept., Washington. D.C..
U.S. Sen. Richard Stone. Senate
Office Building. Washington DC
20510.
WILL SOON
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^
Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Oreater Fort LauderdaU
FrwUv Ammt 17 1979
Friday, August 31, w
Young Leadership Chairman Appointed
Glenn B. Meyers, newly-
appointed chairman of the Young
Leadership Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, has announced
that Young Leadership will begin
its 1979-80 program of activities
Wednesday evening, Sept. 12, at
the home of Carol and Ira Wish
of Plantation.
Speaking of the initial meeting
on "A Workshop on Jewish
Identity," Meyers commented:
"We are extremely excited about
the series of events we have
planned for the season. For this
Sept. 12 meeting, we have an
outstanding speaker who'll also
be our discussion leader. He's Dr.
Howard Kay of Palm Beach, a
member of the National Council
of Jewish Federations |CJF)
Young Leadership Cabinet."
He explained that in the
months to follow the Young
Leadership will be guided
through a series of programs on
Glenn B. Meyers
such topics as "Modern Jewish
History," "The Holocaust,"
"Israel," "Soviet Jewry," "The
American Political Scene," and
will focus on the Jewish
Federation's role in serving
Jewish life in north Broward
County.
Leslie Gottlieb, executive
director of The Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale which
is a member agency of CJF,
expressed enthusiasm for the
Young Leadership program.
Gottlieb said: "A group of some
Victor Gruman Attending
Prime Minister's Mission
A new era in American Jewish
community fund-raising was
ushered in at the Prime
Minister's Mission to Israel this
Victor Gruman
week where Victor Gruman, vice
chairman of the 1980 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, is a guest of
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin.
Gruman, a vice president of the
Federation, a member of the
board of governors of the Jewish
Community Center, and with
leadership roles in Jewish
communal affairs in Broward
County and his former hometown
of Minneapolis, joined 300 other
U.S. Jewish leaders in pledging
to give Prime Minister Begin full
support for a campaign of un-
precedented peacetime dimen-
sions.
Toward that end, Milton
Keiner, chairman of the Jewish
Federation's 1980 UJA Cam-
paign in north Broward County
Jewish communities, will lead his
Campaign Cabinet on a special
Mission to Israel on Nov. 1. By
the time they return, he
promised, they will have
"renewed their dedication and
esprit de corps, and armed
oui selves with a fresh and
current view of our Israeli
brethren."
THE GATHERING in
Jerusalem this week was firm in
its resolve to support Israel,
noting the recent developments
in the United Nations, the furor
created by Andrew Young in
resigning as U.S. ambassador to
the UN and by the tense
relationships between the U.S.
. nd Israel.
These and other situations
were discussed in great detail at
'.he meetings Gruman attended
this week. The briefings,
following tours of various sec-
tions of Israel, were led by the
highest officials of the Israeli
government.
Among the speakers were Leon
Dul/.in. chairman of the Jewish
Agency which receives its
funding from United Israel
Appeal through UJA for its work
in Israel, and Agency treasurer
Akiva Lewinsky. Dulzin
reviewed the Agency's 50-year
history, noting that between 1929
and 1948, the Agency helped
bring 350,000 Jews to Eretz
Yisrael, and since the creation of
the State of Israel in 1948, the
Jewish Agency has brought 1.7
million Jews to Israel, including
concentration-camp survivors;
and those fleeing persecution
from North Africa and the
Middle East countries.
Jewish Agency treasurer
Lewinsky presented a three-year
budgetary proposal on the in-
creasing needs for immigration
and absorption services, rural
settlements, youth aliyah, social
advancement programs, and
expanded programs for peace,
including establishments of new
settlements.
For Gruman and the others, it
was a meaningful, historic Prime
Minister's Mission to Israel made
possible by the tireless, volun-
tary effort of those in attendance
uniting with the leadership of the
UJA, the Federations, and the
UIA.
of the finest young people
representing Coral Springs,
Plantation, Jacaranda, the
Northeast and Lauderdale have
been selected and, hopefully, the
future leadership for our
Federation, the Jewish Com-
munity Center, the synagogues,
the Hebrew Day School and
many other community
organizations will be developed
through this important
program."
The steering committee whose
members; include Jayne and Johl
Rotman, Ellen and Carey
Fischer, Ellen and Saul Lipsman,
and Donna Meyers joined Glenn
Meyers in planning this facet of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale's 1979-80
campaign, with Alan Margolies
as their consultant.
Young Wasn't Diplomatic
Continued from Page 1
sought to assign racial motives to the incident. Race
is not the question. It is a question of an ambassador,
given the task of implementing U.S. policy, failing in
that task.
Young fell of his own weight. He was in trouble
long before the PLO incident. It only brought those
troubles to a head and put him in a position where he
had to resign or undermine the Carter ad-
ministration, both at home and abroad.
Young has decided correctly he has outlived
whatever usefulness he might have had to Mr. Carter
and the United States in the field of international
diplomacy. .
His sharp tongue and independence have a place
in a free country such as the United States, but that
place is not as an ambassador to the United Nations,
nor any diplomatic post.
Fort Laoderdale New., PH., Aug. 17, 1979. Reprinted with
permission from Fort Lauderdale Newa
Education Director Named
Expanding the important
phase of Jewish education for
communities in north Broward
County, the Jewish Federation of
He has been associate director
of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of Greater Miami
since 1972, and is the co-author of
"Interdisciplinary Integration in
the Jewish School: The Process
of a Pilot Project," based on his

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work as coordinator for a three
year study in cooperation with
the American Association for
Jewish Education and two of the
Jewish day schools in the greater
Miami area. He has also written
articles published in major
Jewish periodicals.
_ "T YAH RZEIT TABLETS For Dignified Fund-raising Over 52 years experience In furnishing all kinds of Bronze and Aluminum Tablets, Memorials, Donor Plates, Trees of Life Awards Portrait Tablets, Letters, Testimonials, Dedicatory Tablets, Original Sculpture, Etc. Send for free catalog or call. UNITED STATES BRONZE & ALUMINUM CORP. 1065 E. 28th St. Hialeah, Fla. 33013 836-2880 or 836-2908
Abraham Gittelson
Greater Fort Lauderdale an-
nounced the appointment of
Abraham J. Gittelson, veteran
educator and principal in Miami
synagogue schools for more than
17 years, as the Federation's
director of education.
He will be responsible for a
broad program of Jewish
education with special emphasis
on the Judaica High School,
teacher professional growth
seminars, inter-school activities,
service in aiding curriculum
development, instructional
methodolgy and organization. He
will be Federation's educational
resource person for the com-
munity.
Gittelson, native New Yorker,
has been in Florida since 1954,
following graduation from
Teacher's Institute of Yeshiva
University and City College of
New York. He earned a master of
arts degree in Hebrew Education
at Hunter College and is
currently completing doctoral
studies in curriculum and
supervision at the University of
Miami.
He was educational director of
Camp Raman in Canada for
seven summers, led youth tours
to Israel and served as national
educational director of the
Zionist youth movement, B'nai
Akiva.
For generations
a symbol of
Jewish tradition.
At Riverside, our reputation is based
upon our assurance of service that fulfills
the high standards evoked by Jewish
tradition.
Today, each of Riverside's chapels
serving Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties is staffed only by Riverside
people who understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
And in that tradition we serve every C
family, regardless of financial
circumstance.
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach: 531-1151
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/Arthur Grossberg/Joseph Rubin
F-4-llrt
_
__
rr


