The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00285

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward


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Full Text
lewisti Florid tin
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
iber23
HoUywood, Florida Friday, November 13,1981
fndSHoehl
Price 35 Cents
several major Jewish organizations show their
Sunday.
Broward Organizations
ipport Super Sunday
ily and friends
in the Jewish
th Broward for
Dne-day phon-a-
iynamic volun-
at the Federa-
inday, January
our goal of
f your time will
t calls you make
i the quality of
9 decade, ex-
i*nman and Al
day chairmen.
organizations
at Super
(Truman Lodge
, Hallandale
rest Lodge,
ORT, Twin
nai B'rith
Pines B'nai
Community
award. Jewih
Family Service of Broward
County, Women's Division,
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization, Hollybrook, Young
Israel of Hollywood, Temple
Sinai Sisterhood, Temple Beth
Emet, Temple Beth El, Jeru-
salem Lodge, Temple Sinai Men's
Club, Golden Isles Lodge B'nai
B'rith, Temple Israel of Miramar
Sisterhood, Jewish War Vet-
erans, Hollybrook Lodge of B'nai
B'rith, B'nai B'rith Women of
Hillcrest, Clifton Building Unity
Council of B'nai B'rith Women,
Hemispheres B'nai B'rith
Women, AZA, BBG, Young Is-
rael of Fort Lauderdale, Hillcrest
Hadassah
So mark your calendar now for
the Super Sunday Happening,
Jan. 17, 1982. For further in-
formation, contact Susan Marx
at the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
of Community Day Due
(working Committee
finalized for
[sponsored by
iris ion of the
of South
(to 2:30 p.m.
i Wednesday,
oat Conven-
speakers are
and Susan
! to Delia Ros-
voman Es-
nced that the
[been steadily
[only a limited
still avail-
women who
imunity Day
nations in
[availability,"
Mrs. Rosenberg reported that
the planning for Community Day
has been going very smoothly.
"My committee of Decorations
Chairwomen Joan Gross and
Marilyn Neuraan, Hostess Chair-
women Sis Altman and Dina
Kaye, Publicity Chairwoman
Helen Cohan, Invitations Chair-
women Bea Mogilowitz and Han-
nah Schorr and Reservations
Chairwoman Esther Gordon have
been extremely cooperative is
working out the details of the
event. It is becuase of these
women that Community Day will
be such a tremendous success
this year."
For additional information on
Community Day, contact the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
Human Rights Plea Nov. 16
Final preparation are under-
way for the annual Human
Rights Plea for Soviet Jewry,
being held Monday, Nov. 16 at 8
p.m. at Temple Beth El, 1351 S.
14th Ave., Hollywood. The Plea
is convened by B'nai B'rith
Women in cooperation with the
Soviet Jewry Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. Sen. Lowell Weicker of
Connecticut will be the keynote
speaker.
'The Plea is more important
this year than ever before," ex-
plained Betty Homans, co-
chairman of the event. "With
emigration of Soviet Jews very
low this year, every effort we
make on their behalf is
significant."
This year South Broward will
Randee Lefkow
Betty Homans
be joining communities across Soviet President Leonid Breznev,
the country in an effort to have protesting the treatment of
petitions signed and sent to Continued on Page 3
Flans Underway
For 'Federation
Celebration'
Plans are well underway for the
Jewish Federation of South
Bro ward's "Federation Cele-
bration," report RocheUe and
Paul Koenig, chairmen of the
evening. The "Celebration" has
been scheduled for Monday,
December 14, at the Hallandale
Jewish Center.
A special portion of the eve-
ning's events will feature the
presentation of Distinguished
Achievement Awards.
Two recipients of these
awards will be Miette Korda
Burnstein and Abraham Fischler.
Miette Burnstein was the first
woman to be elected as a Circuit
Court Judge in Broward County
(in 1976).
Miette Korda Burnstein
Judge Burnstein is a life-long
resident of Broward County. She
has been an active member of the
Florida Bar Association serving
as a referee in grievance proce-
dures, and Bar Counsel in
grievance procedures. She was
the director (eight terms) of the
South Broward Bar Association,
and a past president of the South
Broward Bar Association Aux-
iliary. Her Courts of Admission
are the U.S. Supreme Court,
Federal Court Fifth Circuit, and
Florida State Courts.
