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:
AA00014312:00146

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Volume 8 Number 21
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, October 12,1979
F rtd Shochtl
Price 35 Cents
Countdown for First Phase of Campaign Begins
Ephraim Evron
One of Israel's most
distinguished diplomats is
coming to Fort Lauderdale for
the formal inauguration of the
initial phase of the 1980 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Milton Keiner, Federation's
(ieneral Campaign Chairman for
1980, announced the acceptance
by Israel Ambassador to the
United States, Ephraim Evron,
as the guest of honor for the
initial gifts event scheduled for
Nov. 13.
Evron, he said, is a native of
Haifa, who joined Israel's defense
forces following studies at
Hebrew University and the
(overnment Law School in
Jerusalem, and fought in the
Celebrate 32 Years of Independence
for State of Israel
1948 War of Independence. One Foreign Ministry's office in
of the first appointees to the Jerusalem in 1972 as assistant
state's newly-established Foreign director general, became deputy
Ministry, he has served in Israel director general, and served as
Embassies in Washington and director general until his ap-
l-i null in. and has had ap- pointment in January of this year
pointments, in succession, as to the coveted post of
Ambassador to Sweden and to Ambassador to the United
Canada. He returned to the States.
Milton Keiner
KEINER, expressing concern
at the worldwide pressures being
placed on Israel and Jewish
people, said that the Initial Gifts
Committee is being urged to
devote to the fullest extent their
efforts for "32 days of giving in
honor of 32 years of living by
Israelis through five wars in 31
years."
He said that the men, giving of
their time and money, are veteran
campaign volunteers and are
fully aware of the unmet
humanitarian needs of Jews
everywhere. He added: "It's
time for more Jews to face their
financial responsibility for the
survival of our people. Now, more
than ever, we must all join
together in this time of peace just
Victor Gruman
"lb be part of a community
is the most urgent,
historic obligation facing a Jew. .

as have in times of war."
Keiner, World War II Navy
lieutenant and long active in Fort
[.auderdale community life as
well as being executive vice
president of the Jewish
Federation and co-chairman of
the Jewish Community Center, is
being assisted by Vice Chairman
Victor Gruman.
They have taken to heart
Prime Minister Menachem
Begins challenge for the New
Continued on Page 16
JF General Assembly in Montreal Federation Opens
A delegation of residents of the
(jreater Fort Lauderdale area is
planning to attend the General
Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations (CJF)
Wednesday, Nov. 14, through
Sunday, Nov. 18, in Montreal.
This will be the 48th an-
nual meeting of the national
organization which provides
guidelines for Jewish Federations
in the United States and Canada,
sessions will include planning for
the 1980 United Jewish Appeal
campaign to meet the historic,
necessary changes for the new
decade when more needs have to
be met at home, in Israel, and in
other world trouble spots.
Also on the agenda are such
items as the continuing nego-
including the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The agenda for the Montreal
tiations of the Israel-Egypt Peace
process and its effect on the
Middle East, the Continuing
Struggle of Soviet Jewry, the
increased responsibility of Israeli
and North American Jewry for
the absorption of Soviet Jews,
energy conservation and dollar
savings by Jewish institutions,
the effects of inflation and the
energy crisis.
Sessions are planned also on
the population shifts in U.S.
Jewish communities, Jewish edu-
cation services, culture and com-
munity services, and special
sessions for Women's Division,
community planning, leadership
development, public relations
and other areas of concern to
Jews.
Office at Century Village
Famed Bible Scholar to Speak
Tel'ing it like it is in today's
dynamic language right from the
Bible is what Col. Itzhak Itzhaki,
internationally acclaimed Bible
scholar, will be doing Sunday
night, Oct. 28, at noon Monday,
Oct. 29, again that evening, and
finally, Tuesday, Oct. 30.
The colonel, who rose to that
rank during 21 years with the
Israel Defense Forces, is an
educator and an archaeologist
among his other attributes. He
was director of the Pedagogic
Center of the Israel Ministry of
Education where he supervised
development of curriculum in the
public schools and devised
training aids for his teachers.
And that, "teaching teachers,"
will be his first assignment in
Broward County through the
sponsorship of the Board of
Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Uuderdale, the Central Agency
for Jewish Education, the Jewish
Board o\ Jewish ftkmtbn
Emphasizing the fact that
"now, more than ever, we are
one," In North Broward County,
Leo Goodman, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, announced the
opening of a branch office of the
Federation in Century Village,
Deerfield Beach.
Sam Miller, Century Village
Chairman 1980 United Jewish
Appeal Campaign, said the office,
located on the first floor of the
American Savings and Loan
Association building at Century
Village entrance on Hillsborough
Blvd., will provide space also for
Century Village's Israel Task
Force of the Federation's Com-
munity Relations Committee,
and WECARE, the organization
providing many volunteer ser-
vices With Energy, Compassion
and Responsible Effort.
He. Irving Friedman, Frances
Nusbaum and Evelyn Denner.
lauded the Federation's decision
and the appointment of Paul
Levine, Federation campaign
associate, to be in charge of the
office. Levine, who has been with
the Federation for two years,
previously was associated with
the State of Israel Bonds office in
Broward County.
The Jewish Federation branch
office phone is 428-7080.
Israeli Pound Takes New Dive
Col. Itzhaki
Federation of South Broward,
and the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
A special seminar for teachers
of the Bible in Broward and
North Dade with credit toward
attainment and maintenance of
the Early Childhood, Sunday
School and Hebrew Teacher
license for those attending will-
be held at 8 p.m., Sunday, Oct.
28, at the Hollywood Federation
Building. 2719 Hollywood Blvd.,
Continued on Page 16
JERUSALEM -
The Israel Pound has continued
its rapid decline relative to the
U.S. dollar precipitating a rush
on banks to purchase dollars and
a trend away from government
bonds linked to the cost-of-living
index. The Pound stands at IL
28.63 II, an overnight drop of
20 Agorot. One hundred Agorot
qua! one Pound.
The Pound was devalued by
1.25 percent to the Swiss franc
and by one percent to the West
German mark. Public fears that
the government will soon tighten
foreign currency controls was
seen responsible for the panic-
buying of dollars.
QUOTABLE QUOTES
"Our greatest ally in the free world is the Jewish people. As
long as the Jews support us, Jerusalem will forever be the
capital of Israel. Let us pray that peace resides in Jerusalem
and in our land, to maintain the prophetic vision to the last of
days."
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goran
At Western Wail Ceremony
Prime Minister's Mission


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Tta JeicftA Ploridian of Greater Port Laudmrdak
Friday, October 12.197f
Can You Spare a Chair'v
Or More for Russians?
Furniture is near1 help two
more new immigrant w .lubes set
up housekeeping in their own
apartments very soon. Shelley
Solomon Hunter of the Jewish
Family Service, which, with the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale helps re-settle
emigres, reports that one of the
Vietnam "boat people" families
and another Russian Jewish
family are expected to arrive in
North Broward County.
If you have furniture to spare
a chair, a table, a bed, or more
call Mrs. Hunter at Jewish
Family Service 735-3394 or 927-
9288.
Post-Yom Kippur
Unable to get into crowded
synagogues, a group of Century
Village-Deerfield Beach residents
decided to hold their own Kol
Nidre, Yizkor and Neilah service
but, oy gevalt, no shofar. So
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale was called. And
sure enough, Abraham Gittelson,
Federation's director of
education, came to rescue with
the hope that the group, gathered
together by Sarah Sack and Hy
Steinberg, would heed the call of
the borrowed Shofar.
Local ORT Delegates
Attend National Conclave
North Broward Region
delegates of Women's American
ORT, (Organization for
Rehabilitation through Training)
will attend the 25th Biennial
National Convention to be held in
Boston, Oct. 21-25.
Some 1,500 delegates
representing 137,000 members in
over 1,100 chapters from coast to
coast, will participate in the
deliberations, which will usher in
the 100th year of ORT's global
and vocational technical
operations.
Members of the North
Broward Region delegation are:
Shirley Sutter, president of the
North Broward Region; Barbara
Shapiro, Executive Committee
manpower reservoirs more im-
portant than ever. ORT provides
new, life-oriented approaches to
education which have enabled
almost two million people to
become productive members of
society over the past 100 years''
She said that "Women's
American ORT is the vanguard
of efforts to promote quality
education, with emphasis on
special education in the United
States and abroad." She con-
cluded by allying "ORT will not
rest on its record of the past
century, but will respond to the
challenges of the coming
decades."
Contact for information is
Sarah S. Weissman of Sunrise,
chairman of the North Broward
Region; Mary Lewis, vice TTnitpH Will I fwlHPQ
president of expansion; Sue VnilCU ff Off \JlVC!>
Stein, vice president of mem-
b^rsh^arKiJudiRossfinandal Campaign RepOVt
Mrs. Ross, who heads the local
delegation, said that "the 25th
Biennial National Convention of
Women's American ORT will
herald a century of service by
ORT to the Jewish people
throughout the world and
mankind."
She stated that "the ever
increasing progress of technology
in the nations of the world has
made ORT's role in freeing people
from charity and building skilled
With the f undraising campaign
countdown standing at the one
quarter mark, Broward s United
Way has raised $663,330 to date.
This represents 16.6 percent of
the $4 million goal set this year to
support 48 human service
agencies under the United Way
umbrellas.
This point in the annual drive
was announced at the First
Report Meeting hosted by north
area volunteers at Crystal Lago
Restaurant in Pompano Beach.
"Jewish Floridian
This Grtai*r Fort LaudwdaX Edition x provided as a public aarvica lo in. Jewish com
munilias in North Broward County by ine
Jewish Federation of
2999 N W 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484-8200
Leo Goodman ^^P^^^ Leslie S. Gottlieb
President Executive Director
Milton Keiner
Executive Vice President
Victor Gruman
Vice President
Joel Rainsteln
Vice President
John Streng
Vice President
Richard Romanoff
Secretary
Joel Levitt
Treasurer
Mrs. Bernard Libros
Women's Division President
,. Four tnontl column ol THE JEWISH FLOrVtMAN aipntis In* opinion ol lit* Publish*
and ruilhti tho column* nor lit* odvorliung roorotmm tndorsomont By Iho Jewish Ftdtmlton
ol On*lor Fort Loudordolo
Women's Division LION
Ready for 1980
About 50 deaf persons, some
contacted by the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. were able to par-
ticipate for the first time in North
Broward County in High Holy
Day services. Led by William
Cohn, assisted by Edith and
Ralph Chaplan, Max Friedman.
Abe Cohen and Wolf Bragg, a
special prayer book was used.
And they, too, used a borrowed
shofar; with the tekiah gadolo
given in sign language. .
LION is stirring for heroic
action.
LION, actually, should be
plural. The word is an acronym
created by the Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale for
Leaders Involved, Overcoming
Need.
And Hildreth K. Levin, long
active in communal endeavors,
has been named chairman of the
LION division for the 1980
United Jewish Appeal Campaign,
it was announced by Mitchie
Libros, Women's Division
president.
I!
Mrs. Libros expressed her de-
light that Mrs. Levin had ac-
Broward Symphony Opens Season
The Broward Symphony
Orchestra will open its season on
Saturday evening, Oct. 20 in the
new Bailey Concert Hall, and
guest artist for the occasion will
be pianist Earl Wild.
Cellist Janos Starker follows
on Dec. 8, with pianist Gary
Graffman as guest artist on Feb.
16. The Annual Concerto
Competition will be held on April
12, and the season will conclude
on May 24 with "Doc"
Severinsen, NBC-TV's "Tonight
Margate UJA
Organizing
Throughout North Broward
County, taking to heart the
them"Now, More than Ever We
Are One," activity is going forth
on behalf of the 1980 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Newest group to make plans
for organizing its campaign is the
Margate Area where William
Katzberg and Harry Glugover,
co-chairmen, with advisor Israel
Resnikoff, will hold a meeting
Wednesday, Nov. 7, at the
Mrgate Jewish Center.
Assisting them will be Paul
Levine who is in charge of
Federation'8 office recently
opened in Deerfield Beach's
Century Village.
PLAN
TODAY
FOR
TOMORROW
Provide for Jewish
continuity and support
life giving programs
in Israel through
a bequest or deferred
trust to HADASSAH
Fta-ll.7?
'*DED IN v
For more information write.
Hadassah Wills & Bequests
50 West 58th Street
New York, NY. 10019
Telephone: (212) 355-7900
wit-n-n
Show" trumpet-playing music
director, in the Annual "Pops"
Concert.
cepted the invitation to be chair-
man because of her past accom
filishments as chairman of $1,000
uncheons for UJA.
Also enthusiastic about the
appointment was Gladys Daren,
1980 Women's Division UJA
Campaign Chairman, who noted
that Mrs. Levin, formerly of
Florence, Ala., serves on the
boards of the Jewish Federation
and the Jewish Community
Center, and does volunteer work,
also, at Holy Cross Hospital and
for the Fort Lauderdale Sym-
phony.
Mrs. Levin, wasting no time to
get LION started, taking a lead
role in the campaign, said that
Ethel Waldman accepted her
invitation to be hostess for a
planning meeting of LION at her
home at 1:30 p.m., Monday, Oct.
29.
For generations
a symbol of
Jewish tradition.
At Riverside,our reputation isbased
upon our assurance of service that f ulf i Ms
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
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
EDRiver;
Memorial Chapel.inc./Funeral Directors.
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Kenneth M. Kay / ArthurGrossberg/ Joseph Rubin
\