Friday, August 31.1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Ed Entin Named CRC Chairman
Mr and Mrs. DanM Klein graciously donated their horn* for an
Italian Festival, sponsored by North Woodlands Chapter,
Women s American ORT earlier this month. Taking a break
52 '** j"tiviti* th* principals for the event: Co-
chairman Bea Rose, chairman Helen Etlin, Ruth Obadiah of the
Food Committee, Mr. and Mrs. Klein, co-chairman Fran
Margoretten and Boa Blachman of th* Food Committee.
Edmund Entin of Tamarac has
been named chairman of the
newly-reconstituted Community
Relations Committee (CRC) of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
He appointed Irving Friedman
of Deerfield Beach as co-chair-
man of the Committee which will
hold its orientation meeting at
2:30 p.m., Tuesday, Sept. 11, in
the Board Room of the Jewish
Federation at 2999 N W 33rd Ave.
In announcing the call for the
meeting, the chairman and co-
chairman noted that CRC has the
responsibility of projecting
Jewish community relation goals
and concerns for the Jewish com-
ui north Hrowercl
Entin
Friedman
County. Community-wide
positions, priorities and
programs will be developed
through sub-committees in one
with guidelines projected by the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council
Organizations In The News
PIONEER WOMEN
_ Pioneer Women will
meet on Wednesday, Sept. 12. at
'" lp-m. at the home of Mrs. Wakes
SalUmen. 6806 N. 9th Court.
Margate. Installation of officers
will take place, and plans for lbs
1979-Myes* will be announced.
A membership tea, sponsored
by the GUah Chapter of Pioneer
Women, will be heM Tuesday.
Sept. 4. at noon, at the Chamber
of Commerce Building, 1601 East
Ihlbboro. opposite the Cove
Shopping Center in Deerfield
Beach.
The program will feature Hugh
Bowers of Southern Federal
Bank of Pbmpano Beach, who
will speak on "How Best To
Manage Our Funds." Slides from
Israel also will be shown.
According to newly-installed
president. Shirley Cohen, free
refreshments will be served, and
the general public is invited.
Pioneer Women, Hatihvah
Chapter, will meet on Tuesday,
. j Sept 4 at Whiting Hall, 6767
24th St. Sunrise, at noon. Robert
E. Lockwood, clerk of Circuit and
Broward Courts of Broward
County, will speak on "How the
Israel) and Egyptian Court
Systems function as compared to
ours."
HADASSAH
Center. Wfcaahi Creep (Sands
Point Condo) moats the last
Thursday at noon at Itohan-
American Meeting Room,
McNabRd. Tamarac.
Phone Mrs. Martha Moses,
chapter membership vice
president for additional in-
formation.
Board Orientation Session, will
be sponsored for the three groups
by West Broward Chapter on
Wednesday. Sept. 5, at 10 a.m. at
the Coral Springs Community
Center.
Chapter of Hadassah
will present a slut on the story of
Hadassah and a report on
convention at the first meeting ol
the 1979-80 season at 12:30 p.m.
at Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Sept. 10. Refreshments.
The ArmoB-Castle Chapter of
Hadassah is holding the first
meeting of the season on
Tuesday. Sept. 4, at noon at the
Castle Recreation Hall. The
program for the day will include a
report on the Chicago National
Convention by the president,
Mimi Finkel, and a playlet
"Mishpocheh, a Family Affair,"
. preceded by coffee and cake.
The activity program for the
new season highlights the
-Uudassah Medical Organization
^Luncheon on Dec. 5 at the
invcrrary Country Club, to be
chaired by Eva Bernstein. Also
scheduled are a Gulf Coast Bus
Tour on Oct. 30. 31, Nov. 1; two
weekends at the Harbor Island
Spa; lunch at Jai-Alai in January
and an evening at Sunrise
Musical Theater.
All former members, new
arrivals and seasonal visitors are
welcome.
West Broward Chapter of
lludassah's three groups are
presently engaged in an intensive
campaign to enroll new annual
und life members into their ranks.
Regular meetings resume in
^ September. Rayus Group will
meet Tuesday. Sept. 11 at noon
at the Tamarac Jewish Center.
Ram ax group meets the fourth
j Wednesday evening at 8:30 p.m.
al Coral Springs recreation
Hadassah
Chapter will meet on Sept. 13, at
the Tamarac Jewish Center at
noon. Refreshments.
TEMPLE EM ANU EL
Men's Club of Temple Emanu
El, will have an open meeting at 8
E.m. on Wednesday, Sept. 5. No
usiness will be transacted.
There will be a card party, and
refreshments will be served. For
additional information, call Nat
Baker.
Bingo is played every Monday
at 7:15 p.m. at Temple Emanu -
E). The games are played in the
auditorium and are run by
members of the congregation. All
proceeds go to Temple Emanu-
El.
The public is invited
APAI
A meeting of the Association
of Parents for American Israelis
will be held at the Jewish
Federation, Lauderdale Lakes, on
Sunday Sept. 9 at 1:30 p.m.
Parents of children residing in
Israel are invited. Refreshments
und social hour will follow the
meeting.
SUNRISE
JEWISH CENTER
Sunrise Jewish Center
Sisterhood will hold its meeting
Wednesday, Sept. 12, at the
temple at 11:30 a.m. A mini-
lunch will be available.
The choral group of Sunrise
Lakes Phase III, under the
leadership of Carrie KloU, will
present the program.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Males, 18 years of age and
older, are being invited to
compete for prizes to be awarded
for talent and "beauty" in
swimsuits at Temple Beth Orr
Sisterhoods "1979 All Male
Beauty Pageant" Sunday, Sept.
9 at 7:30 p.m., at the temple,
Coral Springs. Further in-
formation is available from
Barbara Shapiro, Judy Galician
or Marilyn Preissman. The
pageant is open to the public.
Temple Beth Orr bingo is
scheduled every Wednesday at
7:45 p.m. at the temple, Coral
Springs. Coffee and refreshments
are served.
Registration for Religious
School is now being held: call the
temple office for information.
BNAIBR1TH
Margate Lodge No. 2960, B nai
B'rith will hold the opening
meeting of the season on
Tuesday. Sept. 4, at 7:30 p.m. at
the Margate Jewish Center.
A special film of the 10th
Maccabean games that were held
in July 1977 will bo shown:
ulso scenes of the 1932 games.
Members and their friends are
invited. Prospective members
will be enrolled at this meeting.
Collation will follow the meeting.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
On Wednesday, Sept. 12, at 1
p.m., the West Broward Chapter
of Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will initiate
its fall season with study group
orientation and registration at
Dekke Auditorium in Plantation.
Linda Green, study group vice
president, will outline the various
study groups offered by the
chapter in the fields of literature,
art,' music, politics and current
events. These include the
following: Conversational
French. Yiddish Literature,
Current Events, Modern
. Literature, the Literature of
Music, International Cooking,
Beginners' Bridge, Opera, China,
Israel, Rap Sessions, Sewing, and
The Jewish Woman in America,
among others.
Current members and
prospective members may sign
up on Sept. 12. Further in-
formation may be obtained from
officers Nina Nemerefchy, acting
president; Linda Green, study
groups; or Leonore Greenfield,
membership.
The West Broward Chapter
has scheduled its board meeting
for Wednesday, Sept. 6. at 9:30
a.m.. to be hosted by Nina
Nemerofsky.
On Friday, Sept. 7, at 9:3
a.m., the Morning Rap Session
will discuss Looking out for
Number J, How to Get
Everything, Pulling Your Own
Strings, and Your Erroneous
Zones. Gloria May is in charge!
and may be contacted for)
reservations. '
The Modern Literature group
has scheduled its first meeting
for Tuesday, Sept. 11, at 8 p.m.
at the home of Pauline Thaler.
Jean Helfman will guide a
discussion of The Devil Tree by
Jerzy Kosinski.
UNION COUNTY CLUB
The next meeting of the Union i
County Club of New Jersey in'
Florida will be held on Sunday,
Sept. 9. at 1 p.m. at the Boca
Raton Federal Bank in Margate
on No. 441 opposite Sambos.
There will be entertainment, and
refreshments will be served.
ISRAELI NUMISMATIC
SOCIETY
The Israeli Numismatic
Society of Broward will open the
fall season with a meeting to be
held on Monday, Sept. 10, at 7:30
p.m., in the Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall, 4300 NW 36th St.
(NJCRAC), the coordinating
body for 11 national and more
than 100 local Jewish agencies.
The new chairman of CRC,
Edmund Entin. is a member of
the board of directors of the
Jewish Federation and has been
active in many phases of Jewish
communal life in Broward
County.
Co-chairman Friedman, also a
member of the Federation board,
is president of Brotherhood of
Temple Beth Israel at Century
Village, and coordinator of the
WECARE program in Deerfield
Beach.
Other members of CRC are
Robert Adler of Tamarac, Henry
Hymen of Fort Lauderdale,
Jeffrey L Khun of Plantation.
Martha Moses of Coral Springs,
Margarett Tell of Margate,
Joe Kaplan of Laudarhill, Leon
Messing of Tamarac, Francos
Nussbswm of Deerfield Beach,
Gerry Zipris of Plantation,
William Katzburg of- Margate,
Sam Miller of Deerfield Beach,
Robert Taylor of Lauderhill and
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll of Coral
Springs.
Max Levin* will servo as con-
sultant to the Committee.

Planning A Trip?
i
I
. Couriers 1t7 EaerHng Travel |
Program to Israel, Europe. Weet
I Coast. Canadian Rockies and 4
Ateska la now available. I
>
(NATIONAL COUNCIL I
11 OF JEWISH WOMEN |
I Call I
| DOROTHY KLEIN 741-4742 f
FIELD
JPEI
B'NAI B'RITH YOUTH
>RGANtZATION SEEKS FIELD
SUPERVISOR TO WORK WITH
EXISTING YOUTH CHAPTERS,
| PRIMARILY EVENINGS. MUST BE
/ER 21 AND HAVE STRONG IN
r EREST IN YOUTH. CALL:
[3-4135 eOOam-S.aopiii
Light tlje candle
and remember?
As our fathers before us, light the
candle and remember those who
have left us. Hold this day for
reflection and thoughtfulness; in
solemnity, strength of purpose
and hope.
Menorah Chapels, to preserve the
traditions of our faith, wishes to
offer a gift of remembrance. A
Yahrzeit Calendar in the name of
the departed. A part of our
religious life, now and through
the ages.
Menofih
T&SXT.
THE ONLY JEWISH-OWNED CHAPELS
IN BROWARD COUNTY
REPRESENTING
KIHSCHf NBAUM BROS INC
N** York
ISER MEMORIAL CHAPEl S
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Call or write for your Yahrzeit Calendar at:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313
742-6000
In Dade, call 861-7301
In Palm Beach, call 833-0887
BE SURE TO INCLUDE THE NAME DATE
AND TIME OF DEATH OF THE PEPARTED.
Chapels also in Deerfield Beach and Margate