Another recipient of the award
is Dr. Abraham Fischler, presi-
dent of Nova University.
Abraham Kiac-hitr
Dr. Fischler has been asso-
ciated with Nova University
since 1966. Prior to coming to
Nova, he was a Professor of
Education at the University of
California at Berkeley, and an
Assistant Professor of Education
at Harvard University (to list a
few of his positions).
Dr. Fischler is also active in
community affairs in Broward
County. Among his other ac-
tivities, he is on the Board of Di-
rectors and the Budget com-
mittee of the United Way of
Broward County, and the
Treasurer of the South East
Florida Holocaust Memorial
Center.
En Named Planning Committee Chairman
Levin, M.D. has been
| chairman of the Jewish
of South Broward's
Committee, according
S. Pittell, M.D., preai-
community continues
fast pace, its need for
i of services are also
I am confident that
aa \ knowledgable and
for South Broward as
'in is, will be in-
in helping our Feder-
tively plan and provide
requested," added
Planning Committee will
Dnsible for the creation
and implementation of both short
and long-range plans. It will
attempt to formulate ways to
meet the growing needs of Jewish
education, increased Jewish
Community Center programs and
Jewish Family Services,and a
wider variety of services for our
senior adults.
"In order to carry out the plan-
ning tasks, we have put together
a 'Blue Ribbon Committee,' "ex-
plained Dr. Levin. "We have
strived to insure that every major
area within South Broward, aa
well as all of the constituent
agencies, have been represented.
We have also invited those who
have long been involved in a wide
range of communal activities to
join the committee.
The Planning Committee in-
cludes Herb Brizel, M.D., Meral
Ehrenstein, Marc Gilbert, Esther
Gordon, Fred Greene, Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon, Doug Gross,
Betty Homans, David Horvitz,
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe, Elbe Katz,
Steve Klein, Ted Newman, Jerry
Raticoff, Sherwin Rosenstein,
Sondra Reiff, Ron Rothschild,
David Sachs, D.D.S., Mickey
Segal, PhD, Sam Staff, Joel
Wilentz, M.D. and Jan Ziff.
Dr. Levin noted that other
community members will be
asked to service on Community
panning sub-committees.
Philip A. Levin, M.D


Page 2
the Jewish Floridlan i
f
*$,
Participants in the Poland portion of the Mission
i 1 ^^B B*"aV >** V ^1
JHHVh ? '
H t* ill' -^^S^bC ^ '*
ParticipanU. in the Israel portion of the Mission
Community Mission
After months of preparation and anticipation, members of
the South Broward Jewish community leave on the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward's Community Mission (October 21-
November 4).
E
AD Plans Shabbat Dinner
The Young Adult Division of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward is planning a Shabbat
dinner and services for Friday,
Dec. 4, at Temple Sinai in Holly-
wood.
Rabbi Herb Tobin, of the
Federation staff, will be assisting
the group in planning and
executing the Shabbat services.
In addition to Rabbi Tobin,
members of the Young Adult
Division will play an active role
in the services.
"I was most pleased to learn of
Temple Sinai's willingness to
work with the Young Adult Divi-
sion in catering a kosher Shabbat
meal. permitt ing us to use the
small chapel," commented
Sheldon Lefkowitz, co-chairman
f YAD. "The setting is ideal,"
added Bonnie Geier, co-chair-
man
Details are still in the planning
stage and invitations will soon go
to all YAD members. Additional
information is available at the
Federation, from Dr. Ira Sheier
or Anita Lorenz.
RELGO, INC.-
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Nov. 16
The Women's Division Bus
Tour for Hillcrest, Hollybrook
and the Metropolitan area will be
held on Monday, Nov. 16. The
three scheduled bus stops are
Miami Jewish Home and Hospi-
tal for the Aged at Douglas
Gardens, Jewish Community
Center of South Broward and
Beth Shalom Day School. Infor-
mation, a tour of the facility and
a chance to meet the profes-
sionals will be available to Bus
Tour participants.
The bus will pick passengers
up at the Hollybrook Clubhouse
at 8:45 a.m. and make a second
stop at the Hillcrest Playdium at
9 a.m. Lunch will be served at 12
noon at the JCC and the buses
will return at approximately 2:30
p.m.