12, 1979"
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pa*57
Page 3
ZOA Meets in Miami Beach
Leon Dulzin, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization and
UJOF The Jewish Agency which
supervises UJA and United
Israel Appeal Funds for
humanitarian needs in Israel, will
be one of the speakers at the
International Leadership
Conference of the Zionist
Organization of America
Wednesday. Oct. 24 through Oct.
28, at Doral Hotel, Miami Beach.
He will discuss the problems
Israel and World Jewry will be
facing in the 1980s, noting the
need for increased commitments
from Jews around the world for
the costly peace process in Israel,
and calling attention to the
turmoil in Iran and the potential
peril to Jewish lives in that
ancient community.
Other speakers include Morris
J. Amitay, executive director of
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC) which
publishes "Near East Report;"
and Simcha Ehrlich, finance
minister of the State of Israel.
Jewish W. Bank Settlers
Termed Security Problem
* Among speakers who will address the first Zionist International Leadership Conference in
Miami Beach on Oct. 24 to 28 are top (left to right) Simcha Erlich, Israel Minister of Finance;
U. S. Gen. A lexander Haig, former head ofNA TO; Leon Dulzin, chairman of the Jewish Agency
for Israel; Ephraim Evron, Israel Ambassador to the United States. Bottom are Ivan J.
Novick, president of the Zionist Organization of America; Gordon B. Zacks, conference chair-
man; Rabbi Joseph P. Sternstein, president of the American Zionist Federation and Jacques
Torczyner, president of the World Union of General Zionists. The conference will be devoted to
"Issues and Problems Affecting Israel and World Jewry."
Israel Hands Over More of Sinai
TEL AVIV (JTA| Israel treaty was signed in March. Gen
handed over another 2,700 square Safiedden Abu Shenaf, head of
miles of Sinai to Egypt in the the Egyptian delegation to the
third pullout by Israeli troops joint Egyptian-Israeli military
since the Israeli-Egyptian peace committee, said that Egypt now
Business Notes
IDB Bankholding Corporation Limited (OTC) Tel Aviv,
reported that consolidated assets at June 30 exceeded S6.8
billion, up from $5.3 billion at June 30, 1978, in terms of U.S.
dollars. This is equivalent to an annual growth rate of 28 per-
cent.
Net income, on a consolidated basis, for the half year ended
June 30 totaled $22 million as against $16.7 million at June 30,
1978, up 32 percent. Consolidated net income per ordinary share,
assuming full dilution, rose to $0.35 from $0.30 as at June 30,
1978, an increase of 17 percent. Each preference share is
presently convertible into 3.1875 ordinary shares.
Consolidated capital accounts of IDB Bankholding ex-
ceeded $162.4 million, up from $144 million as of June 30,1978.
Consolidated capital funds of the bank as of June 30, in-
cluding capital notes and minority interest, exceeded $135
million.
The branch network of Israel Discount Bank Ltd. and its
banking subsidiaries now consists of 250 branches, including
two branch offices in New York City, and branch offices in
Nassau (the Bahamas), the Cayman Islands (B.W.I.) and
Luxembourg. Additionally, the bank has representative offices
in London, Toronto. Buenos Aires and an agency in Miami.
Another representative office soon will be opened in Sao Paulo,
Brazil.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHTANDSOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.
*
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
controls more than 90 percent of
the Gulf of Suez.
During the brief ceremony.
Gen. David Sion, head of the
Israeli delegation to the joint
committee, stressed that "Egypt
and Israel are achieving through
peace more than what they did
in all the times of war."
ABU SHENAF said that war
is not an end in itself, nor is it the
only way to liberate land and
regain rights, for through peace
the same results could be
achieved without victims and
blood."
An Israeli captain who lowered
the Israeli flag at the ceremony
said, "It is hard for me to leave
the place. I have been here for the
past five years."
The area handed over runs
from the southwest part of the
Gulf of Suez east to the center of
Sinai Peninsula. It has no mili-
tary installations and comrises
rugged terrain dotted with oases.
By YITZHAK SH ARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
serious clash between Jewish
squatters and an army unit sent
to remove them from an
unauthorized site near Kiryat
Arba on the West Bank has led a
member of Israel's Supreme
Court to agree, at least in
principle, with the contention
that Jewish settlers on the West
Bank do not contribute to
security but are themselves a
security problem because they
disobey military government
orders and fight with soldiers.
Acting Chief Justice Alfred
Vitkon made that observation
last Friday in the course of a
hearing on the Elon Moreh case.
Elon Moreh is a new Gush
Kmunim settlement near Nablus
where work has been halted
pending a Supreme Court
decision as to whether the ex-
propriation of Arab-owned land
was justified for security reasons.
THE COUNSEL for the Arab
land-owners argued that in light
of what happened near Kiryat
Arba. no one can take seriously
the claim that the settlers
contribute to Israel's security.
Vitkon said he could only endorse
the spirit of that statement.
One soldier was badly burned
when the squatters. Gush
Kmunim members from Kiryat
Arba. poured kerosene on tires
and set them on fire to prevent
the troops from reaching the site.
The squaiters had broken
through a primeter fence and
erected prefabricated huts on the
land which they demand must be
added to Kiryat Arba so that the
Orthodox township adjacent to
Hebron can be expanded.
They stationed women and
children in the huts and defied
entreaties by army officers to
leave peacefully.
AFTER HOURS OP fruitless
negotiations, army units were
called in including a squad of
engineers with cranes and women
soldiers to evacuate the women
and children. The squatters were
eventually removed by force and
their huts dismantled. Some were
taken to military government
headquarters and others to a
local police station. Ten were
brought before a magistrate who
ordered their detention for 48
hours. The injured soldier was
hospitalized for treatment of his
burns.
Business Leaders
To be Honored
top leaders of business and
industry from all over the
country will gather to pay tribute
to modern-day Horatio Algers as
they receive award bronzes from
Dr. Norman Vincent Peale
honorary chairman of the Horatio
Alger Awards Committee for
the significant part they have
played in furthering America's
free enterprise system.
The event will be Wednesday,
Oct. 31, at the Omni Inter-
national Hotel, Miami. A guest
reception is set for 6:30 p.m.,
followed by dinner at 7:30. Carlos
J. Arboleya, president and chief
operating officer of Burnett
Banks of Miami, will host the
black-tie event.
Leumi
Securities
Bank Laumt It-terMi B M
NASD
18 East 48th Street
New Vbrk. NY 10017
(212) 759-1310
Corporation Ton Free (soo) 221-4838
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.
THE OLDEST JEWISH-OWNED CHAPELS
IN BROWARD COUNTY
MPMMNTING
KIKJCHIMBAUM WW MC
Nn York
PISIB MCMOMAl CHAftlJ
Ch-rff
STAN*TSKVXHlOCSMRa> SOLOMON
MfMONAl CHAW LI
mm*
I ii.ni./Hl < Km. Lini ruaml INMan
Call or write for your Yahrzeit Calendar at:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313
7424000
In Dad*, call 861-7301
In Palm Beach, call 833-0887
BE SURE TO INCLUDE THE NAME DATE
AND TIME OF DEATH OF THE DEPARTED.
Chapels also in Deerf ield Beach and Margate
THP


-
The Jewish Flor
Fort
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OP OR EATER FORTLAUDERDALE
Bmdne Offlce l 3 Federal Hwy. 3iMt 30* Dwlm. Fl. HOW
TetaphonaRK^ai ______
rmDK.SHOCHBT **., SUZANNE 8HOOTT
Editor and PubUahar C Fn* SHOCK* \ Ex.cutlv. Edltoi
t-WMUr
Twa Jewish FUrWI Has aHirtU Mm Jtwiaft Unify aad Mm JtwUh Weakly.
S**iWRT MM Jawltti Tawfrapftk Afaacy. iWM Art* Faatura Syndlcatt,
WarMwMa News Sarvica, Nattaaal Editorial Auociatton, AimtIcm Association of
EnoHtR-Jawiia Nawsooaon, and fha Florida Proai Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATEJ: (Local Araa) OnaYaar-*7.s
Out o< Town U pon R oowost.
Friday, October 12,1979
Volume 8
21 TISHRI 6740
Number 21
Public Opinion Works
The pressure of world public opinion does work.
This has been proven time and time again in the case
of Jewish activists and other dissidents in the Soviet
Union. It was proven most recently by the decision of
the Argentine government to release Jacobo Timer-
man, the former editor of La Opinion, after holding
him for 29 months without legitimate charges. He is
now in Israel.
Timer man, like many other Argentinians, was
first arrested when a group of men forced their way
into his Buenos Aires apartment and abducted him.
This happened in April, 1977, and he was taken to
various prisons before a military court in October,
1977, said the army junta had no charges on which to
hold him.
But he was held under house arrest despite a
ruling by the Argentine Supreme Court in July, 1978,
that his arrest was illegal. He was finally released
eight days after the Supreme Court said the military
junta has no grounds on which to hold him.
Timerman's release, however, cannot be taken
as a sudden decision by the ruling military junta in
Argentina to begin respecting the law and human
rights. It came after a concerted world effort to
arouse public support for the Jewish journalist. The
American Jewish Committee and the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith played a major
part in the campaign. So did the U.S. State Depart-
ment which repeatedly asked for his release.
Argentina found that its standing in the inter-
national community and especially in the U.S.
suffered because of the Timerman case, and it finally
bowed to this international pressure. But as in the
Soviet Union and under other dictatorships, inter-
national pressure focuses on those well-known
abroad, such as Timerman. There are thousands of
Argentinians, including some 1,200 Jews, still in
prison or among the so-called "disappeared."
Capitol Hill
New Deputy Envoy
Strengthens U.S. Hand
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President Carter's nomination of
William J. vanden Heuvel as
deputy U.S. Ambassador to the
United Nations, is seen as
strengthening the State
Department's approaches in that
organization formally and in-
formally.
The State Department had
soured on former Ambassador
Andrew Young because of his
freewheeling tactics that
culminated in his resignation last
month when he misled and
embarrassed the Department on
his meeting with the Palestine
Liberation Organization observer
at the UN.
NEITHER Donald McHenry,
who succeeded Young as the
Ambassador to the UN, nor
vanden Heuvel are expected to go
beyond State Department
guidance on issues. However,
vanden Heuvel's record appears
to indicate his personal un-
derstanding of Israel's problems.
The U.S. Mission in New York
includes five members with the
rank of Ambassador. McHenry
was number three in the Mission
under Young, behind deputy
James Leonard until last spring
when Leonard was named deputy
to Special Mideast Ambassador
Robert Strauss.
Leonard, who had been in-
volved in the United Nations
Association of the U.S. took an
"even-handed" approach to
Middle East affairs.
VANDEN HEUVEL, the U.S.
Ambassador to UN agencies in
Europe since 1977, gained at-
tention last May when he for-
cefully led the opposition to the
attempt by the Communist-Arab
bloc at the World Health
Assembly in Geneva to oust
Israel from the World Health
Organization.
He also succeeded in thwarting
a move by the bloc to shift the
WHO Mideast office from Cairo
as an expression of their anger
over Egypt's negotiations with
Israel. State Department sources
emphasized today that vanden
Heuvel was acting on its in-
structions and that he was not
personally motivated.
Born in Rochester, N.Y., in
1930, vanden Heuvel has
practiced law in New York City.
He was co-chairman of the
Carter- Mondale presidential
campaign in New York State in
1976.
The Truth
JUST IMAGINE if an
American Jewish leader in a
political position comparable to
Andrew Young's had done what
Young did. Historically, there is
sufficiently vicious anti-Semitic
opinion floating around to
guarantee Jews that they will
always be put on the spit for the
alleged control they exercise in
one area or another.
Were, say, a Robert Strauss or,
even more to the point, a Henry
Kissinger in his heyday, to have
acted like Young acted as UN
ambassador, the consequences
would hardly be a matter of
speculation.
I DO NOT raise the issue to
demonstrate that Jews are more
sophisticated politically than
Blacks are, or even more respon-
sible. That is self-evident, just as
the reasons for it, although
. *ji
Leo
Mindlin
beside the point in this context,
are self-evident.
More at issue is that the double
standard here works a double dif-
ficulty. Equal access / equal op-
portunity in American society
today not only accepts far greater
levels of incompetence among the
disadvantaged in high places
2flteEflr*AMttItt
St. Louis Jewish Light
VttV Y>________________
be it politics or education or any- 4
where else it also tolerates the
irritations and even dangers of
incompetence for a far longer
time. f
Andrew Young is a perfect
example. I am sick and tired of
those who criticize Young with a
strangely-honed two-edged
sword: one edge, properly
analytical and cutting to the
quick of his serious breaches of
conduct in office; the other,
praiseworthy of his great talents
and, as I have already read, even
alleged genius.
THE PRAISE, of course, is
designed to blunt the truth:
Given his personal, politically
partisan, the rest of the -
nation be damned kind of dip-
lomacy, he did a fine amateur's
job. That is why he was, and still
is, such a hero in Africa and
Araby. Why shouldn't he be? j
As our UN ambassador. Young
did not represent the U.S. the
way these interests are defined
by those invested with the power
to formulate American policy.
What Young did was to represent
a policy of his own parochial
making, which happens to dove-
tail with the parochial purposes
of the Third World. It is this that
was, and still is, amateurish in
his performance: it is Machiavelli
reduced to ra-ra-sis ooom-6a
The profound irony in the
Young affair is that the Jews he
now berates, indeed these days
exhorting them to atone for the
sins of Israel, are the very Jews
he would berate did they function
in office as he functioned.
Young would have charged
them with "international
Zionism," or some other such
phrase so fashionable in Havana
and Moscow, as we are forbidden
now to charge him with his own
sins except tangentially because
EA / EO forbids it.
THE TERRIBLE danger in
Young's incompetence we now
call "talented" and even
"genius" is that it sets a crown
upon his head of our submission
to his homiletic peregrinations at
the same time that the adminis-
tration pretends to have fired him
for his lack of diplomacy.
In effect, Young is free to roam
^CooUnuedojPagel^^^^
Gil Sedan
On Coping With the Palestinians
JERUSALEM As
Israeli leaders spent more
and more time and energy
trying to cope with the
problem of three million
Palestinians beyond the
country's borders, they
were swiftly drifting away
from the nation's own
Palestinians, its Arab
citizens, those who once
upon a time were known as
"Israel's bridge to peace."
During the long years of a
state of war between Israel and
its Arab neighbors, Israeli Arabs
enjoyed the nickname But since
peace was nowhere in sight, the
bridge was not of much use. Now
that peace is a reality, the bridge
slowly is collapsing, and the
almost 600,000 Arab citizens of
Israel are generally considered
more as a hazard than an asset.
ALMOST DAILY there are
signs and feelings of tension be-
tween the Jewish and Arab com-
munities, while the government
stands almost hopeless in the
face of the deterioration of
relations.
At the beginning of the year,
six Arab students were sus-
pended from their studies at
Hebrew University for a three-
month period because they
signed a petition supporting the
Palestine National Council, often
described as the Palestine
Liberation Organization parlia-
ment in exile, then convening in
Damascus.
At the same tune, more
"moderate" Arab students main-
tained close contacts with their
colleagues at the West Bank Bir
Zeit University, known as the
stronghold of the pro-PLO Arab
intelligentsia. Other students
went one step further and joined
the El Fatah terror organization.
Eight of them were recently sen-
tenced to prolonged jail periods.
LAST JUNE, villagers in the
usually peaceful village of
Meiliya, east of Nahariya,
clashed violently with police over
an attempt to pave a road
through the village to a new
Jewish settlement nearby. For
the first time since the establish-
ment of the State, rep-
resentatives of the 400,000
Bedouins of the Negev joined
Arabs of the north in nationalist
protests. The occasion was a
government sponsored bill which
forced thousands of Bedouins
from the land they settled on to
make room for the new air fields.
In addition, last month, Gen.
Avigdor Ben Gal, commander of
the northern command, likened
the Arabs of the Galilee to "a
cancerous growth in the body of
the State."
He denied, however, that he
had said this. As if to aggravate
things, the government failed to
promise appropriate compen-
sations for large Arab families for
recent price hikes, arguing that
as families whose heads did not
serve in the army they were not
entitled to the same com-
pensations.
DUE TO public criticism the
government changed that
decision a few days later, but the
damage was already done. Those
who argued that Arabs an dis-
criminated against seized the
case as the perfect example.
Under the circumstances, it
was hardly a surprise to hear a
young Arab declare on television
the following weekend: "In five
years, you (the Jewish inter-
viewer) will hardly be able to
enter our village.' Once again,
the bridge of peace was nowhere
in sight.
The situation reveals a wider
than ever gap between the Jewish
expectations and the Arab
reality, a gap that emerged
following the Six-Day War. Until
that point, Israel's Arabs hardly
constituted a problem. The
population had no intellectual
elite per se, as most of its intel- )
ligentsia had fled during the
War of Independence The rural
population far outnumbered the
Continued on Page 10