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Auguat 31,1979
[ Rethinking Needed
We are sorry for the rekindling of statements
about Israeli "intransigence" now that Israel has
been intransigent enough to return the whole of the
Sinai Peninsula in exchange for peace with Egypt.
Still, that is what leaders of the Black American
community are once again calling Israel because the
I Israelis won't recognize the Palestine Liberation
1 Organization, whose main objective is the destruc-
| tion of Israel.
We would recommend that these leaders, in-
cluding the Rev. Jesse Jackson, the Rev. Ralph
I Abemathy and, yes, even Ambassador Young, study
j more carefully what occurred this week in the wake of
the Robert Strauss visit to the Middle East.
President Carter's personal envoy received a
cold shoulder not only from Prime Minister Begin
but from Egypt's President Sadat, as well. When
both these leaders are wary of America's sudden
decision to meddle with UN Res. 242, surely that
should say something to the nation's Black com-
munity.
And if it does not, then it seems to us that the
statements made by these leaders need rethinking, if
only because they were made in the heat of anger
over the Young resignation, not in the light of an
intelligent assessment of what the PLO stands for or
a clear understanding of the realpotitik of the Middle
East.
How is it that the Black community is not
exorcised by what is occurring in Africa, except for
the obvious South Africa? That they are not as filled
with anguish over the fate of their Black brethren at
the hands of Black African leaders as they now seem
to be over Israel's "intransigence"?
Indeed, a lot of rethinking is needed before the
rift between the Black and Jewish communities can
begin to be healed.
Other indiscretions
The State Department is taking the tack now,
along with top-ranking Carter administration of-
ficials, that contacts with the PLO are as important
to peace in the Middle East as the rapprochement
achieved between Israel and Egypt in the first place.
They say that such contacts are both necessary and
unavoidable.
If that is true, then why was Ambassador
Andrew Young forced to resign after the clandestine
meeting between Young and Zehadi Labib Tend, the
PLO observer at the United Nations?
Somewhere along the line, there is more involved
than we are being told surrounding the Young resig-
nation. Young himself says that the State Depart-
ment knew all about his meeting with Tend in the
first place, which squares with the latest high-level
admission that such meetings are necessary.
Our own hunch is that it goes back to other
Young indiscretions in the past, which time and
again either embarrassed the United States or
seemed at public odds with established Carter ad-
ministration policy.
Our own hunch also is that President Carter has
once again miscalculated the enormous impact of his
decision to set Ambassador Young aside and that he
wished he hadn;t done it. Although it is too late to go
back on the decision, there is no doubt, at least to us
that it repudiates the Black community's flatfooted
assertion that the-Jewish community was out to
get Young and finally managed it. In this, the
Jewish community stands clearly exonerated.
In our book, it was Carter who just wouldn't
tolerate any more insubordination in his own ranks
If we are right, the rift between Blacks and Jews that
the President's action has resulted in is dangerous
enough for him to come out and say so flatly It
might just save him a lot of votes in both com-
munities in 1980.
TIM Jews P
Miatoar ef
WcrMe
Snaiiia 1
SUMCaiFTMMHtA'
OetefTewaUaeaRe
Friday, Auguat 31,19T9
Volume 8
"Jewish Floridian
Of OR BATH FORT LAUDMDALE
Buatnaa Office Ui S. Federal Hay.. Suite m. Denle, fU. MOM
TalaphoiM WH01S
FREDK.8HOCHET --....... SUZANNE SHOCWtT
Editor and Pubilchar ""*"*"*"< ExacuUv* Editor
MThlhrrlMiMii Adrrtts
J
I Bl-WMkt/
Peaeratlaa Officers: RraiHial Lee liidwm ImcmHv* vk PrMMast Mlltea,
Keteer; Vie* Presidents, Victor Orwmaa, Jl Rales ma. Mm Streaa; Secretory.
Idler* ReKeaeff; Treasurer, Jeel Levitt; Sxecettve Director, Leslie S. OeWMee-
Area) One Yeer-CTja
Dangerous Time for U.S. Jewry
THE RESIGNATION of UN I
Ambassador Andrew Young is*
one of the most dangerous events
in the history of the Jewish com-
munity in America. For the first
time, Jews are openly being
accused of having manipulated
the political affairs of the nation
to their own best interest and
to the nation's worst-
There is a parallel to be drawn
between the Young resignation
and the American reaction to the
rise of the Hitler Third Reich in
its early stages. Jews are pur-
ported to have played a para-
mount role in both.
BUT IN the case of Hitler and
the Nazis, the nation could rise
above its incipient, phlegmatic
anti-Semitism; it could come to
see the Germany of that era as
spiritually evil and secularly anti-
human. It could finally conceive
of Hitler and the Nazis as the
enemy of the American way of
life.
It is ironic that in the case of
Andrew Young, this is not so. In
a reversal of fortune, the public
equation is that Jews equal
Zionism; Zionism equals Israel.
And since the 1973 war, this has
Leo
Mindlin
. .what has ensued is not
a Black Jewish confron-
tation any more than the
Hitler era was a German -
Jewish confrontation .
it is a Black White con-
frontation, with the Jews
being singled out as the
first and easiest target for
what is conceived of as an
ultimate Third World Pal-
estinian victory.
been a negative equation, not a
positive one. In essence, Jews are
now seen as the evil force; Jews
are now the anti-humanist op-
pressors in the Middle East, whoi
forced Young to resign because I
as a Black, he was drawn to thi
Third World cause. Or so the!
argument goes.
HOW THE Palestinians havel
come to seize the flag of the ranks I
of the downtrodden from the I
erstwhile publicly-favored
Israelis is beside the point here. I
The fact is they have done that,
and very successfully.
The link between the Black I
community of America and the
Palestinian cause is completely
irrational, but one can under-
stand how it developed in the tie
that binds the disadvantaged and |
the underprivileged.
When Ambassador Young I
resigned following his un-
authorized, clandestine meeting I
with a Palestine Liberation Or I
ganization spokesman, the Pales-
tinian world promptly made hay
of it in the way it did at the Inter-
national Women's Year Con-]
ference in Mexico and at United
Nations sessions both before and
after that with yet another one of
those nasty equations: Jews I
equal Zionism; Zionism equals
racism; Jews equal racism.
IT WOULD probably be!
inaccurate to say that Black ami-
Semitism grew with the lethal
growth of this equation.
I am only guessing, but my
hunch is that it traces back to the
1960s and the heyday of Black
hotheads like Stokely Carmichael
and H. Rap Brown, Huey
Newton and Ron Karenga, who
deplored the high profile of Jews
in the Black civil rights move-
ment because they deplored what
they conceived of as an equally
high and oppressive profile of
Jews in the commercial life of the
ghetto.
In any case, there can be no
doubt that the Young resignation
is now bringing Black anti-
Semitism into prominence as
never before. Furthermore, it
linked to Third World political'
movements that give this anti-
Semitism a certain quality of
respectability.
THESE THIRD WORLD
movements are our Pandora's
Box. It opened long ago in South
Africa, and inevitably it is
opening for us now. Unhappily,
American Jews and their
relationship to Israel are being
CootiaaedoaPage9
Trip to Egypt
Birthplace of Our Bible History
8ELUL5739
Number 18
By LEONARD N. SIMONS
CAIRO Immediately, upon
the exciting news that, at long
last, Egypt and Israel had signed
a peace treaty, a group of us from
Wayne Simxm university who
were to attend the Ninth Annual
Jerusalem International Book
Fair arranged a stopover in
Egypt. We spent about a week
sightseeing in Cairo and in
southern Egypt. We took a ship
up the Nile to go south,
Egypt is the birthplace the
matrix of our Bible history.
Our Jewish patriarchs, Abraham,
Isaac, Jacob, Joseph, moses, all
these and more, lived in this land.
The Egyptians call Abraham the
first prophet of God. After him,
they substituted Ismael for
Isaac.
THEY CONSIDER sacred,
and revere, such places as the
Chapel of the Burning Bush, the
site where God first revealed
Himself to Moaes; the Springs of
Moses, where Moses drew water
when he struck the rock with his
rod; Mount Moses (or Mt. Sinai
or Mt. Horeb), where God gave
Moses the Ten Commandments.
Some aay the Egyptian name,
Moses, is derived from the last
half of the name Thutmosis.
Leonard N. Simons, a
leading Michigan ad-
vertising executive, was a
member of the Wayne
State University press
delegation to the
Jerusalem International
Book Fair. Preceding it,
the delegation was in
Cairo.
There were four kings with this
name in their famous XVIII
Dynasty (1575-1308BCE). Moses
was born about this time. This
also was when King Akhenaton
introduced monotheism to
tgypt.
The Exodus, under Moses'
leadership, took place in this time
period. The importance of the
txodus in Jewish theology is well
known and Egyptian purees
have numerous details of the
F.!L 8tory- Bt. no direct
Egyptian references to the
Exodus have been found.
IN THE great Egyptian
Museum of Antiquities,T&rVira
countless statues, monument?
fragments of ancient relics and
arutacta, mummies, jewelry
About one-fourth of the eihihff.
are devoted to King Tut. There is
one stela, an upright sculptured
slab of stone, called the victory
Stela of King Merneptah II
(considered the Pharaoh of the
Exodus). h
It has the only known mention*
of Israel on any Egyptian
monument. Carved into the stoi
is the wording that he had w
out the Hebrews. "Israel is !' ,
waste completely destroyt^M
Their nation exists no more. .
That was about 3,000 years ago.
Before World War II, as many
as 100,000 Jews lived in Egypt in
peace, as citizens. There are now
150 left, someone recently wrote.
I was told by an Egyptian-Jewish
merchant that he believed the
number to be about 1,500. In old
Cairo, the walled city of an-
tiquity, we visited the oldest
synagogue in Egypt, formerly
called the Synagogue of the
Prophet Jeremiah. It is now the
Ben Ezra Synagogue, named
after Rabbi Abraham Ben Ezra
who rebuilt it around the year
1100. The Shammas said the.
congregation has 42 families as
members.
the
THE SYNAGOGUE is where
famous
Gtnizah
Coatiaoed Page 10
I"
- ....
_
j=X
eea


Friday, August 31,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
NBC Repeats 'Holocaust'Sept. 10 Broward Symphony Group
The Hrmti, ..M.inBi0 Miami's TV Chanel 7 MnH. _____,__.______, ,__.....______ JLM U W CM U 1^ J UipilVlI J \ V 1A|/
The dramatic, award-winning
TV mini-series, "Holocaust,"
which had such a profound effect
on viewers in the U.S. and foreign
I countries, will be re-broadcast in
its entirety on all NBC-TV af-
filiate stations. including
tr

Miami's TV Channel 7, Monday,
Sept. 10. through Thursday,
Sept. 13.
Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale has
sent out notices to various
JWV's Rose at White House
Alvin Rose, state commander
of the Department of Florida,
Jewish War Veterans, was one of
the invited guests at the Aug. 15
White House briefing on "The
Stragetic Arms Limitation
Agreement (SALT II)."
President Jimmy Carter and
Dr. Zbig Brzezinski, assistant to
the president for national
security affairs, conducted the
briefing held in the East Room of
the White House. Following the
session, the guests were invited
to a reception in the State Dining
Room.
Workmen's Circle
Regional Conference
The Workmen's Circle of
Greater Miami and its 17 af-
filiated branches of Dade and
Broward Counties will be holding
its 60th Southern Region Con-
ference at the Eden Roc Hotel,
Miami Beach, this Labor Day
weekend, Aug. 31 through Sept.
3.
Featured events during the
conference include keynote
speakers Michael Friedman, vice
mayor of Miami Beach; State
Hep. Hal W. Spaet, of the 101st
ditrict, and Donald Slaiman,
Jewish Labor Committee and
AFL-CIO.
Then' will lie a banquet on
Sept. 1, honoring Max
Judaica High
School Starting
With the appointment of
Abraham Gittelson as education
director, the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, in co-
operation with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
and participating synagogues
and temples, is establishing the
Judaica High School of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
The school, for eighth through
twelfth graders, will have regis-
tration Tuesday. Sept. 11, at 7
p.m. at the Jewish Community
Center, Perlman Campus, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation.
Classes will be held at JCC,
beginning Tuesday, Sept. 18.
For the first of the trimesters
classes will consist of two one-
hour sessions from 7 to 8 and 8 to
9 in the evening on Tuesdays
with a special intensive program
in Hebrew offered to all students
on Wednesday evenings.
Gleiberman who has been an
ardent worker of Women's Circle
for 40 years, and also to honor the
60th anniversary of Workmen's
Circle Southern Region.
Tickets are available to attend
the banquets on Sept. 1 and Sept.
We do business
the right way.
@
1700 W Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft Lauderdale, Fla 33311
Phone: 735 1330
OAKLAND TOYOTA
f That outrageously rich
Swensen's Ice Cream
FT. LAUDERDALE. 2477 E SunrlM Blvd
PLANTATION, In the new Broward Mall
I HOLLYWOOD. Hollywood Blvd at 48th Ave
. a> I VEP.0 BEACH, 1902 South Federal Hwy.
* LIQHT HOUSE POINT 5000 N. Federal Hwy
.., *..> > '". ....
organizations and institutions to
have their members alerted to
watch the series.
NBC-TV is preparing a new
study guide which is being
mailed directly to every church,
synagogue, and library in
America and to civic groups.
Suggestions are being made for
group viewing and pairing of
church and synagogue groups of
all ages, including Jewish youth
groups with church youth
groups. This is a continuation of
the outstanding work ac-
complished following the original
broadcast last year.
The re-broadcast begins
Monday, Sept. 10, from 8 to 11
p.m., continues on Tuesday from
9 to 11 p.m., on Wednesday from
9 to 11 and concludes Thursday
from 8 to 10:30 p.m.
Immediately following the last
installment of "Holocaust,"
NBC-TV will telecast on the
entire network a 30-minute
documentary on the "Holocaust
and Hitler Germany" from 10:30
to 11 p.m., Thursday. Sept. 13.
CRC is urging that
organizations try to avoid
competing events during those
four nights, unless the series will
be shown at such events a
great way of encouraging follow-
up discussion on "Holocaust."
Announces Open Auditions
The Broward Symphony
Orchestra, Jimmy Woodle,
conductor, will open auditions to
all musicians of South Florida for
the 1979-80 season, Aug. 23-30.
All applicants should be able to
demonstrate the abtiity to
perform difficult symphonic
literature, play a prepared solo or
symphonic excerpt, and
sightread at the audition.
Auditions may be scheduled by
telephoning Woodle's office.
The Broward Symphony
Orchestra is sponsored by
Broward Community College and
the Broward Symphony
Orchestra League. Rehearsals
will be held every Thursday
evening from 7:30 to 10 p.m.,
with the first rehearsal scheduled
for Aug. 30, in the Fine Arts
Bldg. 35 on the BCC Central
Campus. AH concerts will be
given in the new Ralph R. Bailey
Concert Hall, which will open in
October.
The opening concert will
feature guest artist Earl Wild,
pianist, performing the "First
Piano Concerto" and the
"Hungarian Fantasy" by Franz
Liszt. Also to be featured on this
opening concert will be the
combined choirs of the Fort
Lauderdale Symphony Chorus,
the BCC College Singers and
Concert Choir, to be followed by a
performance of Tchaikovsky's
"1812 Overture."
.......
TakntsNeeded
The Senior Day Care Center is in need of volunteers who
would like to instruct seniors in such helpful ways as dabbling
with paints to create their own painting* or in teaching
handicrafts that will help make daya more meaningful for these
elderly people.
Helen Nathan, in charge of adult programming at the
Jewish Community Center, 792-6700. would like to hear from
volunteers.
SWEDEN'S
c 1979 R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co.
. .-,,. .V,V..-..v>..^- .. '.W.'AV,W//A'

'3 mg "in". 0 9 mg mcouwav pei: ;aieite 'TC-flepor' May "8
V-iV."*


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, August 31,
1979
Pictures Tell the Story of
WECARE Sale Day at Richards
v (,
ak
Special thanks from
WECARE to
FAMILY ARMY &
NAVY SURPLUS STORE
for their generous donation
to Richards / WECARE Dsv
Prizes. y
WECARE's Anne Fleischman and Sally Radin meet Richards'
officials (left to right): Miles Antonoff, Lauderhill store
manager; Robert O'Connell, president of Richards; Robert
Daughton, vice president, director of stores; Dick Basile, vice
president, sales promotion manager.
I i
And, naturally,
BiU Goldstein,
executive di-
rector of Jewish
Community
'.S. Rep. Ed Center, a major
tack was be,neftcfy .of
,,. the Jewish
U.S
S
there, too.
Federation of
Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Leon Silverstein (kneeling, front), WECARE chairperson of
special events, rounded up cars and participants for the Aug. 8
motorcade. Participants with Anne and Sally included (among
many others from organizations in various communities) left to
right: Lauderhill's Acting Mayor John Mullen, Richards'
Queen for the Sale Donna Mitchell, North Lauderdale Mayor
Lenny Kimmel, Lauderhill's Assistant City Administrator Irv
Rosenbaum, and City of Sunrise's Director of Social Services
Elsie S task a.
A sampling of shoppers helping the cause.
Broward County Com- -*!
missioner Jack Moss And WECARE volunteers even gift-wrapped $5-or-more purchases
pitched in, too. for free.

borne of the crowd listening to entertainment at
center stage.
i
Enjoying the $1.75 special box lunch.
liana Hadassah joined the mo-
torcade, along with Aieph
Council of B'nai B'rith Women
and many others.