Susen Grossman is the chair-
woman of this event. Members of
her hard-working committee in-
clude Sis Altman, Sylvia Kalin,
Rhea Krieger, Bea Mogilowitz,
Ellen Pomerantz, Carol Press,
Lee Schatzberg, Fannie Schifrin,
Nellie Shanler, Gert Siegel, Shir-
ley Silberberg, Susan Singer,
Doris Tolpen, Margarita Terkiel,
Selma Vogel, Jackie Wheeler and
Lila Zedeck.
From left are Jan and Richard Ziff, Bud Homane, Mnh,
guest speaker; Janie Berman, Betty Homans and BrianBaLr
Leadership Development!
Saturday, Nov. 21 mj
the home of Bob and Burf
nor, 3490 N. 31st frff
wood.
Guest speaker will bt 1
A. Dine, executive dhcta
American Israel Public)
Committee.
Brian and Janie Beri
Bud and Betty Homtai
Metropolitan chairmen. ]
and Jan Ziff and Tony u.,
bie Lundy are the W4
men.
Marilyn Tallman was the guest
speaker at a recent Jewish
Federation of South Broward
Leadership Development meet-
ing at the home of Brian and
Janie Berman.
More than 50 people attended
the meeting where Ms. Tallman
discussed "The Roots of Jewish
History."
This was the first meeting
where the metropolitan and
western divisions of Young
Leadership were combined.
The next meeting will be held
Community Relations Committ
Jewish Federation of South Browri
The second annual Interfaith
Thanksgiving Service will be held
Wednesday, Nov. 26, 7:30 p.m.
at Temple Beth El, 1351 South 14
Avenue, Hollywood. The Service
is sponsored by the Interfaith
^Update
Council of Greater _
Rabbi Ben Romerof Ta
D is Chairman of the I
Service Committee. _
will be in lieu of the monttjk
terfaith Council meeting.
The most respected
in Jewish funeral
In the world
Not surprising.it's River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.

The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish, F.D.
Mark Ginsberg, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Gotland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Aaron Rosenthal
Sol Silver
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Alfred Stern
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Henry Bofman
Joseph Bass
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fl November 13,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pages
Brandeis
Lecture
Series
Dr. Alnn R. Katell will be the
first lecturer in an important
aeries being given by the Holly-
wood Chapter of Brandeis Uni-
versity National Women's Com-
mittee, to be held at the Holly-
wood Library 2600 Hollywood
Blvd., City Hall Circle.
A series of provocative talks
by outstanding lecturers from
our academic community has
been planned for the fourth
Tuesday of each month. It is free
of charge, open to the public,
from 1:15 p.m. to 3:15 p.m. Dr.
Katell will initiate the series on
November 24 with a talk impor-
tant to almost all of us.
"Behavorial Approach to Weight
Control." Dr. Katell is an assis-
tant professor pf psychology at
Nova University, researcher and
! lecturer, presently concerned
with the prolblems of weight
control, stress management, and
the relationship between lifestyle
and health and behavior therapy.
A Phi Beta Kappa student, Dr.
Katell graduated magna cum
laude from West Virginia Uni-
versity.
This series promises to be
mentally stimulating as well as
vastly informative for the pursuit
of our lives, and Brandeis is
happy to bs able to invite the
public to share in the series.
[Chanukah At Colony Point
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward will be sponsor-
tig a Chanukah Fundraising
Dvent at Colony Point on Sun-
ay, Dec. 20, at 11 a.m., for the
1982 UJA-Federation campaign.
On Oct. 19, Jewish leaders of
1'olony Point gathered to discuss
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plans for the Chanukah celebra-
tion. Among the people present
at the meeting were: Mary Sin-
ger, Toby Pitchman, Nat Green-
berg, Bess Snyder, Cynthia and
Herman Greenfield, Evelyn
Mandel, Ceil Schwartz, Louis and
Sadie Goes, Bella Finklestein,
Irene Wyman, Jules Berne,
Blanka and Ludvik Nas, Esther
Bece, Barbara Jacoby. Moe Bin-
ger, Sam Snyder, Miriam Schip-
man, Lee and Bill Zenvener, Les-
ter Weil, Murray Selby, Maurice
Skoblow, Nat Heller, Gigi Schip-
per, Lil Shearer, Anne Fischer,
and Jack Pitchfield.