mmmmm.
Friday, October 12,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
-rr-
'
1
'
Day School Has a Unique Educational Format
The pre- kindergarten program
at the Hebrew Day School has
been off to a most favorable
beginning. Under the direction of
Debbie Kaufman and Tema
Friedman, teachers, and Sheila
Grenitz, early childhood con-
sultant, the pre-kindergarten
children of the Hebrew Day
School have a unique educational
format.
The Judaic studies are in-
tegrated with the secular studies
so the children are comfortable no
matter what their previous
experience in Judaic studies, said
the directors.
The Hebrew portion of the pre-
kindergarten program is more
intensive than in the usual
nursery school setting. The
children learn Hebrew in a
relaxed, informal, conversational
manner as well as the structured
program of prayers, customs,
Bible, etc. The children take an
active role in the Kabbalat
Shabbat observance on Friday
mornings and are guests at the
entire school's program on
holidays and several times during
the year.
All the Jewish holidays, a
strong sense of Jewish identity,
basic Hebrew vocabulary, songs,
prayers, and customs are integral
in the format of the Judaic
curriculum. Most important is
the integration of the Judaic
strand with the other aspects of
the child's curriculum in all its
facets from reading, math, art, to
musk and dance.
Day School /l/ews
Kids Like Sukka Sessions
Hebrew Day School's pupils,
from pre-kindergarten through
fifth grade, had a great time at
Sukkot festival sessions in the
Sukka that had been built on the
Perlman Campus of the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd.
Every morning from Monday,
Oct. 8, through the rest of the
week, a group of youngsters
trooped over from the School,
also located on the Perlman
Campus, to Sukka, 12 feet wide,
fronting on Sunrise Blvd., and
eight feet deep and eight high.
The Sukka, built by Ron
Schragin and his committee, was
festooned with gourds,
vegetables, fruits and other
decorative objects.
Budding Journalists
At the Day School
The general studies program of
the pre-kindergarten child in-
cludes social awareness to the
world, to others, to the school,
and most importantly a sense of
self. Each child learns to regard
himself / herself as vital, as
important. Learning that school
is a pleasurable experience is key
at the Hebrew Day School.
Units on colors, shapes, non-
numerical concepts, counting
including grouping one to one
relationships, health, safety,
community helpers, science, etc.
are interspersed and introduced
to each and every child. Reading
and math readiness are integral
in all of the children's programs
when the child's needs have been
assessed to determine his/her
readiness for such a program.
Each child is viewed as a
unique individual whose needs
are evaluated by the early
childhood team of experts to
ascertain a definitive program.
Dr. Joel Kimmel, child
psychologist, is also on staff to
establish programs that can truly
meet the child's needs.
The Hebrew Day School has a
daily half-day program, a full,
five-day program, as well as a
combination of half and full days.
The teachers and director meet
with the parents in determining
which program will be most
beneficial to the pre-K child. AU
children in the program must be
four years of age by Dec. 31 for
eligibility. Limited openings are
still available in the pre-K
department of the Hebrew Day
School.
Call Mrs. Fran Merenstein,
director of the Hebrew Day
School, for information.
Place
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Over 700 Families are already enjoying.
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Great Recreational Facilities
Great Apartment Features
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Telephone-. 967-7550
Learning by doing is an in-
tegral part of the educational
philosophy at the Hebrew Day
School of Fort Lauderdale. The
second and third grade class
under the direction of Carol
Kalkstein is a prime example of
this principle in action.
Mrs. Kalkstein has undertaken
as a Language Arts and Social
Studies project the dissection of a
newspaper. The children are
learning the individual parts of
the paper and using them to
compile a book of newspaper
sections.
The children have, for example,
brought in the World News
, section. They clearly and
precisely define what constitutes
news, and then what constitutes
world news. Dictionary and
research skills come into play
here. The children also have an
excellent opportunity to in-
tegrate other subject areas such
as Judaic, geographic, and
scientific.
After the children analyze,
categorize, and compile the in-
dividual section of the
newspaper, they will then write
their own paper. The second and
third grade class members will
not write the typical class paper,
but they will endeavor to create a
real newspaper with all the types
of articles contained in a paper
sold on the newstands.
A project such as this one
enables the children to improve
their skills without restricting
them to a specific text or level.
Each dass member is s positive
contributor to the project while
developing his own skills.
Rich ground aroma and
the fresh-perked taste,
right for any occasion.
Maxim tastes so close to fresh-perked coffee that
every Jewish woman can take pride in serving it
to her family and guests.
100* FREEZE DRIED COFFEE