SSSSS*"*-- i2S?5ffiS^-picM-* -^*"^^ ^~.:^l.,'*
Anne Fleischman with some of her captains
iona Guberman, special events for Richards, is the commentator for the special
ashion show.
|
And still more volunteers
serving as customer service aides.
_

a


riday,A"g"9t31-1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale '
Page I
Pace 9
(otDog, Tour, Entertainment on Tap for JCCRegistration Day Sept. 9
The Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale
cordially invites the entire community to attend the FIRST
Registration at the Perlman Campus, 6501 Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation.
SUNDAY, SEPT. 9, FROM 1 TO 3 p.m.
JCC personnel suggest "Come at noon and enjoy a hot dog, then
tour the facility, and listen to Andy Bartha's Deep South
Dixieland Jazz Band while you register."
Entertainment for JCC Registration Day, Sunday, Sept. 9.
The "Hot Summer Jewish
Community Center Campaign"
started by Jacob Brodzki and
Sam Soref made a terrific impact
on the north and west Broward
County Jewish communities
responding to a brunch earlier
this month at the JCC's new site
at the Perlman Campus, 6501
Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation.
Hosts for the group were
Pauline and Ben Roisman,
Dorothy and Charles Locke, and
Jean and Louis Colker who had
accepted the "Torch of Com-
mit'nenl" from the Campaign
chairmen.
They took their guests on tour
of the facility, spoke of their deep
dedication to the Jewish life
exemplified by JCC, then had Sid
Llkman. master planner for new
construction on the 16-acre 9ite,
spell out future plans. Elkman
shared this moment with Mel
Zipris who has been a devoted
"volunteer right hand" to Elk-
man. The Torch is being carried
this week by Jean and Irv Griff,
hosting a group.
Harvey Kopelowitz, vice
president member for JCC,
which is a major beneficiary of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, urged a big
turnout for the Sept. 9
Registration Day. Noting that
JCC is a family affair, he said
there will be programs for pre-
It Was love at f iRst Sight
foR Russian emiQRe Couple
Not too many months ago they were among the
desperate ones seeking a way out of the Soviet
Union.
*0 Now, in the land of freedom, they'll be united in
marriage, marking the first time that Broward
County will have a weding ceremony of a Russian
Jewish emigre couple.
The happy couple, who met for the first time
"iwo months ago, is Alvina Naslov, 19-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ghena Naslov of 5226
NW 24th Ct., Lauderhill, and Loyva Nudmanov.
30-year-old welder for a farmers' pump
manufacturing firm in Pompano Beach.
THE WEDDING will take place at 5 p.m.,
Sunday, Sept. 2, in Margate Jewish Center, 6101
NW 9th St., with the Center's rabbi, Dr. Soloman
Geld, officiating.
Alvina, whose family is one of seven who have
been relocated in Broward County through the
efforts of the Russian Resettlement Committee of
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. and the Jewish Family Service of Broward
County, arrived in Lauderhill two months ago.
Loyva was resettled five months ago and lives
with cousins in Lauderhill. He was on hand when
Alvina arrived in the Lauderhill section where the
Russian Jewish families are living. And for him
and for her, it was a case of love at first sight.
When word spread of their desire for marriage,
Israel Resnikoff, co-chairman of the Russian
Resettlement Committee headed by Leon
Messing, a past president of Margate Jewish
Center, got in touch with Dr. Geld and
arrangements were completed for the wedding
ceremony. The Center is making its faculties
available, and friends are making the wedding
reception possible.
AFTER THE wedding, the couple will be living
with Alvina's parents until they get an apartment
of their own. And Loyva will help Jewish Family
Service volunteers teach his wife English which
he has learned sufficiently well to become self-
supporting.
Resnikoff said that the Center's
"minyonaires," men who attend morning and
evening daily services, will be joining the
relatives and friends of the couple for the wedding
ceremony and the reception that will follow.
Resnikoff said that the Jewish Federation
sponsors the relocation of the Russian Jewish
families and the Jewish Family service, a con-
stituent agency of the Federation, provides
support services with the help of volunteers.
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
AT
TEMPLESHOLOM
'The only conservative synagogue in Northeast
Broward"_____________
RABBI MORRIS A. SKOP
ROSH HASHANAH
Friday Sept. 21 7:30 p.m.
Saturday Sept. 22 9:00 a.m.
Sunday Sept 23 9:00 a.m.
CANTOR JACOB J. RENZER
YOM KIPPUR
Sunday Sept. 30 7:00 p.m.
Kol Nidray
Monday Oct. 1 9:00 a.m.
YIZKOR MEMORIAL SERVICE
12 noon
RESERVATIONS AND MEMBERSHIPS NOW BEING ACCEPTED AT TEMPLE OFFICE
942-6410
Hebrew school registration for all classes
Sunday, Sept. 9th 9 to 11 a.m.
school children, school children,
teen-agers, young adults, adults,
and senior adults.
With facilities on the Perlman
Campus for swimming, tennis,
softball, volleyball, and gym-
nasium for indoor sports, the
programs will include drama
classes, day camp, music room,
library, concerts, book fair, art
classes, discussion groups, dance
classes, lectures, nutrition
program, singles club, "and
more, much, much more," he
added.
Campaign hosts: Ben and Pauline Roisman, Charles Locke,
Jean and Louis Colker.
Sandy Jackowitz, the guide for JCC Wednesday tours from
9:30 a.m. to noon at the Perlman Campus, points out some of
the facilities to Sally Fridovich, Ester and Burton Olaser, and
Dr. M. Sanford Luria and his wife, Rose.
i
.; ^:V.;r^V>
The *j
KOSHER
FW m-wr-
VJ^0 AIR CONOITIONeD
Cftoum
OCfAMROMT
HOTEL 4o.hto
41st Streets

Clltl
i
Reserve Now For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUKKOTH
LABOR DAY WEEK-END
5 Days ft 4 Nights $ AC I 6 Days ft 5 Nights $ f | r-
Aug. 31 to Sept. 4 3D Aug 30 to Sept 4 I I D
Tennis Facilrties-SaunaHand BaU-VoNeybaR-Olympic Swimming
Pool-Full Block ot Private Beach-ntertamment-TV in Rooms-uaMy
( Synagogue Services Therapeutic Whirlpool
Your Hosts. Michael LefkowKz a Alex SmMow
For Reservations Phone 1-538*9045
i "
ON THE OCEAN AT 19th STREET MIAMI BEACH. FLA. 33139
SPECIAL HIGH HOLY DAY PACKAGES
ROSH HASHONAH YOM KIPPER SUCCOTH SEPT. 21 to OCT. 14
12DAYS-11 NIGHTS
Sept. 21Oct. 2
S220 Per Person Doub. Occ.
24 DAYS-23 NIGHTS
Sept. 21Oct. 14
$400 Per Person Doub. Occ.
8 DAY SPLIT STAY
9/219124.9130 Oct. 2
$190 Per Person Doub Occ.
DAILY RATE $9.50 Per Pers.
Doub. (No Meals) to 9/20
For Reservations Call
MIAMI 305-538-7811
3 MEALS HOLIDAYS
ANOSHABBOS
2 MEALS DAILY OTHER DAYS
ALL ROOMS AIR CONDITIONED
WITH TVREFRIGERATOR
FREE PARKING. CHAISE LOUNGES
RESIDENT MASHGIACH
SYNAGOGUE ON PREMISES
SUGAR AND SALT FREE DIETS
SAUNABATHS
SHOWS MOVIES
BINGO, COCKTIAL PARTIES
THREE ELEVATORS* POOL
>ulu,u,,i'uiiul"""*""""uuui