About 300 people are expected
at attend the Chanukah celerbra-
tion. Entertainment will be
provided by Rosalie Williams.
For further information about
the celebration, contact Susan
Marx at the Federation, 921-
8810.
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Members of the Human Rights Plea committee
cinalize plans for the event, which is set for Monday, Nov.
16 at Temple Beth El.
Human Rights Plea Nov. 16
Continued from Page 1
Soviet Jews.
"Beginning with the Plea, and
continuing for one month after,
we are asking everyone in South
Broward to sign a petition,"
Randee Lefkow, Plea co-
chairman said. "The petitions
will be forwarded to the Soviets
in order to let them know that we
have not forgotten the thousands
of refuseniks who are unable to
leave the Soviet Union."
The Plea is open to the public,
free of charge.
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Page4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Frida
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Ftiiiip A Laom. MO Mat gadlay. Sacratary Jo *m Katt. Troatwar Tnaodora fc
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HWCiarTrOM MTU local VaUU Annual U aar Mw. in. c. 0 rSTSVUl 2* n*Mn' *" Hollywood Bent. Hollywood Fla. 33020 Hone Hi 10
ui ol Town Upon Wami
Friday, November 13, 1981
Volume 11
16HESHVAN5742
Number 23
AWACS Victory a Mandate?
There is little point in dwelling over the Senate
approval of the sale of the AWACS to Saudi Arabia.
It is done. The question now is what lies ahead
beyond the danger that Israel says the sale poses to
its military security.
Many things have occurred in rapid fire order
since the sale to suggest that the danger to Israels
military security is being expanded into a danger tc
Israel's political security, as well.
Mainly, there have been statements by both
President Reagan and Administration spokesmen to
the effect that the Prince Fahd peace plan, which was
proposed by the Saudi leader in August and prompt-
ly rejected here at the time, is now being re-
considered in the form of "enrichment" to the Camp
David peace process.
In the Senate AWACS vote last week, President
Reagan has shown himself to be a successful wheeler-
and-dealer, an arm-twister of singularly monumental
proportion reminding us of the Lyndon Johnson
presidency. In our view, he must now bring this
talent of his to bear on reassuring Israel about his re-
assessment of the Fahd plan.
Does the reassessment include a new Reagan
position on what he accepted during his campaign as
the "indivisibility" of Jerusalem? Does it include a
new attitude toward talks with PLO Chief Yasir
Arafat whom he has branded as a terrorist?
Mr. Reagan, early on in his presidency offered
his belief that Israeli settlements are 'entirely
legal." If he has suddenly discovered hew merit in
the Fahd peace proposal, does this mean he has also
changed his mind on this and agrees thai Israel
ought to return to its pre-1967 borders?
.......^nnwniinnnnnnnnnniiiiniiiiMiiiiiiniuiniiniiiiniiiiniiiiiui)
The Danger of Alienation
These and other questions are of pivotal im-
portance by themselves. They take on monumental
significance in the wake of the Reagan AWACS
victory Once and for all, the President must speak
out loudly on whether or not he suddenly interprets
the victory to be a mandate, as Prime Minister Begii
believes, to "liquidate Israel."
We are still far from coming to the conclusion
that the President has joined this camp of Arab
Plrtln- O" the contrary, what we are fearful of is
that Mr. Reagan, anxious to conclude a comprehen-
sive peace in the Middle East, thinks he can take the
Arabs at face value. This was the very same mistake
that former President Carter made with the Russians
a mistake to which he confessed when Soviet
troops invaded Afghanistan.
A similar mistake by President Reagan on Arab
intentions would prove disastrous for Israel
Doubtlessly, the Israelis know it, and what their own
contingency plans are to meet such naivete on the
Presidents part might prove even more disastrous
for all concerned peace, Israel, the United States
Jews throughout the world.
President Reagan must be super-careful not to
paint the Israelis into a desperate corner. From
alienation can come nothing worthwhile.
Jewish Firm To
Build Hotel
GENEVA (JTA) A
Jewish-owned Geneva-based
. rm, Aprofim, has been awarded
a contract to build a $265 million
luzurv hotel in Abuja, the new
foi ._ capital of Nigeria. The
firm, he .ded by Nissim Gaon,
who is also president of the
World F^dera..on of Sephardic
Jews, is managed by an Israeli
Yitzhak Ormiron.