r
Page6
-i't
TiuJtwish Floridian ofQrtatrr Fort Laudgrdale
Friday. October 12.1979
"Vacation Auction" will
highlight the fifth anniversary
celebration of the Hebrew Day
School of Greater Fort
Lauderdale at 8 p.m., Saturday,
Nov. 3. at Temple Beth Israel,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Those attending the festivities,
which include musk by the Jerry
Wayne Orchestra, will be en-
couraged to bid on the vacation
packages that will be offered. The
in Absentia
Day School Vacation Auction
Highlights 5th Anniversary
Markham to be Honored Oct. 28
offerings include a cruise, three-
day stays in New Orleans and
other resort areas. Winning bids
will aid the scholarship fund
program of the school which also
receives suppoat from the annual
campaign of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
The School's
Committee
18
Anniversary
accenting
donations from "Friends' of
chool,"", those who'd like then-
name on the Tree of Knowledge
or on a mezzuzah on a doorpost at
the School now located on the
Perlman Campus of the H Jewish
Community Center at 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd
The Committee also publishes
a Journal with Libo Fineberg, as
ad chairman.
B'nai B'rith's Great American
Traditions Award will be
presented to William Markhan,
Broward County's property
appraiser, at a dinner meeting
Sunday, Oct. 28, at the Diplomat
Hotel, Hollywood.
Leonard Farber, chairman of
the Award dinner, announced
that dinner guests will include
Ohio Gov. James Rhodes,
Markham's father-in-law, and
people of importance in all walks
of Broward County life to honor
Markham for his achievements in
youth work. Farber anticipates
'600 to 700 people will attend.
Russian to Speak to ORT
Arrest MK Flatto-Sharon
PARIS (JTA) Jewiah
financier Samuel Flatto-Sharon,
a member of the Israeli Knesset,
was sentenced in absentia by a
Paris court to a five-year prison
term and a 30.000 franc (about
$7,000) fine for illicit financial
operations. About 26 accomplices
received suspended sentences.
The court stated that most of
them, including Sharon, would be
liable to several million franca in
taxes and fiscal fines owed to the
French state. The trial of Sharon,
referred to in court by his original
name, Samuel Sigevita, began
last May.
ACCORDING TO the
charges, he made illegal profits
totalling some $260 million by
creating fictitious companies
which bought and resold land
among themselves and pocketed
advantageous loans which were
not repaid. Sharon fled to Israel,
taking with him the money he
allegedly swindled.
In Jerusalem Sharon said his
attorney in Paris would file an
appeal against the right of the
French courts to try him. But he
said he would go to France
himself if a new trial is ordered
and if arrangements can be made
with the French authorities.
On Aug. 20, she arrived in the
United States from Tashkent,
USSR. Re-located in Broward
County through the Jewish
Federation and Jewish Family
Service of Broward County
Russian Resettlement Program,
she will make her debut as a
speaker Wednesday noon, Oct.
17, at the paid-up membership
meeting of Woodlands North
Chapter of ORT in Woodlands
Section 7 Clubhouse, 5700
Mulberry Dr., Tamarac
And she'll need no interpreter.
Because Roza Belogorodsky, 46,
is an accomplished linguist and
scholar. She was educated and
has a master's degree from the
Foreign Language Institute in
Tashkent, majoring in English.
Mrs. Belogorodsky taught
English to high school students
in Tashkent for 25 years.
Her "American Dream" is to
be a teacher of Russian language
grammar and literature in a
university. She is taking courses
now and observing the American
school systems in preparation for
teacher's certification. She is the
mother of Izabella, 20, who
hopes to continue schooling in
medicine, and Mikhail, 16, a
student at Hillel Hebrew Day
School.
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Friday, October 12,1979
v
p*
3Zt
mmmmmm
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
____-7
Page 7
MONDAY, OCT. 15
Pioneer Women Natanya Club -
Board meeting
Hadassah Armon-Caatle Gar-
dans Chapter Board meeting -
Castle Gardens Rec. Hall-a.m.
B'nai B'rlth Sunrise Lodge K2953
- Regular meeting p.m.
Temple Shalom Games
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Temple Kol Ami/Plantation Jew-
ish Congregation Sisterhood -
"Getting In Shape" Refresh-
ments. $1 donation 10a.m.
Hadassah Aviva Oakland
Estates Chapter General
meeting Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall. Coffee & Cake. Movie:
"Good Morning Israel" by El Al
Airlines. Everyone welcome -
Noon
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood -
Regular meeting. "Fun Nite" Pro-
gram. 7:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, OCT. 16
Hadassah Plantation L'Chayim
Chapter Regular meeting
B'nai B'rith Ft. Lauderdale
Chapter #345 Regular meeting
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Chapter
#1527- Board meeting
Temple Shalom Sisterhood of
Pompano General meeting 1
p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood -
Paid-up membership luncheon -
"Fashion Fantasia"
Hadassah Rayus Group ol W.
Broward Paid-up membership
brunch Noon
B'nai B'rith Margate Chapter
#1524 Regular meeting -
Margate Jewish Center Noon
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 17
Sunrise Jewish Center
Sisterhood Regular meeting -
Mini-lunch- 11:30 a.m.
Hadassah Inverrary Gilah
Chapter General meeting, mini-
luncheon & Games Inverrary
Country Club, 12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Margate Board
meeting
Natl. Council Jewish Women N.
Broward Chapter Regular
meeting
Hadassah Oriole Scopus -
General meeting Catherine
Young Library Community Room
- Margate- Noon
Hadassah Kavanah of Plantation
- Board meeting
Temple Shalom Adult Education
Temple Beth Orr Games River-
side Dr. and Royal Palm Blvd. -
7.45 p.m.
Women's League for Israel -
Bonaventure Chapter Meeting -
Community Room, Broward Mall
- Dr. Kenneth Tucker & Dr. Kerry
Kuhn "Sex, Hangups. Inad-
equacies & Excesses." Mini-
lunch Noon
Young Leadership "Tracing
Jewish Roots" with Arthur
Kunswell-7:45 p.m.
THURSDAY, OCT. 18
Hadassah Bat Yam Chapter -
Regular meeting Jarvis Hall.
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
ORT N. Broward Chapter -
General meeting
B'nai B'rith Tamarac Chapter
#1479 General meeting & Paid-
up Membership Lunch. New
members welcome. Entertain-
ment. Tamarac Jewish Center -
12.15p.m.
Hadassah Blyma Chapter of
Margate Regular meeting at
Beth Hillel Temple- p.m.
Hadassah Sabra Regular
meeting -8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center -
Board meeting 8 p.m.
Council of Jewish Education -
Luncheon meeting-Noon-2 p.m.
Brandeis University Woodlands
Chapter Foreign Film Festival at
OPENING NOV. 20 SPECIAL
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24
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ENJOY THANKSGIVING HERE
COBtTAtTT MUflCAl WCTWtKUt
NUMtJOS KAUFMAM
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October
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Community
Calendar
Coral Springs Nova University
Building, 7:30 p.m. and Monday,
Oct. 22, 7:30 p.m.
SUNDAY, OCT. 21
Pioneer Women Hatlkvah
Chapter Dramatization & Music
Program at Whiting Hall 7:30
p.m.
Temple Shalom of Pompano -
Men's Club Meeting $2.50 -
Refreshments
Hadassah Tamar Concert -
Hollywood Symphony Mandolin
Orchestra at New Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall -2:30 p.m.
OCT. 21 OCT. 24
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood -
Rummage Sale- 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
MONDAY, OCT. 22
Pioneer Women Natanya Club -
Regular meeting
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter -
Meeting at Regency S. Rec.
Room 3750 Gait Ocean Dr., 10
a.m.
ORT Palm-Aire Chapter Board
meeting
Temple Shalom Games
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Hadassah Tamar Ft. Lauderdale
Chapter- Board meeting
for
Israel
Regular
McNab Rd. -
Women's League
Tamarac Chapter
meeting 7310 W.
12:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, OCT. 23
Hadassah N. Lauderdale Chal
Chapter General meeting
Women's League for Israel -
Board meeting
B'nai B'rith Lauderhill Chapter
#1483 Regular meeting at Castle
Gardens Rec. Hall 11:30 a.m.
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Regular meeting Rec.
Hall-12:30 p.m.
ORT Lauderdale West Meeting
at Deicke Hall Noon to 3 p.m.
Hadassah Rayus Group of W.
Broward General meeting
Temple Kol Ami Bubbas and
Zedas Plantation Temple, 7:30
p.m.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 24
ORT Royal Plantation Board
meeting
ORT Inverrary Regular meeting
Temple Shalom Adult Education
Hadassah Ramaz Coral
Springs Rec. Center Mullins
Park-8:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Orr Games -
Riverside Dr. & Royal Palm Blvd.
- 7:45 p.m.
Women's League for Israel -
Bonaventure Chapter Din-
ner/Dance at Oakland W. Dinner
Theatre "Catch Me If You Can" -
$17.50 per person
THURSDAY, OCT. 25
Temple Emanu-EI Executive
Committee 7:30 p.m.. Board
meeting 7:45 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Bermuda Club -
Regular meeting
Hadassah Haverlm Ft. Lauder-
dale Chapter Board meeting 8
p.m.
Hadassah Pompano Beach Chal
Chapter Regular meeting
Hadassah Holiday Springs Orly
Chapter General meeting
B'nai B'rith Hope Chapter #1617
- Membership meeting
Hadassah Shoshana Meeting
at Italian American Meeting Rm. -
McNab Rd. Tamarac (Sands-
point Condo.)
FRIDAY, OCT. 26
Workmen's Circle #1046- General
meeting
Women's League for Israel Bio
Rhythm & Astrology -1 to 4 p.m.
SATURDAY, OCT. 27
State of Israel Bonds -
Professional Division Dinner -
Pier 66-p.m.
Plantation Congregation p.m.
SUNDAY, OCT. 28
Anti-Defamation League -
Cocktail Party Woodlands
Country Club
Jewish Community Center -
Israeli Art Film "Lupo" 1:30
and 7:30 p.m.
American Red Mogen David -
Variety Show at Sunrise Musical
Theatre- 8 p.m.
ORT, Ocean Mile Chapter -
Brunch. Reservations: Mrs.
Gertrude Kreig or Freda Sokol,
Gait Ocean Mile. At Bonaventure
-1 p.m.
Tamarac Production in Rehearsal
Rehearsals are underway for
the Tamarac Civic Theatre's
production of "Middle of the
Night." This play will open on
Oct. 20 at the Tamarac Jewish
Center's new 500-seat theater at
9101 NW 57th St. in Tamarac.
"Middle of the Night" was
written by Paddy Chayefsky.
Tamarac Civic Theatre has
chosen the following cast, Robert
Goodman, Robin Rothman,
Molly Van Blerkom, Larry
Crown, Gert Goodman, Sonni
Crown, Pat Mahoney, Liza
Jones. Bob Burchett, Dianne
Goodman and Jeanette S. Gold.
The play will be presented on
Oct. 20, 24,27, and Nov. 3.
This Winter
Y>ull Never
Have k So
Good!
Cruise the Red Sea. Visit Israel, Egypt and The Sinai.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 12,1979
jCC
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
Memberships Increasing
William Goldstein, executive
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, reports that the
Perlman Campus at 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd. is "bustling with
excitement and activity these
days as we continue to enroll new
members."
JCC, he said, has a mem-
bership of over 500 families. "It's
an indication," he said, "that we
are being received en-
thusiastically by the Jewish
community. There is evidence of
the need for a facility like ours
here in the greater Fort
Lauderdale area, and we are
committed to serving this need."
Harvey G. Kopelowitz,
membership vice president,
reported, "Parents are thrilled
with the programs JCC offers the
entire family." He said mem-
bership applications and
registration for classes are
continuing to be accepted.
Information is available at JCC's
office.
'
\
ADULT Cms
TtV/ISH COMMODITY COJTEtt.
GftATcn_ FT. LAODeRJJALE
Ml
iiii^V-' HoUDaV INN] twii^siTV Dftw/e"
Sunttix Blvd.
First Cultural Series
i
Ruth Gruber, Nov. 4
The Jewish Community Center
is reaching out to the entire
community with a four program
series that has something for
everyone. Dr. Ruth Gruber,
foreign correspondent, author
and Mideast authority, will head-
line the first program with a Mid-
east update, Sunday, Nov. 4.
On Dec. 13 there will be a real
Chanukah treat with the return
of a new production of "Here is
Israel." Sy Kleinman, a funny
man with academic credentials, is
slated for Sunday, Jan. 27. Last
is a One-Woman dramatic show
featuring actress Susan Merson
on Saturday, Feb. 23.
A coffee and reception is
planned for each performance for
patron subscribers.
Organizations will receive a
Film Showcase
Four full-length Israeli films
will be shown in a series of Art
Film presentations at the Jewish
Community Center beginning
with "Lupo," at 1 p.m. and 8
p.m., Sunday Oct. 28. The same
two times will be available for the
other films, "The Dreamer,"
Sunday. Nov. 18; "The
Policeman," Sunday, Dec. 23,
and "Seige," Sunday, Jan. 20,
1980. Coffee and discussion will
follow each showing. Series
tickets are available at the JCC
for $5 for the four films.
*
'Here Is Israel,' Dec. 13
M
Sy Kleinman, Jan. 27,1980
discount on the purchase of a
block of 50 series subscriptions.
'Lo* Mir Redin
Yiddish'
Learn Yiddish from scratch, or
brush up and really get into
mama loshen. Either way, those
enrolling in the Yiddish sessions
presented by Jack Fishman,
known to many as the "silver-
tongued Yiddisher," every other
Wednesday (next session
Wednesday, Oct. 24) at 2 p.m. at
the JCC are bound to have a good
time. Jack promises nostalgia,
poetry, prose, and songs. The
charge is 50 cents per session for
JCC members.
Susan Merson, Feb. 23, 1980
Aerobic Dance
Classes
Jeanne Dawson has been
named instructor for aerobic
dance classes to be held morning
and evening, every Tuesday and
Thursday, beginning Nov. 6 and
Nov. 8 at the JCC. Introductory
offer registration fee is $20 for six
weeks of classes from 9 to 10 in
the morning or 6:30 to 7:30 in the
evening during which a fitness
program is presented with new
music and dances introduced on a
regular basis.
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i ......i.


Friday. October 12,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
'V'agie*
Pope John Paul's Visit
It Comes at a Critical Time for Us
NEW YORK (JTA) -
There is more than a
surface symbolism in the
fact that Pope John Paul II
arrived in the United States
on Yom Kippur, the most
solemn day in the Jewish
year. For on Yom Kippur
the Jewish people through-
out the world articulated
their deepest values and as-
pirations for the redemp-
tion of the Jewish people, of
Israel, and of the entire
human family.
t'And may all wickedness be
nsumed as a flame,'' Jews pray
on this day, "and may evil rule be
-removed from the earth." How is
wevil in the world to be overcome?
The Jewish prayer book proposes
as an answer, "May all Your
(God's) children unite in one
fellowship to do Your will with a
perfect heart."
POPE John Paul II came to
these shores at a time when the
American people, and par-
ticularly the Jewish people, feel
deeply troubled about "the
wickedness and evil rule" in the
world. At Camp David on July
10, I joined a group of 10
religious leaders in discussing
with President Carter and his top
aides "the malaise of America"
and "the crisis of confidence."
For Americans, this pervasive
anxiety and downbeat mood may
well be an accumulated response
to the shocks of Vietnam,
Watergate, the assassinations of
\he Kennedys and Martin Luther
King a gloom now deepened
by the economic decline and the
Organization of Petroleum
| .Exporting Countries induced oil
Crisis.
For American Jews who. as
Pope John Paul II
Dorothy Parker said, are like
everybody else but more so, there
is the additional emotional
burden these days of watching
incredulously as elements in our
government and some public
personalities fall all over
themselves to embrace and
legitimatize the Palestine
Liberation Organization
assassins, people who daily
murder, bomb and terrorize
innocent civilians, men, women
and children.
ADD TO THAT dispiriting
mood the Passion Play of
Andrew Young the first Black
Ambassador to the United
Nations who is perceived as
martyred, and the fact that some
demagogic leaders resort to raw,
blatant, racist anti-Semitism
trotting out the ancient and
discredited canard of collective
Jewish guilt "the Jews
crucified him."
And the President of the
United States finally tells the
truth, namely, that "the Jews"
did not crucify Andy Young who
foreordained his resignation by
his own conscious actions.
Meanwhile, the collective
Jewish guilt charge has become
established as a dogmatic verity
in much of the Black con-
sciousness and will be as difficult
to overcome as the original
"Christrkiller" canard.
OVERARCHING these
domestic troubles, Pope John
Paul II came to the United
Nations at a time when the entire
human family feels in its bones a
universal malaise. The insane
proliferation of nuclear weaponry
finds the United States and the
Soviet Union bristling with the
capacity to destroy the four
billion people of the earth 20
times over.
There is now the real
possibility of igniting a global
Auschwitz. We are, in fact, the
first generation to be told that we
may be the last.
Against that bleak cosmic
background, it is little wonder
that there is such widespread
expectation associated with the
Pope's visit. Pope John Paul II
experienced in his personal life
the barbarism, the suffering, and
dehumanization of Nazi racism
and anti-Semitism. He responded
'to that evil rule by helping to
save Jewish lives in Poland
during World War II.
He stood courageously against
the Polish Communists who
destroyed Jewish homes and
cemeteries in their orgy of anti-
Jewish hatred, and he fought
effectively for human rights
for religious liberty, the right to
educate children religiously, the
right to emigrate and reunite
families.
WHEN I first met Pope John
Paul II on Mar. 12 in Vatican
City, together with other Jewish
leaders I was deeply impressed
by his intellectual acuity, his
deep spirituality, his sensitive
respect for Judaism and the
Jewish neoDle, his abhorrence of
racial and religious hatred, his
grasp of the real world, his
respect for the human dignity of
all people, above all, his hope.
Such a commanding per-
sonality has the capacity to call
the world to its senses to turn
away from nuclear disaster and
moral anarchy and to turn
toward human unity.
In his first official statement of
his personal attitudes on the
relation of the Catholic Church to
the Jewish people, Pope John
Paul II told us: "I believe that
both sides (Christians and Jews)
must continue their strong ef-
forts to overcome difficulties of
the past, so as to fulfill God's
commandments of love, and to
sustain a truly fruitful and
fraternal dialogue that con-
tributes to the good of each of the
partners involved and to our
better service of humanity."
AND THE Pope concluded,
"As a sign of understanding and
fraternal love already achieved
(between Christians and Jews),
let me express again my cordial
welcome and greetings to you all
with that word so rich in
meaning, taken from the Hebrew
language, which we Christians
also use in our liturgy: Peace be
with you. Shalom, Shaloml"
That message of Shalom of
peace, of mutual respect, of love,
of human solidarity uttered by
this charismatic Pope in a
troubled, even threatened world,
could not come at a more op-
portune time not only for
America but for the world at
large.
Conflicting Views
Genscher to Blame For
Bonn Policy Shift-Day an
By F. SACH8ER
London Chronicle Syndicate
DUESSELDORF Bonn
government sources have
described the recent talks be-
tween Moshe Day an, the Israeli
Foreign Minister, and West
German leaders as "good, re-
warding and constructive," but
that is not how Dayan would
describe them apparently.
At a press conference at the
end of his three-day visit, the
Israeli Foreign Minister said that
the situation had not improved as
a result of the talks, but had
worsened.
DAYAN indicated that he
blamed his West German
counterpart, Hans-Dietrich
Genscher, for the "deterior-
iation" in relations between
Israel and West Germany
because Genscher had introduced
the formula of self-determination
for the Palestinians into the
talks.
No other Common Market
country had ever used this term,
Dayan said. Genscher had first
used it during his recent visit to
Egypt.
However, Dayan emphasized
that Israel continued to regard
West Germany as a friendly
country. Her policy towards
Israel was not hostile. Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt was one of the
closest friends the Jewish State
had in Germany today.
DURING his talks with Sch-
midt, the Chancellor had given
expression to his deep and heart-
felt friendly feelings.
Welcoming Bonn's positive
attitude towards the Israeli-
Egyptian peace treaty, Dayan
said that West Germany
regarded it not as a separate
agreement, but as a first step
towards a comprehensive Middle
East settlement that might be
joined by other States.
Dayan continued by express-
ing satisfaction with an
assurance by the West German
Government that it had no inten-
tion of establishing official
relations with the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization.
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i