Page 8
Tht Jewish Floridian of Oreattr Fort Lauderdale
Friday, August 31,1979

|Commui\ity
Calendar A
taf.tl
Temple Emanu-EI Nursery school parents meeting 11 a.m. *
Temple Emanu-EI Sabbath services 8:15 p.m.
Sept. 2
2nd, 3rd and 4th Hadassah Blyma Margate Chapter Weekend at
Beau-Rivage Hotel, Miami Beach
Sept. 4
B'nai B'rith Margate Regular meeting Hadassah Plantation -
t'Chayim Chapter Board meeting Hadassah Armon Castl
Garden Chapter General meeting Castle Garden Recreation Ha
B'nai B'rith Ocean Chapter #1628 Board Temple Shalom
Sisterhood Pompano Board Margate Jewish Center Sisterhood
- Board Margate Jewish Center Sisterhood Board ORT Ocean
Mile Chapter Open meeting, 4501 N. Ocean Blvd. 12:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Nursery school opens 9 a.m. Temple Emanu
El Sisterhood Board 9:45 a.m. Pioneer Women Hatikva
Chapter meeting: Speaker: Robert E. Lockwood, 6767 24 St. -
Whiting Hall Sunrise noon Pioneer Women Gilah Chapter -
Membership Tea Speaker: Hugh Bowers "How Best to Manage
Our Funds," Chamber of Commerce Building, 1601 Hillsboro noon
Sept. 5
Hadassah Inverrary Gilah Chapter Board N. Broward National
Council Jewish Women Board Hadassah Kavanah of Plantation
- General meeting B'nai B'rith Sunrise Lodge #2953 Board p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lauderhill Chapter #1483 Board Castle Gardens
Recreation Hall 10 a.m. Brandeis National Women's Committee
- Fort Lauderdale/Pompano Board Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club
Open meeting and card party 8 p.m. Hadassah
Ramaz/Rayus/Shoshona Chapters Board and Orientation Session -
Coral "Springs Community Center Mullins Park, Coral Springs 10
a.m. Temple Beth Orr Bingo Riverside Dr. and Royal Palm Blvd.,
Coral Springs 7:45 p.m.
Sept. 6
ORT N. Broward Chapter Executive meeting W. Broword
Brandeis National Women's Committee Board 9:30 a.m. B'nai
B'rith Sunrise Chapter #1527 Regular meeting "Temple Emanu-EI
- Religious school open house 7:30 p.m.
Sept. 7
Temple Emanu-EI Sabbath services 8:15 p.m.
Sept. 9
Temple Emanu-EI Religious school opens 9:30 a.m. Assoc. of
Parents for American Israelis Meeting Refreshments Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 2999 NW 33rd Avenue 1 30
p.m. Temple Beth Orr Sisterhood "1979 All Male Beauty Contest"
- 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs 7:30 p.m.
Sept. 10
Jewish Federation -Women's Division Executive Board Temple
Beth Israel Sisterhood Board Brandeis National Women's
Committee Woodlands/lnverrary Chapters Monthly meeting
Temple Emanu-EI Bingo 7:15 p.m. Hadassah Tamar Fort
Lauderdale Chapter Regular meeting
Sept. 11
B'nai B'rith Bermuda Club Board W. Broward Brandeis -
National Women's Committee Meeting 12:30 p.m. Hadassah -
N. Lauderdale Chai Chapter Board B'nai B'rith Ocean Chapter
#1628 Regular meeting Temple Shalom Board B'nai B'rith -
Fort Lauderdale Chapter #345 Board Margate Jewish Center
Sisterhood Regular meeting Temple Shalom Board 8 p.m.
Hadassah Florida Mid-Coast Region Region board, Lauderdale
Lakes City II Hadassah Rayus Group of W. Broward General
meeting Tamarac Jewish Center noon Temple Emanu-EI Sister-
hood General membership meeting 10:45 a.m. Temple Emanu-
EI Hebrew School opens 5:30 p.m.
Sept. 12
Jewish Federation UJA Young Leadership meeting p.m.
Women's Environ Club (Inverrary) Board p.m. Hadassah -
Oriole Scopus Chapter Board -9:30 a.m. ORT Royal Plantation -
General meeting Hadassah Pompano Beach Chai Chapter -
Board Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood Board Mini-lunch -
11:30 a.m. ORT Palm-Aire Chapter General meeting Brandeis
- Plantation W. Broward Chapter Regular meeting Diecke
Auditorium noon ORT Coral Springs Chapter General Meeting
- Community Center 8 p.m. Temple Emanu-EI Hebrew School
opens at Plantation 4:30 p.m. 'Temple Beth Orr Bingo -Riverside
Dr. and Royal Palm Blvd., Coral Springs 7:45 p.m. ORT- Ocean
Mile Chapter Membership Tea Home of: Mrs. Jaffe, 3500 Gait
Ocean Dr., Apt. #1110- 12:30 om
Sept. 13
Temple Emanu-EI Executive Committee meeting 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah Sunrise Shalom Chapter Meeting Refreshments -
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57th St. noon Hadassah -
Haverim Fort Lauderdale Chapter General meeting 8 p.m.
Hadassah Blyma Chapter of Margate Board Beth Hillel Temple -
a.m. Temple Shalom Men's Club of Pompano Meeting
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana Chapter Board Recreation Hall -
10 a.m. to noon Hadassah Holiday SpringsOrly Chapter Board
Hadassah Sabra Regular meeting 8 p.m. B'nai B'rtih Hope
Chapter #1617 Board Temple Emanu-EI Couples Club Open
meeting 8 p.m. Temple Emanu-EI Couples Club Open meeting
-8 p.m. ORT -Ocean Mile Chopter Oakland Park Dinner Theater-
Reservations call: Mrs. Rega Krasner 563-6276
Sept. 14
Temple Emanu-EI Sabbath services 8:15 p.m.
The Community Calendar is prepared by the Jewish Federation of
Greater fort Lauderdale as a public service to the Jewish organiza-
tions of north Broward County. To help avoid conflicting dates,
program chairpersons are asked to record their meeting and special
events dates by calling the Federation, 484-8200.
Women's League Moves to Sunrise
Ruth Sperber, Florida
representative of Women's
League for Israel, announces the
move of its regional office from
North Miami Beach to 5975 West
Sunrise Boulevard, Sunrise. The
move was made so the office
would be central to its 11
chapters from Palm Beach to
Miami Beach.
The league planned an "Open
House" at the new office on Aug.
30 from 1 to 4 p.m.
Board members and chapter
chairmen invited were Lillian
Kaiser of Aventura, Annette Kay
of Bonaventure. Delia Slater of
Florida, Mary Sanftof Inverrary,
Frances Resnick of Lincoln-
Roney. Florence Strier of
Margate, Blossom Miller of Orah
in Deerfield, Hana Srebro of
Sabra in West Palm Beach,
Beatrice Berlin of Hallandale's
Shalom, Faye Rosenstein of
Tamarac, Elaine Yadwin of
Woodlands in Tamarac.
Also invited were national
honorary vice president Betty
Dreier, national board of
governors member Muriel
| Lunden and Celia Engelmeyer.
Membership information can
be obtained by contacting Ruth
Sperber, Florida representative.
Ruth Sperber
Jewish Leaders React
We Never Asked for Young's Departure
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Jewish leaders insist that the
American Jewish community did
not ask for Andrew Young's
resignation as Ambassador to the
United Nations and that his
resignation was not and should
not be made an issue between
American Blacks and Jews.
Leaders issuing statements
include Theodore Mann,
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations; Jack
SpiUer, president of B*nai B'rith;
Henry Siegman, executive
director of the American Jewish
Congress; and Rabbi Alexander
Schindler, president of the Union
of American Hebrew
Congregations.
MANN, in a letter to President
Curler, declared that "we did not
ask for Ambassador Young's
resignation, nor is his resignation
an issue in the relationship
between the Jewish and Black
communities.''
Mann said State Department
policy was that of trying to "find
u way lo bring about Palestine
Liberation Organization
recognition of Israel's right tc
exist and United Nations
Security Council Resolution 242
so that the Palestinians will feel
free to engage in peace
negotiations.
"Underlying such a policy is
the assumption that such
recognition can be achieved
without concessions to the PLO
that will endanger Israel's
security."
Mann added that "if by some
miracle, the PLO relinquished its
designs on Tel Aviv, Haifa and
Jerusalem, and recognized
Israel's right to exist and
Resolution 242, surely it would*
still absolutely insist on a PLO
state in Judaea and Samaria,"
which, Mann said, Carter himself
opposes.
SPITZER ALSO declared that
Young's resignation "is not an
issue betwecr Jewg and Blacks.
While Young's resignation came
Federation View
Continued from Page 1
could understand why Israel does
not wish to negotiate for its own
destruction. The people of Israel
have suffered a great many
losses. Memories of them being
all too clear. Perhaps it could be
understood that the people of
Israel wish to Hue and live in a
peaceable and healthy en-
vironment. Most rational people
would prefer this to the death and
destruction offered by the PLO to
which their leadership is bound.
We pray the United Nations
and all forums believing in
human rights and peace will
adopt a more positive attitude
until negotiations between Israel
and Egypt are complete. The
peace process has begun. We
fervently hope that it will con-
tinue to the ultimate conclusion
which will satisfy all people of the
Middle East."
as a result oi his actions on an
issue affecting the Middle East,
Young's tenure as UN
Ambassador was marked by
controversy on issues totally
unrelated to the Mideast."
Spitzer asserted "it is safe to
assume that Young would not
have felt a need to resign, nor
would the President have ac-
cepted his resignation, if Young's
only controversial act was his
unsanclioned visit with a PLO
representative." Spitzer said the
American Jewish community "is
working with the Black com-
munity on many agendas" and
"we will continue to do so.
Indeed, we are interested in
increasing the communication
between our communities so that
we might even more effectively
address our many mutual con-
cerns together."
Responding to a call by the
Southern Christian Leadership
Conference (SCLC) for a renewed
dialogue between Black and
Jewish communities after
Young's resignation, Siegman
n;iid, in a telegram to Joseph
I^owery, SCLC president, that
the American Jewish Congress
joins in the view "that there is
urgent need for talks between our
two communities" following
Young's resignation. Siegman
added that "the two communities
have so much to give each other
in support of the objectives we
share that it would be a tragedy if
this or any other issue were
allowed lo create an unbridgeable
gulf between us."
SIEGMAN SAID the
AJCongress and other Jewish
organizations "deliberately
refrained from calling for
Ambassador Young's
resignation, and it is clear that
thai resignation was due solely to
the fact that his violation of the
policy of our government in the
Middle East and his subsequent
misrepresentation of his actions
made his continued official
service impossible." Siegman
noted that "Young himself," in
his resignation letter, said his
actions "may have hampered the
peace process" in the Middle
East.
Schindler reiterated that the
Jewish community did not call
for Young's resignation, adding,
the fact that Young is Black had
nothing to do with his ap-
pointment as United Nations
Ambassador, or his resignation,
and "consequently there is no
reason for any so-called 'tension'
between the Jewish and Black
communities arising out of this
issue."
Declaring that Young "has
been a steadfast friend of Jewish
causes from his earlier days in the
civil rights movement,''
Schindler said that "those who
speak of such tensions do a
disservice to harmonious Black-
Jewish relations." He stressed
that concern for those relations
' should not be allowed to obscure
the central issue: the State
Department's policy that seeks
to cosmetize the PLO and
transform this terrorist gang into
a fit negotiating partner in the
Mitlilla East .peace xalk.r.____

SCHINDLER CITED the
"solemn commitment" made four
years ago by Henry Kissinger as^
Secretary of State that ther
United States would not
recognize nor negotiate with the
PLO as long as it refused to
recognize Israel's right to exist
and refuses to accept Resolution.
242. He added that President
Carter has "on numerous oc-
casions" reiterated that com-
mitment,
thai commitment.
'The State Department,
however, has violated that
solemn pledge by overtly or
covertly encouraging
Ambassador Young to traffic
with ihe PLO a policy con-
firmed by ihe fact that the U.S.
Ambassador to Austria, Milton
Wolf, also conferred at length
with the PLO."
Schindler said it was time for
President Carter "to establish his
authority over the Arabists in the
Stale Department and make
crystal clear that we are a
country that honors its com- -
inilmenls to its friends, its allies
and its principles." .J(
RABBI WOLFE KELMAN,
executive vice-president of the
Conservative Rabbinical
Assembly, said in a letter to
Young that he had come to
appreciate "your love for the
Jewish people and concern for the
security and peace of Israel."
Kelman decried press reports
about Jewish "fury" against
Young.
He said he had spoken to Jews
in different parts of the United
Stales about various matters
"and I sensed no special fury
directed against you, but rather
sadness over your being caught
in a web of larger design by the
American government and that if
there was any blame to be fixed,
it was on those in the United
States government who are
signalling the appearance of
weakening or repudiating their
commitment not to deal with the
PLO until they recognized 242 in-
its entirety." "
In a related development, Bill
Brock, chairman of tr.# ;
Republican National Committee,
declared that "the existing
question as to what this nation's
policy is in the Middle East must
be immediately resolved by the
President." Brock declared that
if Young acted with Carters
approval in meeting with a PLO
official, "the President must
explain his actions to the
American people."
Tay-Sachs Testing
Tay -Sachs screening will take
place from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.,
Sunday, Sept. 16. at Temple Kol
Ami, the Plantation Jewish
Congregation. Sponsors of the
screening note that Tay-Sachs is
an inherited genetic disorder
which usually is fatal in children
before the age of five. A donation
of $15 to help defray the cost o#
.!;estinjMssuggested.
h
tf

m


Friday, August 31,1979
Leo iMindliii
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
*
Dangerous Time for U.S. Jewry
Egyptian Visas in Demand
Continued from Page 4-
I used not as a key but a crow-
bar; not out of conviction but
malice.
Traditionally, white America's
prejudices against Blacks are at
least as incipient and without a
doubt less phlegmatic than they
are against Jews. Still, there is a
new tie that binds white and
Black America: the violent
eruption of Black anti-Jewish
feeling over the Young resig-
nation and the previously in-
choate White grudge against
Jews that Jews and their Zionism
are at fault for the energy crisis.
That is why I said at the
beginning that the Young resig-
r nation is one of the most
dangerous events in the history
of the American Jewish com-
munity. The angry White-Black
phalanx, with little to relate its
disparate elements, is at least
united in its hatreds, and the
hatred waxes.
I ALSO said at the beginning
that it is ironic that the Young
resignation should be blamed on
the Jews. The fact is that what
has ensued is not a Black-Jewish
confrontation any more than the
Hitler era was a German-Jewish
confrontation.
No. If there is any con-
frontation at all, it is a Black-
White confrontation, or more
specifically a Third World-White
confrontation, with the Jews
being singled out as the first and
easiest target for what is con-
ceived of as an ultimate Third
World Palestinian victory.
Hard core anti-Semites talk
even today about the war against
Hitler as a war that Jews foisted
on the rest of the world, which
would be better off if the Jews
hud been annihilated, and Hitler
triumphed.
WE HAVE still not arrived at
a lime when this coin of the
bigot's realm can achieve any
broad-based respectability. Still,
Jews generally and Israel
specifically are increasingly being
used as surrogates for what is
luuriy the Third World's war
against the White intellectual
.mil cultural dominion over
western civilization in which
Jews, despite their miniscule
numbers, play a significant role.
If Blacks are increasingly
being afforded the opportunity of
joining that dominion, they are
sufficiently dissatisfied with the
pace of their own progress aa to
become patsies for ultimate Third
World ends. They, too, are minis-
cule in numbers at least for the
moment. Why can not things go
for them like they go for the
Jews? they wonder. The facile
answer they give themselves is
that in however low esteem Jews
may be held in some quarters,
they are at least White; Blacks
are not, and so the "obvious"
enemy is the Jews, whose ex-
perience they can not emulate.
This explains Ralph Aber-
nathy's attack upon the
American Jewish community in
Cocoa Beach on Sunday and the
Rev. Jesse Jackson's demand
that the United State recognize
the Palestine Liberation
TEL AVIV (JTA) There
has been a sudden spurt in the
number of Egyptian visas for
Israelis who wish to visit that
country, it was reported by the
Israeli Foreign Ministry special
office for visas to Egypt.
The office said it had received
59 visas in one batch. Until now,
visas dribbled in in ones or twos.
ISRAELI CIRCLES assume
that the increase in the number of
visas is the result of talks held
earlier between Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan and Egyptian
Hundreds of Israeli visa ap-
plications were being held up in
Cairo, Dayan told Ghali. The
Egyptian official, who was in
Israel to participate in the
autonomy talks, told Dayan that
the delay was due to bureaucratic
snafus.
Minister of State for Foreign
Affairs Boutros Ghali. During-a ..
meeting between the two men at
Dayan s home, the Israeli
Foreign Minister expressed
disappointment with the stew
pace of visa approvals by Egypt.
Organization. One thing they can
emulate in the Jews, and that is a
politicization of their previously
domestically-oriented concerns.
IN THE END, that Jews and
Israel are surrogates for White
western civilization in the new
war against it is clear from Arab
charges against the very
existence of Israel as a bastion of
"imperialism" and "western
colonialism" in the Middle East
which must be rooted out. Cries
in Iran such as "Death to Carter
Death to Begin" are a linking
of the enemy there, and through-
out the Third World, which tells
the whole story. To wage war
aguinst the United States as
the infidel dog's ultimate redoubt
is out of the question.
are
Air Force Planes Back Safely
From Strikes in Lebanon
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli Air Force plane* this
week again attacked terrorist bases in South Lebanon. All
planes returned safely to base.
An Army communique said that Israeli planes at-
tacked the targets considered to be departure bases for*,
terrorists on their way to attacks in Israel. T
One of the targets was Ras el Ein, on the Mediter-
perceive tiiis, and justWwtheir r*Jl-?n,' soutn of Rashidiyeh in the Tyre area, and the
Fatah land, some 30 kilometers north of
But Israel and the Jews
easy pickings. It is not Jews,
Zionism, Israel that are the
enemies, but only as Jews,
Zionism and Israel are sui generis
both White and western.
It is too bad that the Black
community in America fails to
unger over the Young resignation
is really being manipulated inter-
nationally without regard to their
own best interests. But then so
does the White community fail to
perceive this, which in itself
becomes a tool not only of its own
disaffections over energy, but
of bigots who hate both Blacks
and Jews.
The times are perilous for us
beyond calculation.
other in the
Metullah.
Hurry With Mail for Israel
Only a few days remain if you're planning to send holiday
greetings to Israel. In order to insure delivery of mail to Israel
before the High Holy Days, beginning Friday evening, Sept. 21,
the Israeli Postal Administration has informed U.S. postal
authorities the deadlines for airmail parcels is Sept. 5, and for
airmail letters and cards, Sept. 11. Make certain that envelopes
used are the new size required by U.S. post offices.
1
British Ex-Envoy
Also Met With PLO
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Ivor
Richard, the recently retired
British Ambassador to the
United Nations, said that, like
America's Andrew Young, he too
hud recently had meetings with
representatives of the Palestine
Liberation Organization in New
York.
diehard told a BBC in-
terviewer that he was "a bit
surprised" at the furor over
Young's activity since there had
been a lot of diplomatic activity
at the United Nations in the past
month or two over a possible new
Security Council resolution on
the Middle East
IT WOULD also have been
difficult for Young, on assuming
the chairmanship of the Security
Council at the beginning of
August, to avoid talking to PLO
officials, he said.
In his own contacts last
month, Richard had received
some indication from the PLO
und some Arab governments that
.iIr- PLO was ready to accept
Security Council Resolution 242
"in some guarded or wrapped up
form," thus making it easier for it
to become part of the Middle
East negotiating process.
However, the furor over Young
was likely to delay moves to
introduce a new resolution giving
the Palestinians a role in the
negotiations.
MEANWHILE, the PLO's
diplomatic status was increasing,
Richard added. It had had an
office in London for some time,
and it was placing greater em-
phasis on diplomacy than
military or terrorist activity.
Richard's comments follow a
report that UN Secretary General
Kurt VValdheim would like him to
undertake a special mission to
the Middle East. Its nature is not
yet known, but Richard has
described it as "very in-
teresting."
His removal as British envoy
at the UN is a result of the change
of government here. A former
Labor member of Parliament, he
was given the post by the Labor
administration.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
OF FT. LAUDERDALE
A REFORM CONGREGATION
If you are unaffiliated, we Invite you to become a member and wor-
ship with us on Friday evenings at 8:15 P.M. at 3245 W. Oakland Park
Boulevard, Fort Lauderdale.
THE TEMPLE OFFERS AN EXCELLENT PROGRAM
FOR EVERYONE.
Religious School
Hebrew School
Nursery School
Adult Education
Men's Club
Sisterhood
Couples Club
Youth Group

SELICHOT SERVICE AT 11 P.M., SAT. SEPT. 15th
Inspiring High Holy Day Services will be held at Parker Playhouse led
by Rabbi Jeffrey L Ballon, assisted by Cantor Jerome Klement
ROSH HASHANA FrMay Evening, Sept. 21, 8*0 P.M.
Saturday Morning, Sept 22,10:00 AM
Children's service at Temple Emanu-EI Sat., Sept. 22,240 P.M.
VOM KIPPUR KolNidr* Sunday Evening, Sept. 30,8*0 P.Mr "
Monday Morning. Oct. 1,1040 A.M.
Children's Service at Parker Playhouse Mon. Oct. 1,2:15 P.M.
To be conducted by the Temple Youth Group
Afternoon, Ylakor, and concluding service 340 P.M.
Rabbi: Jeffrey L Ballon
Cantor Jerome Klement
Executive Director: Morris Watklns
Educational Director: Gladys Schleicher
For information regarding Temple Membership and registration (or
religious, Hebrew and nursery school, please call Temple Office at
731-2310 from 9:00 A.M. to 4:30 P.M., Monday Through Friday.
"Do It Right the First Time!"
REAL ESTATE LICENSE COURSE
Including Required Educational Course
p
Salesmen License Course Begins Broker License Course Begins
MIAMI-SOUTH MIAMI-NORTH HALLANDALE MIAMI-SOUTH
September 10
7:00 P.M.
Twice Weekly
September 12
7:00 P.M.
Once Weekly
September 11
7:00 P.M.
Twice Weekly
B#fl Rooyors School of RE
Mad ruga Building
1550 Madruga Avenue, Suite 100
^^%wew weute
Remade Inn
101 An.in Blvd.
l-95atHallendale
Beach Blvd.
Hallandale
For registration and further information write orcaTTtoirTree
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
Incorporated
IBM Madruga Ave. tulle 100
Coral Gables, Florida
Phono (305) 0004340
Bert Rodgers School ol fUf
Madruga Budding^
1550 Madruga Avenue Suite 100
Coral Gables
I III
fi?r
'-'
*'-
"Ake ter the leva et ASah'
Tho Natal Mercury


"tt#tto
The Jewish Flo'rid'ian of Greater Fort Lauderdam
Fridav. AiwmMM
Friday, August 31,1979


f
*
!
I
I
Trip to Egypt
Birthplace of Our Bible History
Coo tinned from Page 4-
(safekeeping) was discovered. It
was rediscovered in 1896 by
Rabbi Solomon Schechter. A
veritable treasure-trove of over
200,000 pases from sacred Jewish
books, scrolls, literary works, and
historical documents was found
in the attic The oldest document
is dated in the year 760.
I chedesd my Encyclopedia
'.. Judaica: "This synagogue was
' originally built in 882 on the
"ruins of Coptic Church which
was soM to the Jews." Old Cairo
*wa. forasaafe called Fostet That