Page 1U
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
.1. ,**'. =
Friday, October 12,1979
=:
Gil Sedan
w
On Coping With the Palestinians
Continued from Page 4
urban populace And traditional
values and mores were dominant.
This society, only minimally
interested in its national political
advancement, stressed its eco-
nomic progress to a far greater
extent.
TOGETHER with the rest of
Israel, this society enjoyed the
economic boom catalyzed by the
provision of German reparations
in the mid-1950s. Its geographic
seclusion from the rest of the
Arab world made it even easier
for its residents to integrate into
Israeli society.
Indeed, the climax of that
integration came during the war,
when Arabs volunteered to work
in the service of the State in place
of Jews who were then enlisted.
The cooperation which the Arab
population displayed during the
difficult period of May-June,
1967, was an example of the
success of that integration.
But it was that war which
created the gap. Arabs were
gradually exposed to the "Pales-
tinian world," the West Bank.
The young Israeli Arabs, those
who were born after 1948 and
graduated from Israeli schools,
entered the universities. But
rather than identifying with the
system that had made them into
the new Arab intelligentsia, they
revolted and generally identified
with the Palestinian nationalist
theme They identified them-
selves not as Israelis, but as
Palestinians, or (if they wanted
to ease the shock), as Pales-
tinians of Israeli citizenship.
OF COURSE, the change did
not come about suddenly, nor
was it only a matter of ideological
transformation. Objective social
and economic difficulties, such as
the few jobs offered by the
government for Arabs (due to
security reasons), were quite
often the background which
made it easy for any nationalist
feelings to develop.
The stronger the young
nationalist Arab generation
becomes, the more difficult it is
for the older, more moderate
Arabs. Nowadays, one can
wander for hours in northern
Arab villages looking for an Arab
who will dissociate himself from
the Palestinian identity. Such
Arabs are often considered
traitors. They find it difficult to
maintain such a standing,
because the State offers them
little compensation.
As a general rule, the govern-
ment has failed to cope with the
Arab issue as such. Despite the
concern often voiced by govern-
ment officials and ministers
the Ministerial Committee on
Arab Affairs which existed
during the Labor Alignment
government ceased to function
during the present government.
THE ONLY body directly
involved with that population is
the Arab advisor on Arab affairs
at the Prime Minister's office.
But that body has no executive
powers and is headed by an
"acting advisor." The previous
But even if one adopts a more
hopeful approach, that the
solution of the Palestinian
problem might also eradicate
nationalist feeling among
Israel's Arabs, the
demographic statistics still
present a problem: Israel's
Arabs presently number close
to 600,000, some 16 percent of
the population. According to
the Central Bureau of
Statistics' forecast, by 1985
there will be more than one
million Arabs in Israel, ap-
proximately 20 percent of the
population.
advisor resigned earlier this year
because he was rarely received by
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin. No permanent replace-
ment has been found.
Three years ago, Yisrael
Koenig, northern commissioner
in the Ministry of Interior, sug-
gested a detailed plan of benefits
and penalties for Arabs: benefits
for those Arabs who expressed
unreserved loyalty, penalties for
anybody who worked against the
State. Koenig even went so far as
to recommend that Arabs should
be "encouraged" to leave the
country. The so-called Koenig
document was denounced by
Interior Minister Yosef Burg, but
many said quietly that there were
some good ideas in that
document. Koenig is still in
office.
Recently, in a workshop
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organized by the Samuel Neaman
Institute for Advanced Studies in
Science and Technology at the
Haifa Technion, a well-known
Mideast expert, Prof. Yehoshua
Porat, suggested a proposal dia-
metrically opposed to that of
Koenig. He suggested finding a
new modus vivendi for Israel's
Arabs by fully integrating them
into the State, including their
possible absorption into the
Israel Defense Force.
PORAT WENT so far as to
say: "It follows that we are
nearing the end of the Zionist era
in the history of the Jewish
people. The majority of the
Jewish people gradually choose
to live outside of Israel. The
Jewish residents of Israel must
wake up from their illusions and
act according to this new reality.
Therefore, we must prepare our-
selves for the day when the rate
of Israel's Arabs threatens the
existence of a Jewish democracy
as such. The only way to do so is
to gradually advance toward a
reality in which two groups of
populations with different
cultures and ethnic iden-
tifications can share a common
Israeli citizenship and loyalty
within the same State."
The workshop fealty recom-
mended the middle of the pro-
posal which actually endorsed the
existing policy: "Israel's Arabs
should live in peace with the
State and be loyal and law
abiding citizens, but one cannot
expect the Arab minority to
identify themselves with the aims
of Zionism," said the majority of
the experts who participated in
the workshop.
SOME ISRAELIS say there is
really no solution that even if
the State of Israel were to dis-
appear, there would still be a
Palestinian problem; even if a
Palestinian state would be estab-
Araba
return
would
to the
then
1947
lished the
demand
borders.
But even if one adopts a mon^ M
hopeful approach, that the
solution of the Palestinian
problem might also eradicate
nationalist feeling among Israel's-
Arabs, the demographi
statistics still present a problem:
Israel's Arabs presently number
close to 600,000, some 16 percent
of the population.
According to the Central
Bureau of Statistics' forecast, by
1985, there will be more than one
million Arabs in Israel, approxi-
mately 20 percent of the
population.

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Friday ^October 12.1979
HADASSAH

TheJewuh Floridian of Qrtattr Fort Lauderdal*
Page 11
Hadassah's Plantation
, L'Chayim Chapter will have Ann
' Vhite and Mae Maaer presenting
"From Togas to TV" at 12:30,
Tuesday, Oct. 16, at Deicke
Auditorium, 5701 Cypress Rd.,
| plantation.
Tamar Chapter of Hadasaah is
presenting a concert by the
Hollywood Symphony Orchestra,
Sunday, Oct. 21, 2:30 p.m. at the
new Lauderdale Lakes City Hall,
4300 N W 36th St. Terry Rabinor
will be the guest soloist. Proceeds
will be donated to HMO.
The next regular meeting of
Rayus Group of West Broward
Chapter of Hadassah will take
place Tuesday, Oct. 23, at noon
at the Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac.
Prospective members are
welcome to attend. A program
will be presented by Doris
Garfield, program vice president
and Esther Maltz, program co-
hairman. Refreshments will be
served prior to the business part
of the meeting.
The West Broward Ha
dassah-sponsored thrift shop,
located at 2925 NE 6th Ave., and
known as Butterflys and Things,
has closed its doors. All
donations and / or consignments
should be taken to their northern
location Bargain Hut, at 33 NE
1st St., in downtown Pompano.
Shop hours are 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.
Aviva Oakland Estates
Chapter of Hadassah will see an
El Al Airlines movie, "Good
Morning Israel," following its
meeting at noon, Monday, Oct.
15 at Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall.
SISTERHOOD OF
TEMPLE EMANU EL
Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-
El will present a "Fashion
Fantasia" featuring styles from
Maggie's, Fort Lauderdale. The
[ < designs are being coordinated by
Joska, who will be commentator.
The luncheon will be held in the
Social Hall of Temple Emanu-El,
, on Tuesday, Oct. 16, and will be
preceded by a sherry hour. This
affair is the Sisterhood's annual
paid-up membership luncheon.
There will be no charge to paid-up
members. Admission will be by
advance reservations only, which
can be made by calling Mary
Hlumberg or Jessica Olefson.
On Thursday, Oct. 18, Temple
Emanu-El Sisterhood will begin
its weekly Study Seminar. Basic
Hebrew studies will begin at 9:30
a.m. to 11 a.m., followed by a
series, "American Judaism in the
20th Century."
Hebrew will be under the
auspices of Leona Mills, and the
lecture aeries will be conducted
by Josephine Newman. There will
be a small registration fee for
materials. Registration is opanjg
the community.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club
is presenting a musical at 8:15
p.m. Sunday, Oct. 14, at the
"Temple, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. "On Broadway," featuring
songs of Broadway, produced
nd directed by Forrest J.
"Villingham, is open to the public.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
Ethyl Goodman, chairman and
Miriam Gold, co-chairman, and
their committee have scheduled a
luncheon and card party for
Tuesday, Oct. 23, at noon in the
Temple Sholom Social Hall at 132
SE 11th Ave. in Pompano Beach.
Luncheon will be served, and
door prizes will be given.
Members and friends are invited.
Call the temple for reservations.
Rochelle Stenn and Helen
Ruben, co-presidents of Temple
Sholom Sisterhood, have
'scheduled their regular meeting
on Tuesday, Oct. 16. at 12:30
p.m. in the Temple Social Hall,
132 SE 11th Ave. in Pompano
Beach.
A floral arrangement
presentation will be given by
Esther Shnider, Temple
beautification chairman and a
past president of the Pompano
Beach Garden Club; Palm-Aire
Village Garden Club and a
national certified flower show
judge.
Refreshments will be served.
Members and friends are invited.
The newly located and stocked
Judaica gift shop is under the
chairmanship of Ruth Baum, and
the library is under the new
directorship of Edward Friend.
FRIENDS FOR LIFE
Friends for Life (Woodlands
Chapter) is holding its opening
meeting on Friday, Oct. 19, at 8
p.m. at Section 1 Clubhouse, 5200
Rock Island Road, Tamarac.
David Sanders Howell, M.D.,
professor of medicine at the
University of Miami School of
Medicine, will speak on Arthritis.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Joan Levy will speak on
"Female Sexuality" at
the 9 a.m. Oct. 29 meeting of
National Council of Jewish
Women Plantation Section at
Deicke Auditorium, 5701 Cypress
Road. Plantation.
The North Broward Section of
the National Council of Jewish
Women will hold its general
meeting on Oct. 17, at 12:30 p.m.
in the Wilton Manors Club
House, 600 NE 21st Ct.. Wilton
Manors. Speaker: Doris Singer
on Membership and Background
of NCJW. Refreshments will be
served.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Esther Liebman, a past
president of B'nai B'rith Women,
Fort Lauderdale Chapter 345,
will present a program on past
presidents of the chapter at the 1
p.m. meeting, Tuesday, Oct. 16, '
in Nob Hill Recreation Center,
Sunset Strip & 104th Ave.,
Sunrise.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Dr. Kenneth Tucker and Dr.
Kerry Kuhn, psychotherapist
and gynecologist respectively,
will discuss "Sexual Hangups"
at the meeting of the
Bonaventure's Women's League
for Israel at noon, Wednesday,
Oct. 17, in the Broward Mall
Community Room, adjacent to
Sears entrance.
The following Ws*jndan
evening, the group will have a
theater party, chaired by Vicki
Chais. at the Oakland West
Dinner Theater.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Edward Goldberg Jewish War
Veterans Post 519 and Ladies
Auxiliary will have a fund-raising
Tag Week, Oct. 15-21, for its
hospitalization fund. Herbert and
Rose Rosenberg are co-
chairpersons of the Post's
Hospital Committee planning a
party to be held Saturday, Oct.
27, at the Veterans
Administration Hospital in
Miami.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
Linda Green and Estelle
Lorber, study group coordinators
for the West Broward Chapter of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, have
announced two special study
groups open to chapter members.
Fabulous Artists Visits will
benefit the Brandeis Book Fund,
with purchase of book plates or
$5 5 cards. Slated for visits are
the following: Oct. 23, studio of
sculptor Henri Moretti; Nov. 27:
tour of Carone Gallery (ten-
tative); Dec. 5: visit with potter
Audrey Farina. Pre-registration
is necessary to attend the tours.
A special event entitled
"Halloween in the Secret Woods"
will take participants for a nature
walk with naturalist Don
Burgess at the Broward County
Park at 2701 West State Road 84
in Fort Lauderdale on Halloween,
Oct. 31, at 10 a.m. Reservations
must be made with Estelle
Lorber.
Upcoming events also
scheduled for the West Broward
Chapter are Fall Luncheon and
Fashion Show on Wednesday,
Nov. 14 at the Holiday Inn in
Plantation; and University on
Wheels on Wednesday, Jan. 16,
at Bailey Hall in Fort Lauder-
dale. Nina Nemerofsky, chapter
president, may be contacted for
details of activities.
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will have a
current event series, Mondays,
Oct. 15 through Nov. 19, at
Tamarac Public Library. Dr.
Peter DeGroot of Broward
Community College will lecture
on Oct. 15, Estelle Lorber, and
Mildred Mindell are in chanre.
Other cultural events are
scheduled Tuesday, Oct. 16.
Hostess is Ruth Streger.
Wednesday, bridge classes will
be held at American Savings and
Loan in Tamarac for beginners,
and in Plantation tor in-
termediate players.
Intermediate conversational
French is offered Mondays at
Lauderdale Lakes Library.
A visit to the studio of sculptor
Henri Moretti is scheduled for 10
a.m., Tuesday, Oct. 23. A
"China" class will be held at 10
a.m. Thursday, Oct. 25, at
Southern Federal Bank in
Sunrise.
Inverrary-Woodlands Chapter,
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, will
present a series of six foreign
films, one each month, at Coral
springs Nova University Bldg.,
University Dr. and Sample Rd.
Showings of "Padre Padrone,"
"Stolen Kisses," "Get Out Your
Handkerchiefs," "Swept Away."
"Chapayev" and one to be an-
nounced, will be at 7:30 p.m., on
Thursdays, beginning Oct. 18,
and Mondays, beginning Oct. 22.
Pinto Case Ruled Closed
JERUSALEM (WNS) -
The Cabinet ruled Sept. 24 that
the case over Chief of Staff Gen.
Raphael Eitan's reduction of the
sentence of a former paratroop
officer convicted of torturing four
Lebanese civilians is closed.
Cabinet Secretary Arye Naor
said the Cabinet acted after
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman
backed the Chief of Staff.
Premier Menachem Begin had
earlier telephoned Eitan to tell he
supported him fully. The case
involves Lt. Daniel Pinto, 24,
whose sentence was reduced from
eight years to two by Eitan. Sheli
MK Uri Avneri has demanded
that Eitan resign.
Avneri in turn has been
charged with leaking details of
Pinto's offense and trial to
foreign reporters. Pinto was
convicted of torturing four
Lebanese civilians under in-
terrogation in Ein Baal village
and then killing them.
MOTT'S
M-M-M-M-M!
The argument going around some Jewish
homes is: "Mott's is delicious"-or-"Mott's
are delicious." But there is never any
argument about DELICIOUS. Because
they are. Mott's captures all the
natural and sparkling taste
of the sun-ripened fruit. And
many Jewish housewives know
it. And that's why they serve
Mott's to the family.
Whether it's one of the
apple sauce varieties or
the prune products, you
just know it's the finest
because Mott's uses only
the finest quality apples
and sun-ripened prunes.
So whether it should
be Mott's 'IS', or
Mott's'ARE'...
Mott's "are/is"
m-m-m-m-m-m...
marvelous!
K
CERTIFIED
KOSHER