fields. The weather is extremely
hot and dry only about five
days of rain all year.
Modern Cairo is jam-packed
with about 9-million people.
Some say it is on its way to
becoming the Calcutta of Africa.
The poverty of the city remains
insoluble. Unemployment and
inflation are at terrifying levels.
Public utilities are tem-
peramental servants. The cars
stantly harassing you on the
streets, begging for Baksheesh
money.
There are young and old
peddlers everywhere, plaguing
the tourists with "junk jewelry."
In Cairo and throughout Egypt,
near the tombs and museums,
they hawk their wares, calling
out "One dollar for the whole
schmeer five pieces." They
also sell postcards and film
guide tomk
en the iljjdi of the building
where we saw an old wall. This
. 'was the remains of the
louse of prayer. Afoagside.
small branch of the NuV
In that water, at that spot, the
founder of the Monk religion
was found. The Egyptian Jews
behave this is so.
THE SPECTACULAR sight
of the Giaa (land of Goshen)
pyramids and sphinx on a
moonlight at a Son et lumiere
performance is truly awe
atepiring. The Cheops pyramid is
one of the seven woeweis of the
ancient world. It is about as Lai
as a 48-story skyscraper. Each
stone is as high as a man. They
say it took 3 million such stones
weighing 5-million tons, and
100.000 men working 20 years to
build it 5000years ago.
When Prime Minister
Msnachem Begin of Israel was
there for the peace treaty talks,
be said to President Sadat that
some of our ancestors helped
build the pyramids. With all due
respect to Begin, 1 doubt that
there wars any Jews in Egypt at
that time. Jewish history is
intertwined with Egyptian
history going back a long, long
time,hut not 5,000 years ago.
Their current guide books have
. practically no mention of
Egyptian Jews. I think the
publishers deliberately omitted
all references to Jews on in-
structions from their government
except as Jews are identified
with ancient Egyptian history.
The 400-page booh 1 bought.
under the caption "Population,"
said: "Lastly, Jews, who at all
times formed an important
minority in Egypt, have, for the
most part, left the country and
their community is on the way to
extinction."
you see are old and decrepit. The} "fades. To get along you need to
i know two words: Showkrun
! Thanks: and lah-ah No.
The most impressive feature of
Egypt is its fantastic 5,000-yaar-
oM human history of civilization
and art a great deal of which
remains. It ia thrilling to know
that it can be seen and ap-
preciated by those of us who five
in the 20th century. The mighty
tombs of the Pharaohs and their
sjseens, the massive temples
which they built as tributes to
their gods, the rebels, the
colorful, detailed paintings and
hieroglyphs that line many walls
and ceilings of the tombs have
been preserved for about 8,000
years. It all sounds impossible
sad improbable but. all still
exists.
noisy, snarled traffic is un-
believable as it tries to got
through the narrow streets but
the population remains cheerful.
There are some excellent
The food is quite good.
Prices are reasonable,, one of the
where
Egyptians
eves after
re Jewish.
They tried hard to make us
welcome. Ws experienced no
rsneor. They seemed very
ius for peace.
VEILED ii sni an has
almost vanished from the streets.
Generally speaking, the country
and the people kinked im
pnverished Children are con-
r
Anti-Semitism in Tunisia
1
JERUSALEM (JTA) Anti-Semitic
'manifestations have occurred in Tunisia since the head
I offices of the Arab League were transferred there from
Cairo several months ago, following the Israel-Egypt
peace treaty.
Israel Radio repotted, citing travelers from Tunis,
that the notorious Protocols of the Elders of Zion had
recently been issued by a publishing house in the capital
and that the hading newspapers were taking sometimes
stridently anti-Jewish tones. The local 7,000-member
Jewish community has made representations, the
travelers said, to President Habib Bourghiba.
Galilee Arab Mayors Demand
Dismissal of Israeli General
EGYPT (Arabic name, Masr)
has been called a gigantic open
air museum the land of museums,
mummies, and mosques. It has
the longest river in the world, the
Nile, and except for its palm-lined
shores that form a band of fer-
tility, the color of Egypt is
sandy browp with very, very
little green. Camels, water
buffalo, and donkeys help work
these narrow strips of green
TEL AVIV |WNS) Arab
mayors in the Galilee are
demanding the dismissal of Maj.
Gen. Ben-Gal as commander of
the Northern District despite his
apology for a statement he was
alleged to have mads questioning
the loyalty of Israeli Arabs.
Defense Minister Ezer
Weuman reprimanded Ben-Gal
after the General was quoted as
telling a group of Knesset
members that the Arabs of the
Galilee were "a cancer in the
body of the nation" and "were
waiting for tho moment" when
they can "screw us."
HOWEVER, a Davar
correspondent, who was the only
reporter to record the general's
remarks, backed Ben-Gal s claim
that be had not used the word
"cancer" but said that the
neglect of the Golan Heights is a
malady in Israel's body. Ben-Gal
said he had not meant to link this
comment with Israeli Arabs.
The Defense Ministry said that
in reprimanding Ben-Gal,
Weizman made it clear that the
Galilee Arabs are considered
loyal Israeli citizens. The
Regional Council of Jewish
Settlements in the Galilee had
earlier issued a statement
defending Ben-Gal. "What the
General is alleged to have said
may have been said in a rough
way, but in essense they are
true," the Council said.
Ben-Gal was both defended
and strongly attacked by MKs.
Druze MK Zelden Atashi of the
Democratic Movement called for
his dismissal.
Peres Survives Yadin Broadside;
Undisputed Labor Party Leader
TEL AVIV (WNS| -
Shimon Peres, chairman of the
Labor Party, has emerged as the
unchallenged leader of the party
following criticism of him in a
book by former Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin. During a four-
hour meeting of the Labor Party
Bureau, Rabin was lambasted by
party leaders for charging in his
autobiography that when Peres
was Defense Minister in the
Rabin government, he sought to
undermine Rabin's leadership by
lying and leaking government
secrets.
However, the party decided
not to adapt a resolution
rebuking Rabin as some had
sought. Paras said there was no
need for such a resolution.
"Having heard what all members
have said, I feel they have,
confidence in me," he said. m
THE ONLY Labor Party
leader to defend Rabin was
former Foreign Minister Yigal
A lion. "The party needs both
Peres and Rabin," Allon said. He
criticized the all-out assault
against Rabin. The former Prime
Minister seemed to take the
attacks on him philosophically.
"I knew I would have to go
through this ordeal," Rabin said.
"But I shall still make myself
heard."
Rabin, who wants to <
Peres for the party
said he stands by
Bingo Prizes Needed
Sheffield Con velarium is running out of inexpensive prizes
it uses for its thrice weekly bingo games for its patients.
WECARE volunteers report that donations will be appreciated
of such items as pocket combs, tooth brushes, knee high hosiery
for women, stretch stockings for men, costume jewelry, facial
tissues, soap, dietetic candy and dietetic cookies. Donations
may be brought to WECARE at its location on the Permian
Campos of the Jewish Community Center of Greater Port
Lauderdale. 6600 Sunrise Blvd.
AFTER MASTECTOMY
The new Patent KNOCHE NATURAL BREAST PROTHESIS from
Europe (Exported to 48 countries m tho world), now available in me
manufacturer s own mastectomy salon. Looks and feels un-
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Developed together with doctors, hospitals and 350 mastectomy
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(no special pocket needed). Won't slip or press on the scar, no heat
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For color brochure call Ft. Lauderdale 564-0220
gf BBD, FDA approved Miami call 667-0332
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TRADITIONAL HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
WILL BE HELD AT
Temple Emanu-El
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
RABBI Henry I Swartz CANTOR Robert Goodman
*
ROSH HASH ANA
FRI SEPT 7HI-7 30P.M
SAT SEPT 22nd-9 00 AM
SUN SEPT 23rd-9 00 AM
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SUN SEPT 30th
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MON OCT 1st-9 00 A M
YISK0R-11 30AM AFTERNOON 3 30 P M
CONCLUDING-5 00PM
Limited Seating
FOR TICKET INFORMATION CALL 731-2310
"Do It Right tho First Time!"
REAL ESTATE LICENSE COURSE
Including Required Educational Course
MIAMI SPRINGS
SALESMAN LICENSE COURSE BEGINS
September 25
7:00 P.M.
Once Weekly
Miami Springs Villas
500 Deer Run
Miami Springs
For registration and further information write or call toll free
8ert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
Incorporated
1550 Madruga Ave. e Suite 100
Coral Cables, Florida
______ Phone (305) 656-3348
m
i


Page i
Friday, August 31,1979
Synagogue News
f PLANTATION
l/ JEWISH CONGREGATION
Temple Kol Ami Plantation
Jewish Congregation announces
Registration for its Religious
chool commencing on Sunday
norning, Sept. 9. Additional
Information may be obtained by
tailing the temple office.
Temple Kol Ami Plantation
Jewish Congregation Religious
School, offering a full program of
[religious studies, beginning with
[kindergarten through tenth
[grade, begins Sunday morning,
[Sept. 9, with mid-week sessions
beginning Tuesday, Sept. 11. The
congregation also has a nursery
I school operating daily.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Young Israel Elects Dr. Ira Ginsberg
THE RECONSTRUCTIONIST
SYNAGOGUE
Rabbi Robert Siegel, who will
be the H.gh Holiday services
nibH, will conduct the 8:15 p.m
r ndav. Sept. 7, service and study
Period of The Reconstruction J
Synagogue, Plantation.
Following the services, there
will be a membership information
meeting when those desiring
insight ,nio Reconstructionism
its facets and synagogue are
invited to attend.
Another in a series of mem-
bership information nights will
be held at the synagogue on
Sunday, Sept. 9, at 8 p.m.
r urther information can be had
by calling Sue Segaul. mem-
bership chairperson.
Bar,BatMitzvah
AMES FRIEDMAN ALYSON EPSTEIN
Saturday, Sept. 8 will mark the Alyson Stacie Eostein will
Bar Mitzvah of Ames Friedman, become a Bat Mitzvah Saturday
Sept. 1, at 10:30 a.m. at Temple
tint I, ( 1- *____i ,-
ii Ti Young Israel of
Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale has
elected Dr. Ira Ginsberg to serve
as president of the congregation
for 1979-80.
Ginsberg, a native of
Brooklyn, N.Y., is a graduate of
the Yeshiva of Flatbush,
Brooklyn College and New York
University School of Dentistry.
He moved to Florida in 1974 with
his wife Miriam and their two
children, Barry and Susie.
Dr. Ginsberg has been an
active member of the synagogue,
serving on many committees and
as executive vice president. He
and his wife are very active in the
Samuel Scheck Hillel Community
Day School, where he is vice
president in charge of religious
affairs and she is secretary of the
board. They are members of the
executive board and the board of
governors.
A periodontist in Hallandale,
Ginsberg is a member of the
Florida Dental Association,
American Academy of
Periodonlology, Alpha Omega
Fraternity, and is on the
executive board of the North
Dade Dental Society.
He will be installed as
president of Young Israel at a
special ceremony. Rabbi Moshe
Bomzer, the synagogue's
spiritual leader, will install the
new officers and executive board
of directors.
Other congregation officers to
be installed are: executive vice
president, Dr. Alvin Stein;
secretary, Robert Aschheim;
treasurer, David Kohn; im-
mediate past president, Dr.
David Kornbluth; president of
the Sisterhood, Mrs. Jessica
Schultz. The members who will
serve on the board of directors of
1979-80 are: Dr. Samuel Rand,
Dr. Walter Fingerer, Dr. Neil
Weinreb, Dr. Alvin Cohen, Issie
Meer, Leonard Wallace and
Marvin Hirsch.
of
The Young Israel
Hollywood-Ft. Lauderdale is an
Orthodox congregation which
draws as members from North
Miami Beach, Hollywood and
Fort Lauderdale. It is located at
3291 Sterling Road, Fort
Lauderdale.
Not to Talk to PLORepresentatives
son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Friedman, at Temple Kol Ami.
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr will
conduct the service at 10:30 a.m.
Mr. and Mrs. Friedman, in honor
of their son's Bar Mitzvah, will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following the Shabbat service on
Friday, Sept. 7.
ROGER OOLDENBERG
Roger Goldenberg, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Alan Goldenberg, wili
| be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah at the 10 a.m. service of
the Reconstructiorust Synagogue
on Saturday, Sept. 8. Rabbi
Rebecca Alpert, one of three
ordained women rabbis in the
llcconstructionist movement,
will conduct the service which
will be held at Deicke
Auditorium, Plantation.
MICHAEL NISSENBAUM
On Saturday, Sept. 1 at 10: 30
a in. Michael Nissenbaum, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Pollack,
will be called to the Torah as a
liar Mitzvah at Temple Kol Ami.
Mr. and Mrs. Pollack will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following the regular Shabbat
service service on Friday. Aug.
31.
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
OMEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
M> West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation.
Murray Brick man. president.
EMANU -EL TEMPLE, J2S W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Jeflrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
K lement.
-__, SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE, '100 W.
*!" Blvd. Conservative,
"abol Philip A. Labowiti. Cantor
Maurice Neu(4>).
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. 804*
West Oakland Park Blvd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy,
cantor Jack Merchant, and Hy Solo*,
president.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF
LAUDERHILL. 2041 NW 48th Ave.,
Lauderhill. Conservative. Max
Kromsh, president.
iT*M*RAC JEWISH CENTER, elft*
*W JMh St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman (44A).
T0"N>G ISRAEL OP HOLLYWOOD
:0RJ LAUDERDALE. 4lH Stirling
Kd. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomier
01 .. PLANTATION
rA.NTATI0N JEWISH
CONGREGATION.400S. Nob Hill Rd.
Liberal Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J.
Harr(4).
"If-ONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
''3 NW 4th St. Hank Pitt, president.
TeuB, POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 1JJ SE 11th Ave.
conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
timer Jacob Renter (e).
,ttu MARGATE
Ii, H,LLEL CONGREGATION.7440
S5B"| Blvd- Conservative. Rabbi
NW AJE. JEW,*H CENTER, 4101
L _' Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld. Canter Max GaIlub.
TEmp.t CORAL SPRINGS
' rive, form. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
Vh 51 "*- Contory
wTb '"..c4wvoWvo. Rabbi
Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
DARREN WALDHOLZ
u/S^tlUr,day' ^P1- 8- Darren
Waldholz, son of Esta and
Howard Waldholz, will be called
to the Torah of Sunrise Jewish
Center as a Bar Mitzvah.
Rabbi Albert N. Troy will
conduct the service assisted by
Cantor Jack Marchant. A
Kiddush will follow the services
at the Sunrise Jewish Center
(Temple Sharey Tzedek),
Sunrise.
RANDY MAYROVITZ
Randy Mayrovitz, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Harvey Mayrovitz, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah on
Friday, Aug. 31 at 8:15 p.m. at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation. In
honor of this occasion, Dr. and
Mrs. Mayrovitz will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat following the
services.
Crisis Counseling
Planned for Clergy
Rabbi Harold Itichter is head
of the chaplaincy committee of
I lii' Mi o ward County Clergy
Council which met recently at
Temple Beth Shalom in
Hollywood to consider
development of a program to
train ministers and rabbis in
crisis counseling.
Current form of the chaplaincy
would have clergy study crisis
counseling at the Center for
Pastoral Counseling and Human
Development, a non-profit in-
tcrchurch agency based in Fort
Lauderdale.
Rabbi Ku liter said that during
a general emergency such as a
hurricune the trained clergy
would make their own homes
safe, take their families to
assigned lied Cross shelters, and
would counsel and calm down
disaster victims. He said that the
Clergy Council will try to place at
loast one chaplain in each of the
43 designated primary shelters
around the county.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
Arab world."
"HOW MANY lives is this
NEW YORK (JTA| policy worth?" Young asked. He
Andrew Young, who resigned said he supported the resolution
last week as the United States
Ambassador to the United
Nations as a result of
unauthorized meeting with a Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
representative, said Sunday that
the U.S. policy of not talking to
the PLO was "ridiculous."
Appearing on CBS-TV's Face
the Nation, Young said a
resolution calling for Palestinian
"self-determination" which was
to be considered by the Security
Council Thursday, is necessary
because it is in the interest of the
U.S. and Israel that "authentic
leadership emerge" among the
Palestinian people.
BUT ISRAELI Deputy Prime
Minister Yigael Yadin, who
appeared immediately afterwards
on ABC-TVs Issues and
Answers, said the U.S. com-
mitment not to deal with the
PLO is an essential part of the
ongoing peace process in the
Middle East and any new
resolution in the Security Council
on Palestinians would "reverse"
the meaning of the Camp David
agreements.
Young stressed that he was not
supporting a Palestinian state. "I
am for not determining what
happens" on the West Bank and
Gaza Strip, he explained. He said
the right of self-determination
means that the Palestinians in
those areas should be able to
decide their own future free of the
PLO and Israel.
But he said the policy of not
talking to the PLO "is kind of
ridiculous." He said "it may have
made sense" in 1973 when the
Egyptian army was surrounded
by Israeli forces, and the U.S.
was seeking a means of ending
the conflict. (The commitment
was made in 1975 as part of the
second Sinai agreement two
years after the Egyptian army
had been released.) Young said it
does not make sense now, four or
five years later, not to talk to an
"organization that seems to have
the support of a good part of the
on Palestinian rights pending
before the UN Security Council,
which he noted no longer calls for
a Palestinian state, because it
could provide a means whereby
the PLO will recognize Israel's
right to exist and end its
terrorism. He also noted the need
to prevent economic upheavals
caused by Arab oil policy which
would effect the "constituency I
represent," most American
Blacks.
Yadin, however, pointed out
that the U.S. commitment not to
deal with the PLO was made not
only in the 1975 agreement by the
Ford Administration but also by
the Carter Administration
following the Camp David
agreement. He said the U.S.
knew if there were no such
agreement Israel would not have
continued with the process that
led to the peace treaty with
Egypt.
He said the new resolution was
"a smoke-screen" since if the
Arab countries wanted to sup- i
port Palestinian rights they could '
just endorse the Camp David
agreements which call for rights
for Palestinians on the West
Hank and Gaza Strip.
YOUNG STRESSED that
Blacks and all Americans sup-
port the "survival and integrity
of Israel." But he said this has
come in conflict with what some
see as the policy of "ex-
pansionism" by Israel, with the
"Israeli army half way up
Lebanon" and its continuing
control on the West Bank. In
addition there was the present
"stubborn, intransigent govern-
ment in Israel."
Yadin said he was sorry that
Young would label the govern-
ment of Prime Minister
Mcnachem Begin as "in-
transigent." He said that the
Ik-gin government, after
Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat's visit to Jerusalem in
1977, agreed to give up the Sinai
and while leaving the sovereignty
of the West Bank and Gaza Strip
open, offered "self-rule" to its
inhabitants. He said no other
Israeli government had gone so
far.
HEBREW
TEACHER AIDE
PART TIME FOR HEBREW DAY
SCHOOL PLEASE CALL 583-6100
or 966-3358
United Way Sets Campaign Goal
David Beront (4J)7
iTEMP.r: PCA BATON
Aa2 M I-1" m $W 4I*
*ihter "^ ** ***** *
The United Way of Broward
County set its 1979-80 campaign
goal of $4 million, which
represents an increase of 28
percent over last year's giving.
The announcement was made
by Walter Ketcham, General
Campaign Chairman, at a special
meeting held at the United Way
headquarters.
In announcing the goal,
Ketcham stressed the importance
of the annual campaign to the
community. Points he expounded
on were that the campaign brings
the community together in a
single effort and that the com-
munity's needs continue to grow
at a rapid pace.
Ketcham also spoke on the role
oi the citizen to know and un-
derstand the community and to
become personally involved. The
goal was based on the needs of
the existing United Way agencies
along with the needs of agencies
applying for United Way fund-
ing___________________
Levitt !
memorial chapel
1821 Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood. Fla.
9317200
Sonny Levitt, F.O.
13385 S.W. Dixie Hwy.
North Miami, Fla.
_________ 8484315
4 Family Protection'
Pre- Arrangments At
A Savings
i
.


Page 14
s
-"



-

I
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fart Lauderdale
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, August 17.1979 |
Friday. August 31, h
Begin Reveals Flat Rejection of U.S. Amendment to Res. 242
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
met Sunday with Robert Strauss,
President Carter's special Middle
East envoy, to inform him of the
Cabinet's solid support earlier of
the Prime Minister flat rejection
of any proposed amendment or
supplement to United Nations
Security Council Resolution 242.
Strauss, who arrived here in a
Mideast shuttle venture to try to
ease tensions between Israel and
the United States, said on his
arrival that the U.S. "might go
forward with a resolution of its
own'' in the UN this week that
would incorporate key
statements of the past on
Palestinian rights and general
language on the issue similiar to
that agreed upon in the Camp
David peace agreement between
Israel and 2gypt. According to
the Camp David agreement,
"representatives of the
Palestinian people should par-
ticipate in negotiations on the
resolution of the Palestinian
problem in all its aspects."
TO AVOID a veto which would
antagonize the Arab world and
possibly lead to a General
Assembly session on Palestinian
rights, Strauss told Israeli
leaders Friday that the Carter
Administration decided to offer a
compromise resolution. Israeli
leaders promptly rejected this
move as a step toward wooing the
Palestinians to the negotiating
table and as a step toward
legalizing the Palestine
Liberation Organization as the
representative of the Palestinians
at the peace table.
Begin s meeting with Strauss
at the envoy's request took place
shortly after Strauss returned
from Egypt where he discussed
the U.S. initiative and found
President Anwar Sadat less than
enthusiastic about the idea.
The- Israel Cabinet voted
unanimously hera ^to support
Funds for Low Income Housing
Congressman Edward J. Stack
(D Fort Lauderdale) announced
approval of a 5.7 million grant
from the United States Depart-
ment of Housing and
Urban Development to the
Broward County Housing
Authority for the construction of
u lOU-unil low income housing
project- for the elderly and
handicapped.
Proceeds from the grant will be
used to build 80 one-bedroom
houses and 20 two-bedroom
houses.
Russel Barakat, executive
director of the Broward County
Housing Authority, said a
location for the housing project
has not yet been selected, but
that it would probably be located
in the central Broward area. He
said it would it would take
anywhere from seven to eight
acres to construct the 100 units.
Congressman Stack, in
commenting on the approval of
llic grant, said: "This is another
major step forward in providing
low income housing for a portion
of our population in Broward
County so desperately in need."
Besides housing the elderly,
about 10 percent of the homes
will be occupied by the han-
dicapped.
Begin. Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan, Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman and Interior Minister
Yosef Burg had met with Strauss
earlier and informed him in
unequivocal terms that Israel
opposed any amendment or
supplement to Resolution 242.
CABINET SECRETARY
Arye Naor told reporters thus
confirming earlier reports that
Strauss had reported the U.S.
intends to put forward a new
draft at the Security Council, and
he had sought Israels
agreement.
But the Israeli reply, as
delivered by Begin and the top
ministers, had been "unlimited
rejection," Naor said. Such a
draft would be, Naor said in a
formal statement, a con-
travention of a U.S. commitment
given in September, 1975, at the
Grove in Israel
As an expression of gratitude
to the residents of Century
Village / Deerfield Beach for
helping in the steady growth of
its Century Village office,
American Savings has recently
established a grove in Israel
through the Jewish National
Fund to plant trees in Israel.
JCC to Sponsor
Program for Deaf
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, in its
efforts to provide needed services
in the community, will sponsor a
program for deaf people in the
north Broward County area,
according to Jayne Rotman,
chairperson for the program.
The first meeting will be held
on Thursday, Aug. 30 at the
I'etlman Campus at 7:30 p.m.
The program is open to the
general public and at the initial
meeting the needs of deaf people
and the best procedures for
helping them will be discussed in
detail.
Everyone is invited to attend
the open house on Aug. 30 and
(Kirticipale in this program.
Shaare Zedek Medical Center Announces
In Search of Our Roots
3 EXCITING 1979 TOURS
For Further Information Call or Write:
SHAARE ZEDEK OFFICES
MIAMI AREA TELEPHONE 531-8329
605 LINCOLN ROAD, SUITE 211, MIAMI BEACH, 33139
FT. LAUDERDALE AREA TELEPHONE 566-9552
3101 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY, FORT LAUDERDALE
33306
October 8-25 Poland-Romania-lsrael-Egypt
October 15-26 Israel-Egypt
October 15-22 -Israel
time of the Sinai interim
agreement, and reconfirmed at
the time of the peace treaty
signing with Egypt last '
Naor also said it woul.
travene the Camp David ace.
i
Happy 97th Birthday
Lillian Schoen, captain of the WECARE volunteers of the
Castle Gardens Singles Group, returned to the office with the
glad news of a happy birthday celebration at Plantation Nursing
Home.
What made her announcement news was the fact that the
celebrant, Amy Jacobs, was celebrating her 97th birthday on
July 21.
Shaare Zedek Hospital, in conjunction with the official openi*
of its new Medical Center in Jerusalem, has planned three tow
to coincide with this historic event, according to Sidney i
Olson, regional vice president of the American Committee. Tl
tours include Poland, Romania, Israel and Egypt from Oct. I
25, Israel and Egypt from Oct. 15 26 and Israel, Oct. 15 2
Reservations for the tours are being accepted on a limited bas
and for further information contact Henry Tuchman, Shaai
Zedek executive director, Fort Lauderdale.
After theatre
there's nothing like a delicious
cup of coffee. Maxwell House0
Coffee always makes it great.
Pleasant company after the theatre is bered cup after cup. year after year,
never the same without a cup of piping Maxwell House-a tradition in Jewish
hot Maxwell House* Coffee. Its rich, lifestyle for over half a century,
satisfying taste is brewed to be remem-
Good
lolhe
LaitDrop"
JtaXWEU
ff H0US!
AUvwgtraditkmm)wiri,hoHmformon.thanhlf,cBnh,rv
K
Certified
Kosher


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