Page 12
=te
;
:if
Victor Bienstock
ThtJe
iwA Floridian of Greater Fort LaudtrdaU
Friday, October 12,1979
^
Even Sadat is Cool to PLO
Did President Carter get the
message?
It was sent by President Sadat
of Egypt and Prime Minister
Begin of Israel. It was brief,
polite and very much to the
point: we are making progress
towards a settlement; please do
not complicate matters by inter-
vening at this stage or by trying
to rush us. Above all, don't try to
shove the Palestine Liberation
Organization down our throats.
Ambassador Robert S.
Strauss, who flew out to the
Middle East to find out just what
had happened at the Sadat-Begin
meeting in Haifa, was given the
message. After listening to
Sadat, he agreed that the Egyp-
tian-Israeli talks should be
allowed to continue without
attempts at imposing deadlines.
After listening to Begin, he
offered assurances that the
United States was not going to
try to force Israel and Egypt to
accept the PLO as a negotiating
partner.
IT IS to be hoped that the
envoy was able to explain these
developments to President Carter
convincingly because the
President has been pressing hard
for agreements on the future of
the West Bank presumably
because Saudi Arabia, with the
implicit threat of closing the oil
valve, has set a time frame within
which it expects him to produce
Israeli compliance with Arab
demands.
The recent flurry of activity
generated from Washington to
bring the PLO into the picture of
the West Bank future was un-
doubtedly part of the Adminis-
tration effort to prove to the
Saudi Arabians that Washington
was responsive to their pressure.
The meetings held by Am-
bassadors Young and Wolf with
PLO representatives were not
ordered by the State Department
which has technically observed
the American pledge to Israel not
to negotiate with the PLO until
the PLO accepts Security Council
Resolution 242 and recognizes
the existence of Israel. They
were, however, in line with the
current trend of Administration
thinking and policy that, sooner
or later, the PLO will have to be a
partner in the talks whether
Israel likes it or not.
THERE IS A strong attempt
to blur the difference between
Palestinian Arabs living on the
West Bank (with whom Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan has been
having informal talks for years)
and the PLO organization. The
Eress, here and abroad, has
u-lped to create the impression
that Israel, by refusing to deal
with the PLO, is refusing to
negotiate with the West Bank
Arabs.
Even Britain's liberal Man-
chester Guardian argues that
"there can be no solution without
discussions, and the assembled
company must include the PLO."
American advocacy of the PLO
sits little better with Sadat than
with Begin and both men must be
permitted to retain a little doubt
over Strauss' reiteration that the
United States was not trying to
force the PLO issue.
SADAT, whom the PLO
regards as an enemy on its assas-
We do business
the right way.
17 W. Oakland Park BI vd
Ft. Laud*rdato. Fla 333"
73SI3M
sination list, made it clear to
Strauss that this was no time for
new American peace initiatives
and that the cause of peace would
best be served at this time if
America accepted the role of
silent partner and kept out of the
way. Strauss apparently ac-
cepted this view and said as
much in Jerusalem although he
did indicate that he intended,
later this year, to take part in the
discussions of the ''exceedingly
contentious issues," notably
West Bank autonomy.
Bob Strauss apparently has a
clear understanding of the
situation but President Carter
operates on his own wave-length
and there is always the danger
that he will come up with or
accept new ideas and new
directions that can affect the
talks now going on.
Not yet forgotten is his
egregious blunder, after the long
and arduous efforts to reduce
Soviet influence in the Middle
East, in proposing to move the
Palestine problem to the forum of
a Geneva conference of which the
Soviet Union would be co-chair-
man and all the Arab states par-
ticipants. We were rescued from
that diplomatic diasaster when
secret Israeli-Egyptian nego-
tiations, through various inter-
media ries bore fruit in the Begin
invitation to Sadat and Sadat's
courageous acceptance and visit
to Jerusalem. Out of that visit
ultimately emerged and here
full credit must be given to
Jimmy Carter the Camp
David accords.
UNDER ONE phase of these
accords, Israel is returning the
Sinai peninsula in stages to
Egyptian rule. One of the
enabling conditions was that the
United National Emergency
Force would serve as a buffer be-
tween the Israeli and Egyptian
lines. The accords provided that
if the UNEF tenure were not pro-
longed beyond its original six-
month term, the United States
would organize an alternative
multinational force. And here is
where Carter and the State
Department fumbled badly.
The Soviet Union, under its
commitments to the radical Arab
states, was obligated to veto a
Security Council resolution
calling for extension of UNEF's
tenure. To exercise that veto,
however, would be a slap in the
face to all peace-lovers, would
expose the Kremlin to the charge
of sabotaging the peace effort
and would have jeopardized
Senate ratification of the SALT
II treaty on the deployment of
nuclear weapons.
The State Department rushed
in to save the Kremlin from the
need to cast the veto. It proposed
that the UNEF simply be allowed
to die, without any Council
action, and have the United
Nations Secretary General assign
his truce observers to the Sinai.
NEITHER Israel nor Egypt
wanted Soviet or Soviet bloc
observers in their back yards and
so, at the Haifa meeting, after it
had become clear that the United
States would not fulfill its Camp
David obligation, Begin and
Sadat agreed on joint patrols to
replace the UN truce observers.
Then Washington acted on
what must have been another
Carter brainstorm a move to
which he thought Israel could not
take exception since it repeated
the terms of 242 and which he
thought would be acceptable to
the PLO because it also affirmed
the rights of Palestinian Arabs
thus, perhaps, making it possible
for the PLO to recognize 242
which would then remove Israeli
objections to direct talks with the
PLO.
It is hard to say who was more
shocked Bob Strauss when he
opened the sealed instructions
and learned what he was to sell
Messrs. Begin and Sadat; Begin
and Sadat when they were ap-
prised of the Washington brain-
storm, or Messrs. Carter and
Vance, when thev received the
II i .
Israeli and Egyptian replies.
Sadat dismissed the proposed
resolution as nonsense. Tj^
THE ISRAELIS saw it as4*
another American attempt to
sneak the PLO in through the
back door and officially pointed
out that the Camp David accordV'
were based on 242 and any
tampering with 242 would inval-
idate the accords.
The resolution was dropped
with a thud. An Arab resolution
recognizing Palestine Arab rights
to self-determination was with-
drawn, in deference, the Arabs
said, to Andy Young, but in the
knowledge that the United States
would have to veto it.
Now, faced with a new crisis on
the SALT II treaty ratification
and a hornets' nest over the
presence of a Soviet combat unit
in Cuba, Mr. Carter sees his
hopes for his greatest foreign
affairs triumph go aglimmering.
With inflation unchecked, the
country deeper into recession ano<
his energy program lost in the
congressional maze, Carter has
little on the domestic front about,
which he can brag.
HE BADLY needs a foreign
affairs achievement as the
centerpiece of his reelection
campaign. SALT II is dubious;
detente is all but vanished; a
China trade agreement is nothing
much to excite the voters and
only Middle East peace is left as
a possibility.
TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY OF FLORIDA:
Until March 8,1978,1 was President Carter's liaison to the American Jewish com-
munity and Deputy Assistant to the President, high honors I gave up rather than function
in an environment hostile to the best interests of Israel and to supporters of Israel here at
home.
I resigned because I could no longer support policies that had become a threat to the
security of Israel and damaging to the special relationship of Israel and the United States.
I regret only that I did not resign sooner. As early as March, 1977, the President en-
dorsed creation of a Palestinian homeland. Recently, in a gross misunderstanding of
history and the meaning of two social movements, he equated the Civil Rights Movement
of the United States with the Palestinian Liberation Movement. In between, he has pic-
tured Israel and its leaders, over and over again, as obstacles to lasting peace.
He has helped isolate Israel even as he has protested his "friendship." Jews every-
where will long pay for that kind of friendship. Let us not passively accept it.
I cannot support Jimmy Carter for renomination. On October 13th, in the Florida
caucuses, I hope you will not either. We have a choice and it should be an easy one. For
seventeen years in the United States Senate, Ted Kennedy has been a consistent and stal-
wart friend of Israel, in word and deed. He has never c~st a bad vote against Israel His
record is perfect.
In 1976,1 had the honor of writing the Mid-East Israel plank in the Democratic
National platform. I hoped, in the interest of democracy and justice, that it would be im-
plemented by Jimmy Carter. I know now that it will not be, ever, the real policy of the Car-
ter administration.
I urge you to vote on October 13th for those delegates pledged to Senator Ted Ken-
nedy. It would be a mitzvah.
Warmest wishes for a healthy and happy New Year.
MarkA.Siegel
ATTEND THE BROWARD COUNTY CAUCUS:
Time: October 13,1979,11 a.m.
Place: Sunrise Musical Theater, 5555 N.w. 95 Avenue, Sunrise, Fla
Pd. for bj-U*. FLORIDA FOR KENNEDY COMMITTEE .J ot .utW^d b, .., c.xlidaU A copy of roport 1. flWd wiU ad
avilliali fee pans fi tbaFE-C. Weak, DC. ^' ^^
i


i twist

trxtate
Pae7
romyko Calls for Complete Settlement I^eo Miwdlin

By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
linister Andrei Gromyko
rid here that "the separate
ieal" between Israel and
mJ^JS *"* tun. Gromyko of an entire people, driven from
ai, that all states represented its land and deprived of
m the wunited Nations realize
how vast is the tragedy of the
depi
ossly
Arab people of Palestme. What is
the worth of declarations in
defense of humanism and human
EeVPt "resolved nothing" "ht8 ~ whether for refugees or
ion of
General
charged
id that the USSR is in
Ifavor of a comprehensive
[settlement in the Middle
|East.
Addressing the 34th
the United Nations
Assembly, Gromyko
(hat the Israeli-Egyptian
ement "is a means designed
lull the vigilance of people It
a way of piling up on a still
eater scale explosive material
apable of producing a new
Conflagration in the Middle
Sast," he said.
THE SOVIET Foreign
Jl/nister reiterated his country's
tewpoint that a settlement in
the Middle East requires "that
prael should end its occupation
i all Arab lands it seized in 1967,
that the legitimate rights of the
\rab people of Palestine, in-
cluding the right to create their
own state, be safeguarded and
Chat the right of all states in the
liddle East, including Israel, to
ndependent existence under
conditions of peace, be effectively
liar an teed."
Describing the situation in the
liddle East as "a serious threat
peace," Gromyko declared,
I" We are in favor of a com-
ehensive and just settlement,
[of the establishment of a durable
[peace in the Middle East, the
[region not far from our borders."
He added that "the Soviet
I Union sides firmly with the Arab
[people who resolutely reject deals
at the expense of their legitimate
interest."
not if before the eyes of the
entire world the inalienable rights
alivelihood, are grossly trampled
upon?" Gromyko asked.
HE ALSO observed that
"added to the tense political
atmosphere in this (the Middle
East) and adjacent areas is the
heavy smell of oil." He did not
elaborate.
Recognizing Truth
About Andrew Young

Pope John Paul II greets Dr. Gerson D. Cohen, Chancellor of
the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, at a private
audience accorded the Jewish leader in Rome recently. On this
occasion, the Pope bestowed the Papal Medal on Dr. Cohen,
while the Chancellor presented to the Pontiff a facsimile leaf
from an edition of the Talmud which the Seminary will publish
shortly.
Continued from Page 4
once more, as he just has in
Africa, dispensing his anti-
American and anti-Jewish
sentiments like "amens" at a
revival meeting. So effective is
this cosinage of the dis-
advantage incompetent, that he
must now be permitted to
continue what he has wrought at
no matter what cost.
For example, President
Carter's need at the swearing in
of Young's successor, Ambas-
sador McHenry, to make a public
statement of denial that neither
the American Jewish community
generally nor individual
American Jewish leaders
specifically had a thing to do with
Young's "resignation" in the
first place.
THE PRESIDENT'S denial
was sui generis proof of the
venomous danger Young has
created in the matter of American
Jewish safety. I do not think this
is overdrawn.
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum, of the
American Jewish Committee,
does not think so either. Tanen-
baum equates Young's un-
believable impudence and its
impact on American Jews with
the crucifixion libel in its most
pervasive and immortal im-
plications a comparison that
may be a bit overdrawn, but
which makes the point chillingly.
In effect, the Young affair is
EA/EO bought with blood
money, and the question is what
to do with him now that he is
born of it full-blown. This is not
to say that the message he
brought back from Africa should
not be heeded only that he
should no longer be the mes-
senger. If we are to deal with
i Africa in terms of more con-
temporary realpolitik. then let
someone else be the dealer be-
tween us.
IF WE have an American
envoy, then let him be an envoy
for all America not just for
those Americans who these days
feel the need to change their
name to Abdul something-or-
other. And who preach to others
of us to repent.
Planning A Trip?
Councils 1979 Exciting Travel
(Program to Israel, Europe,
west Coast, Canadian Rockies
and Alaska is now available.
National council
of Jewish women
Felicia B. Sussman
733-0662 Or
Lily Lester
484-3492
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ma David
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ON THE OCEAN
HOI COLLINS
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SWHSgEN-fl
That outrageously rich
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FT. LAUDEROALE, 2477 E SunrlM Blvd.
PLANTATION, In the caw Broward Mall
HOLLYWOOD, Hollywood BlwJ. at 48lh Ava
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LIGHT HOUSE POINT 5000 N. Fadaral Hwy
wirirfriKmi
Roast Mandarin Duck
with kasha stuffing
1 duckling
alt A pepper
lCkaaha
1C. chopped onion
i C. chopped celery
Sauce:
1 Tlisp parve margarine
1 Thap conutarch
2 C. warm chicken broth
'i C. golden raisins
' i tap. ground ginger
'i tap. dry mustard
H C. Mandarin orange
segments, drained
(16 ocean)
W Up. seasoned salt
* C. Mandarin orange
segments
Rinse duckling and pat dry'. Rub salt and pepper
inside the body cavity; pierce skin to allow excess fat
to drain during roasting.
Combine the egg and kasha in a small bowl and set
aside: saute onion and celery in parve margarine in a
large skillet. When tender, add kasha and atir over
medium heat until each grain is separate. Add hot
chicken broth, raisins, ginger, and dry mustard, cover
Iian tightly and simmer for 15 minutes, or until the
iuuid is absorbed and grains are tender. Cool
slightly; mix in drained orange segments, reserving
about half the segments and all the juice for the
sauce. Pill neck and body cavities loosely with
stuffing; close openings with skewers or foil Place on
a rack in roasting pan. Roast at 325 degrees for
about 2'i hrs. or 30 minutes/lb.
For sauce: Melt parve margarine, then add corn-
starch and orange juice. Cook until thickened and
clear Add seasonings and remaining Mandarin
orange segments and serve hot with duckling and
kasha Serves 3-4
To order our recipe book containing
30 more imaginative kasha serving
suggestions, send one Wolff's Kasha
boxtOD, plus 50C to cover postage and
handling to: The Birkett Mills, Dept.
IVnn Yan, N.Y. 14527.
K,
You already know about
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And kasha varnishkas
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And you know some-
thing about the tradi-
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in soups and stews, and
as an economical and
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But have you ever tried roast
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kasha pilaf with chicken livers? Ever tried
stuffing a whole fish with kasha and fresh herbs?
If so, read no farther-you're already a kasha
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But if not, Wolffs would like to re-introduce you
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pon per purchase Redeem bv
mailing to The Birkett Milk".
rVnnYan.N V 14527. Offer
expire* March I 19H0
on one (1) box of


rage 14
Tht Jtwigh Floridian of Grtater Fort LaudtrdaU
Hussein Tnyielding' in Demands List
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) King Hussein of
Jordan insisted that "Israel
must withdraw from the
territories it occupied in
June, 1967, must respect
the rights of the displaced
Palestinians to return to
their homeland and must
stop its denial of the Pales-
tinians' right to self-deter-
mination, including the
right to establish an in-
dependent state if they so
wish" if the Middle East
problem is to be solved.
In a speech to the 34th session
.f the United Nations General
Assembly that some observers
ailed "unyielding," the Jor-
danian ruler criticized the
Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty and
the Camp David accords,
maintaining that only a com-
prehensive peace can solve the
Middle East problem.
HE CHARGED that by
making peace with Israel, Egypt
fell "into the Israeli trap aimed at
fragmenting the united Arab
front" and claimed that despite
the Egyptian-Israeli agreement
Bookshelf
Israeli Women Speak Out. By
Geraldlne Stern. Philadelphia:
J. B. Lippincott, 222 pp.,
$8.95.
Susan
Panoff
TEN ISRAELI women of
disparate ages and backgrounds,
with occupations ranging from
Supreme Court Justice to Olym-
pic athlete, provide fascinating
personal insights into various
facets of Israeli life.
These candid and revealing
dialogues with Geraldine Stern
document the prime role that
women have played in the growth
of the Jewish State. Shulamit
A lord, for example, locked horns
with Golda Meir in the Knesset,
and then started her own political
party. Senta Josephthal, a
founding member of Kibbutz
Galed. is now head of the
Agricultural Center, which serves
all the settlement movements.
And Miriam Ben-Porat, Supreme
Court Justice, who is the world's
first woman to hold such a
position.
ALSO EVIDENT, however, is
the significance of the social
stresses that exist today in
Israel. These stresses and ten-
sions include the new Russian
immigrations, the Holocaust
trauma that continues to affect
the lives of survivors and their
children and grandchildren, and
the growing struggle of Israeli
women against discrimination to
achieve civil rights and full
equality with men.
The forthrightness with which
these women discuss their lives
and work is refreshing and
stimulating reading. Women
such as these are role-models for
our young Jewish women.
Sex, God and the Sabbath: the
Mystery of Jewish Marriage.
By Rabbi Alan S. Green.
Cleveland, Ohio: Temple
Emanu-EI, 2200 South Green
Rd., 110 pp., no price.
RABBI GREEN interweaves
the three concepts of the title to
reveal the sacred and beautiful
reality which they bring: "life
coming into being, and then sus-
tained, through love. We must see
. the Sabbath as the climax of
Israel's life, and the climax of our
love, even as it is of creation."
The rabbi's philosophy
provides an atmosphere (the
Sabbath) within which the
tension of one partner, con-
centrating on what he wants.
pediatric Associates, pa.
Edward J. saitzman, m.d.
Arnold t.Tanis. M.D.
Roberts. Pitteli, M.D.
Pniiip A. Levin, m.d.
Jed J. JacoDson, m.d.
William E. Bruno, Jr., M.D.
Peter J. snuiman. M.D.
Hollywood, Florida
305-966-8000
Pembroke Pines, Florida
305-431-8000
Plantation, Florida
305-473-8000
ANNOUNCE THE ASSOCIATION OF
GARY J. LIEBERMAN, M.D.
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
PEDIATRIC AND ADOLESCENT MEDICINE
Home
HeahhCare
Now
bonded and insured. We
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Call now. Your special
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professionaland compas-
sionatehealth care.
staff builders'
Health Care Services
Over 7S offices coM-4o-co*st
Call us 24 hours a day, 7 days a week
557-5055 467-2499
HIALEAH BROWARD/DADE FX
If you need a Registered
Nurse, Licensed Practical
Nurse, Aide or Companion
to care for a loved one, call
Staff Builders Health Care
Services any hour, day or
night. We'll provide the right
person, right away.
Our personnel are highly
skilled in their specialties.
All are leteieoce-checud.
peace has become "more elusive
than before."
He said that the Camp David
agreements had resulted "in
what we perceive as contrary to
our national interests, to the
interests of the Palestinian
people and to the interests of the
Arab world."
Hussein conferred with
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
here. Vance termed the 90-minute
meeting useful and cordial but
indicated that Hussein gave no
sign that he would join the peace
negotiations now underway
between Israel and Egypt. He
would not say whether the
Jordanian ruler had offered any
"leading to a just peace which
ensures the liberation of the
Palestinian people from oc-
cupation and the pursuit of a free
new suggestions about the peace and independent existence within
process. their national homeland,"
BUT IN HIS speech to the Hussein said.
General Assembly, Hussein "WE IN Jordan are
attacked the Israeli plan for cooperating in good faith with
autonomy on the West Bank and the leadership of the PLO and
Gaza Strip, noting that Israeli with the rest of the Arab
#>
softens under the influence of
what both his mate and their
marriage want, as well as what
God wants.
leaders said they were willing to
grant autonomy for the people in
those territories but not for the
land. This, he said, is "unac-
ceptable."
He maintained that "the
occupied territories are in-
divisible The West Bank and
Gaza are no different from the
Sinai or the Golan Heights. They
are occupied territories and the
occupation must end." He
described Jerusalem and the
West Bank as "the heart of
Palestine" and declared that
those territories cannot be
subject "to bargaining."
The King stressed throughout
his speach his nation's support
for the Palestinian People and
referred but only once to
the Palestine Liberation
Organization. "The PLO,
through its international ac-
tivities and announced position
in recent months, has proven that
it wants to participate in the
name of the Palestinian people
which it represents in steps
countries for the good of the
brotherly Palestinian people and
the Arab world at large."
There was no indication as to
whether in his remarks about the
PLO, Hussein was conveying a
message from PLO chief Yasir
Arafat with whom he met in
Amman before coming to New
York.
Hussein said that "Jordan
stands behind the Palestinian
people in supporting their
freedom and the establishment of
their free political entity" and
that it is not prepared to accept
from the occupation authorities
any vague international formula
designed to gain time while
planting the land with set-
tlement*) "
HUSSEIN MADE a number
of other points in his speech. He
said that the displaced
Palestinians should have the
right "to repatriation or com-
pensation in accordance with
successive UN resolutions since
1948."
Sometimes a frightening burden is placed on a child
By a father, a mother, orboth.
What happens is abuse. Sometimes brutal abuse
It happenswhen a child is less theobjectof a parent's
affection, canng, and comfort And more the object of a
parent's discontent, frustrations, and needs.
Physical, errirtional, sexual abuse and neglect scar
a child and a family -for life. And abused children often
leave their scars on their own children.
. When does the haiidtf correct^ becorr*tneha^
of attack? The voice of direction become the voice of
bditdement? And the much needed show of affection
become replaced with twisted overt sexual use? There
are no simple answers.
What does your child mean to you? The object of
your affections? Or the victim of your needs? If the
ansvwisacleep,darksecret,getneip-tnjrough Parents
Anoiiymous, United Wry, Family Counseling Services,
w the Child Welfare Department in your area. And write
usforafreerjookletwduWab Oept A Parents should know what theyVe doing.
Lives depend on it.
po box mii wraiiiuiiw. Alabama


,y, October 12,'i'979
The Jewish Ftorwfan ofQrtaUr Port Lauderdale
Page 15
MARGATE JEWISH
CENTER
Margate Jewish Center, 6101
9th St., will hold Simhat
forah services at 6:30 p.m.,
laturday. Oct. 13, and at 9 a.m.,
lunday, Oct. 14. Children will be
j/en flags, candy and sweets
nd will take part in the Hakafbt
procession. During Sunday
oming's service, every male
ongregant will be given the
onor of an aliyot.
TAMARAC JEWISH
CENTER
Tamarac Jewish Center-
femple Beth Torah will have
Bimhat Torah services at 7 p.m.,
Saturday, Oct. 13, and again at 9
\.ta. Sunday, with refreshments
eing served after the Sunday
ervices. Rabbi Israel Zim-
merman and Cantor Henry
Belasco will officiate.
PLANTATION JEWISH
CONGREGATION
Temple Kol Ami appointed
Herb Slusser, a teacher at
Plantation High School, as
advisor to both senior and junior
youth groups of the Plantation
Jewish Congregation.
The Congregation begins
Adult Education classes at 7:30
p.m., Wednesday, Oct. 23,
continuing every Wednesday
thereafter through December.
Courses being offered include
"Exploring Yiddish," Beginning
Hebrew," and a mini-course
"What's a Nice Jewish Person
Like You Doing in a World Like
This."
SUNRISE JEWISH
CENTER
On Friday evening, Oct. 19,
Mr. and Mrs. Lou Goldman will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat in
honor of their 34th wedding
anniversary. Services will be led
by Rabbi Albert N. Troy and
Cantor Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Temple Emanu-El, Fort
Lauderdale, will undertake a
beautification project to refur-
bish the interior and to add an
entrance portico. Preliminary
plans are being drawn up by
Church and Synagogue
Interiors, Albert Wood and Five
Sons, Port Washington, N.Y.
Broward Professionals for Israel Bonos
Members of the health, legal
[and accounting professions will
|take part in their third annual
State of Israel Bonds Dinner
Dance on Saturday evening, Oct.
|27 at Pier 66, Fort Lauderdale.
The Professional Services of
Jroward County will hold the
ball in cooperation with the
"iduciary and Pension Com-
ii t tee of the Israel Bonds
)rganization, according to Joel
I'instein. Harris Reibel and
iary R. Gerson, committee
embers. Gerson is also General
(Campaign Chairman of the South
jKlorida Israel Bonds
[Organization.
Special guest at the Israel
Bonds Dinner will be Brig. Gen.
Benjamin Ben Eliezer, com-
manding officer of the Israel
Defense Forces in Judea and
Samaria. Gen. Ben Eliezer has
served in a number of leadership
positions in the Israel Defense
Forces. He was a regimental
deputy commander in the Suez
Canal area during the Yom
Kippur War. He also actively
participated in the 1956 Sinai
campaign and the Six Day War.
A graduate of the Israel Com-
mand and Staff School and the
National Defense College, Gen.
Ben Eliezer is one of Israel's
leading military experts.
Dinner co-chairmen are Dr. and
Mrs. Wayne Bizer; Dr. Robert H.
Levitt Chapels Affiliate
With Weinstein
Sonny Levitt and Cantor
Manny Mandel, who founded and
rhave operated the three Levitt
Memorial Chapels for the past 12
vears, announce their affiliation
JEFFER N
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
DIRECTORS
IcwnJeltei MeAwn Jettw Alvw Jettr
IN NCW YORK.
188-11 WlLSIOf AVE.HOILIS tl.NY
1283 CONEY ISUNO W BKIYN. N Y
212/776-8100
INFL0W0A
0 COUNTY 13385 W OIW HWY
947-1185 fltob, Sonny Imn fO
BROWARO COUNTY- 1921 PEMBROKE RD
925-2743 r*> hsomyiMi fo
PAIM BEACH COUNTY-mii okiechoiii ivo
1 -92 5-2743 r m p mmm fo
Services avariabFe m al com
murwiej m New lbrk and throughout
the GiuMt Mam area ,
with Weinstein Bros, of Chicago.
The three Florida Levitt Chapels
will be known as Levitt-Wein-
stein Memorial Chapels.
Levitt will continue as vice
president and general manager of
the North Dade and Hollywood
chapels as he has for the past six
years. Philip Weinstein will
maintain his position as vice
president and general manager of
the West Palm Beach Chapel,
and Cantor Mandel will continue
as religious advisor and ad-
ministrator.
Since the turn of the century,
Weinstein Bros, has served the
Jewish communities of Chicago
"in the epitomy of reverence,
sincerity, compassion and Jewish
tradition and now will do the
same for the Jewish communities
in Dade, Broward and Palm
i Beach Counties," said Levitt.
Gillon; Dr. and Mrs. Sylvan
Goldin; Mr. and Mrs. Bruce
Goldman; Dr. and Mrs. Philip
Gould; Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Grenitz. Also Dr. and Mrs. Jon
Jacobs; Dr. and Mrs. Saul
Lipsman; Mr. and Mrs. Harris
Reibel; Mr. and Mrs. Joel
Reinstein and Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Uchin.
U.S. Postal Service
Statement of Ownership,
Management It Circulation
(required by 39 USC 3686) 1-TlUe
of publication: The Jewish
Klorldian of Greater Fort
Lauderdale PubllcaUon No.
M9M20. 2 Dale of filing, 28 Sept.
1979. 3-Frequency of Issue, bi-
weekly. A No of Issues published
annually, X. B-Annual subscrip-
tion price $7.50. 4 Location of
known office of publication: 128
S. Federal Hwy., Suite 206,
11,ini... Fla. 33004. 5-locatlon of -
headquarters, 120 NE 6 Street.
Miami, Fla. 33132. fi Publisher,
editor, managing editor: Fred K.
Shochat, 120 NE 6 Street, Miami,
Ha 33132. 7-Owner, Fred K.
Shochet, 120 NE 6 Street, Miami,
Fla. 33132. H-Known bondholders,
mortgagees and other security
holders owning or holding 1 per-
cent or more of total amount of
bonds, mortgages or other
securities. 9-for completion by
non-profit organizations, not
applicable, in Extent and nature
of circulation, given In this or-
der: average no. copies each
issue during preceding 12 months
followed by actual no. copies
single Issue published nearest to
tiling date: A) total no. copies
printed met press run): 10,836,
11,400; B) paid .mutation: 1
sales through dealers and *
carriers, street vendors and
counter sales. 1, x; 2 mail sub-
scriptions: 10,513, 11,003; C) total
paid circulation; 10,514, 11,003;
D) free distribution by mall
carrier or other means, samples,
complimentary and other free
copies, 2, 1; E) total distribution,
10,516, 11,004; F) copies not dis-
tributed l) office use, leftover,
unaccounted for, spoiled after
printing, 320, 396; 2) returns
from news agents 0.0. O) Total:
10,836, 11,400. I certify that state
ments made by me above are
correct and complete,
s, Fred K Shochet, publisher.
TAX FREE BONDS0
A RATED STANDARD AND POORS
FREE OF FEDERAL INCOME TAX
REPRESENTS COUPONS PRICED AT PAR
OFFERING SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE
AND/OR CHANGE IN PRICE
J. B. HANAUER AND COMPANY
2960 Aventura Boulevard
No. Miami Beach, Fla. 33180
211 Royal Poinciana Way
Palm Beach, Florida 33460
D Plaasa sand your brochure on tax-Ira* municipal bonds.
Norn.
Address.
Skita___
Zip
City.
Tel
Member N AS Dine
See us doily
QI4 45 PM
10 .Hi0""51
am Momoer r* *. o u i
mM Member SlPC
dbH
MUNICIPAL BOND
SPECIALISTS SINCE 1931
Miami (305)932-6300
Ft. Uuderdale/f ompano Beach (306) 765-2900
Other Cilia* In Fla. Toil Fraa (600) 432-2260
Outled* of Fla. Call Toll Fraa (600) 327-6740
Hollywood (306) 921 -6000
Palm B*ach (306) 737-2800
I
i

!
i

i

i
!
!
j
For information, call the Israel
Bond office in Fort Lauderdale.
'Gen. Eliezer
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
435' West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation.
Murray Brick man, president.
TEMPLE EMANU EL 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
Klement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE, "00 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Canter
Maurice Neu .
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. M4*
wm Oakland Park Blvd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Albert N. Trey.
Canter Jack Mar chant, and Hy Setaf,
president.
LAUDERHILL
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF
LAUDERHILL, >M NW Ave.,
Lauderhill. Conservative. Mai
Krenisn. president
TAMARAC
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OP HOLLYWOOO
PORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rat OrtwedsK. Rabbl Mean* Banner
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GAT ION. 200 Peters Rd. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr.
RECONSTRUCTIONS SY NAGOGUE
'4'3 NW 4th St. Hank Pitt, president.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. Ill SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skee.
Cantor Jacob Renter
MARGATE
ETH HILLELCONGREGATION7*40
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglos.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER, *> 01
NW tth St. Conservative Rabbi Dr.
Solomon GtM. Canter Max Oalbjb.
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR, 1$1 Riverside
Drive, Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zell.
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Village East. Conservative Rabbi
DavMBarent
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL, Ml SW 4M
Avenue. Boca Raton. Rabbi Marl* S.
THE RECONSTRUCTIONIST
SYNAGOGUE
Rabbi Hava Pell, formerly of
A lien town, Pa., will conduct the
8:15 Friday night service, Oct. 19
of The Reconstructionist
' Synagogue, Plantation.
Bar,Bat
Mitzvahs
TAMARAC
JEWISH CENTER
At Tamarac Jewish Center-
Temple Beth Torah, Jodi Schoen,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Melvyn
Schoen, will become a Bat
Mitzvah at the 8 p.m., Friday,
Oct. 19 service.
The following morning, with
services at 9 a.m., two Bar Mitz-
vahs wUJ be celebrated: Eric
Magid, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jay
Magid, and Scott Kotler, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Melvyn Kotler.
Bonnie Lippman, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Lippman, will
become a Bat Mitzvah at the
Friday night, Oct. 26, service,
and the following morning Jeff
Oster, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Oster, will become a Bar
Mitzvah.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
At Temple Emanu-El, Fort
Lauderdale, Keith Anolick will
become a Bar Mitzvah at 11 a.m.,
Saturday, Oct. 20. Robert Rosen
will become a Bar Mitzvah at 11
a.m.. Saturday, Oct. 27.
PLANTATION JEWISH
CONGREGATION
On Saturday, Oct. 20, at 10:30
a.m., Karen Nadler will be called
to the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah at
Plantation Jewish Congregation.
In honor of this occasion, her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Nadler, will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat following the Shabbat
Service on Friday, Oct. 19.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
On Oct. 19, Yvette Bialor,
daughter of Sema and Paul
Bialor, will be called to the Torah
as a Bat Mitzvah at 8 p.m. at
Temple Beth Israel.
Also at Temple Beth Israel:
Craig Feldman, son of Dr.
Sheldon and Marsha Feldman,
will become a Bar Mitzvah on
Oct. 20 at 8:45 a.m.
On Oct. 26 at 8 p.m., Sheri
Stewart, daughter of Dr. Roger
and Linda Stewart, will become a
Bat Mitzvah.
Garard Friedman, son of Max
and Harlene Friedman, will
become a Bar Mitzvah on Oct. 27
at 8:45 a.m.
Richard Schwamm, son of
Stewart and Linda Schwamm,
will become a Bar Mitzvah on
Oct. 27 at 8:45 a.m.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Singer
announce the Bar Mitzvah of
their son, Craig, on Saturday,
Oct. 20, at the Sunrise Jewish
Center (Temple Sharey Tzedek).
Rabbi Albert N. Troy will
conduct the Shabbat Services,
and Cantor Jack Merchant will
chant the liturgy.
THE RECONSTRUCTIONIST
SYNAGOGUE
On Saturday, Oct. 20, Rabbi
Hava Pell will officiate at the
9:30 a.m. service when Michael
Tischler, son of Steve and Mollie
Tischler, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah.
L
EVITT-
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
1921 Pembroke Rd.
' Hollywood, Fla.
921-7200
5411w.Okeechobee Blvd.
W. Palm Beach, Fla.
689-6700
15585 W. Dixie Hwv.
North Miami, Fla.
949 6515


Page 16
The Jewish Plondian of GniaterPort Lauderdale
Friday, October 12,1979
Israel Has Self-Defense
Rights, Carter Declares
Representatives of Israel's four leading political parties meet with Secretary of State George
Firestone at the Florida Capital as part of a two-seek study tour of the U.S. that took the
delegation to Florida, New York and Washington, D.C. Firestone and the Israeli delegation
discussed the workings of Florida's government and the possibilities of cultural, educational
and economic exchanges. Viewing the Department of State's traveling exhibit of old citrus
labels are (left to right) Sen. Dick Batchelor, >., Orlando; Raphael Farber, secretary of Israel's
Liberal (Likud) Party; Daniel Vermus, secretary general. National Religious Party; Yardena
Mailer, parliamentary secretary, Herat Party; Israel Peleg, parliamentary secretary, Labor
Alignment; Florida Secretary of State Firestone; and Assistant Secretary of State Ron Levitt.
The delegation's tour was sponsored by the American Council of Young Political Leaders.
Famed Bible Scholar to Speak Here
Continued from Page 1
one block east of 1-95.
Meets Christian Clergy
Rabbi Sheldon Harr of Plan-
tation Jewish Congregation
Temple Kol Ami will preside at a
noon luncheon meeting for the
West Broward Religious Leaders
Fellowship with Col. Itzhaki as
the principal speaker. Rev.
William Sims of the Melrose Park
United Methodist Church is
president of the Fellowship. An
invitation has been extended to
the Fort Lauderdale Ministerial
Association to attend the lun-
cheon and hear the colonel's fresh
approach to the Bible.
The entire community of
Greater Fort Lauderdale is in-
vited to hear Col. Itzhaki at 8
p.m.. Monday night, Oct. 29, at
the Plantation congregation
where Kol Ami's Adult
Education Committee joins the
other sponsors for the Bible
scholar's visit to Broward
County.
Finally, the teenagers at
Judaica High School at 7 p.m.,
Tuesday. Oct. 30 at the Jewish
Countdown
Begins for
Campaign
Continued from Page 1
Year 5740 the 32 nd year of
Israel's Independence. Irving
Bernstein, executive vice
president of the United Jewish
Appeal, told them that the 1980
campaign "asks more of us than
any other peace-year campaign in
our experience. It asks us to
commit more skill, more energy
and more resources than ever
before to build, strengthen, and
enhance Jewish life at home and
abroad."
HE ADDED: "Now, more
than ever, in a world all too ready
to accept Palestinian 'rights' and
to detect Israeli 'wrongs,' and to
legitimize a PLO still dedicated
to terror and violence, we should
seek a minimum 20 percent in-
crease from contributors."
Top campaign leadership will
be joining Stella and Milton
Reiner and Min and Victor
Gruman for an exciting and
inspirational two-day retreat
Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 3
and 4, at the Breakers Hotel in
Palm Beach. The agenda includes
a noted speaker to give the group
an in-depth report on the current
Middle East situation and in-
sight into the 1960 campaign and
consideration of priorities to
achieve new and higher goals.
Community Center, 6501 W. opportunity of meeting Col.
Sunrise Blvd., will have the Itzhaki.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
President Carter declared
here that Israel has a right
to defend itself "against
terrorism from the north or
against her neighbors from
the east or the south" and
pledged that "this govern-
ment and this President
will never abandon Israel."
He also expressed "great
concern and disgust at a growing
clamor around the world that
Zionism is the same as racism."
That, Carter added, is "an
outrage and a disgrace to human
beings."
THE PRESIDENT made
these remarks in answers to
questions at a town meeting at
Queens College attended by 1,700
New Yorkers. His answers to
questions on Israel and the
Middle East and other issues on
domestic and foreign policy were
punctuated with whistles and
applause.
One questioner asked why
Carter opposes Israel's right to
defend itself against Palestine
Liberation Organization terrorist
incursions into Israel when the
U.S. would not tolerate terrorist
attacks from Cuba.
Carter replied that "any nation
has a right to defend itself,
obviously, including Israel." He
noted that "A basis of the Camp
David accords was the right of
Israel to defend itself, a right of
Israel to be secure and along with
that was a commitment made by
President (Anwar) Sadat (of
Egypt) and myself and Prime
Minister (Menachem) Begin (of
Israel) that the Palestinian
question in all its aspects would
be resolved, that the Palestinian
people have a ngnt to a voice in
the determination of their own
future, but at the same time
Sadat agreed on behalf of many
Arabs that Israel would have a
right to defend itself."
THE PRESIDENT added that
"I have never questioned Israel's
right to defend herself against
terrorism" and affirmed that
"this government and this
President will never abandon
Israel. We will always support
Israel and we will always do what
we can to make sure and we
will always make sure that Israel
has the means by which to defend
themselves."
197S R. J. Reynold* Tobacco Co.
fTTTT
13 mg -|" 0.9 n.j lucotm w ptv cigmtu. FTC-Rtpeti MAY 78
I


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