The contract was signed with
the National Insurance Corp. of
Nigeria. The hotel, to be known
as the Nicon Noga Hilton, will
have 1,(KX) rooms and a confer-
ence center'and will be rated five
stars-
Begin Lashes Out
Warns Against Fahd Plan Movement
JERUSALEM Prime
Minister Begin has re-
sponded with methodical
and categorical rejection of
the Prince Fahd peace pro-
posal which has surfaced
again, this time almost
immediately after the U.S.
Senate voted to approve an
$8.5 billion arms package
to Saudi Arabia, including
the sale of AWACS.
Reacting to a statement by
President Reagan that there were
elements in the Fahd plan which
seemed worthy of consideration,
Begin revealed Sunday the
possible dispatch of a par-
liamentary delegation to Europe
and Washington to campaign
against the plan.
THE EIGHT-point Fahd pro-
posal, offered as an alternative to
the Camp David peace accord to
which the United States, Israel
and Egypt are committed, was
dismissed out-of-hand by the
U.S. in August as containing
"nothing new."
The plan, among other things,
calls for an Israeli withdrawal to
pre-1967 boundaries, the estab-
lishment of a new Palestinian
State with Jerusalem as its
capital, and Israeli abandonment
of settlements in Judea and
Samaria.
In an address before the Knes-
set, in which his most ardent
political foes, including Labor
Chairman Shimon Pens ex-
pressed approval of his position,
the Prime Minister declared that
Israel would never fall prey to the
Fahd proposal under any cir-
cumstances. He called it a plan to
liquidate" Israel.
Western diplomats, including
Americans and Europeans, have
shown interest in the plan
because one of its eight points
calls for the right of all people in
the Middle East to live in peace.
These diplomats interpret this as
"implicit recognition" of Israel.
Begin said that the plan doesn't
even mention Israel bv name.
TO FURTHER complicate the
picture, Fahd Monday added
wnat seemed to be a ninth point:
the need to negotiate with PLO
Chief Yasir Arafat as representa-
tive of the Palestinian people.
Appearing on the Sunday ABC
program, "Issues and Answers,"
Begin said that "Both from
Europe and from the United
States, we hear voices that
trouble us very much. Western
leaders say 'there are some good
points, there are some bad points'
in the Fahd plan. This is not true.
This is a plan ... to liquidate Is-
rael."
Begin's attack before the
Knesset and his presentation on
the "Issues and Answers" pro-
gram were heightened in their
bitterness by the Reagan com-
ment about the Fahd plan which
came on the heels of what Israel
regards as the dangers to its
security now that the AWACS
sale has been approved.
gan Administration offiSkT
IN REJECTING the J
pUn. Begin fired off .S,^
half-page letter to PreaJowT.'
gan explaining his view oft
Saudis as the main |j
backers of the PalmineTS
tion Organization, bothofU
are^mmittedtothede,^
Meanwhile, Israels Anibu-
dortotheUmtedSuUsEpS
Evron said in Jenisalei ^
any implication that there
alternative to Camp D,Vid 2
negatively influence
Egyptian position and I
willingness of the Palestinian^
participate in autonomy."
President Reagan has me
while attempted to calm Isnyj
fears, pointing to the "strausc
cooperation" understandings^
arrived at in talks in Washingu,
in September with Prime Mm-
ister Begin, and his vow to mm-
tain Israel's"technologicaledp"
in arms over the Arabs.
AMBASSADOR Evron never
thelees warned that "we will be
making a mistake if we accept
these statements iReagan'ii
without waiting to see how the
promises to maintain our military
superiority are carried out a
practice. I want to believe that
the basic friendship (with the
U.S.) will continue and that the
pro-Israel statements aren't juat
lip service."
2Pil is When tl

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when vou lly EL AL
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hday, November 13,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
Perceiving Time Relation
By ELAINE PASEKOFF PINES several days.
One of the things I cannot grasp is 'time relation At an Two dead> ^ ot the 99 in-
iour when Jews were being done to death at Treblinha extermination Jured- 16 reported in serious
wmp, the overwhelming plurality of human beings, two miles away on condition. Shocking statistics.
Polish farms, five thousand mites away in New York, were sleeping or Abo shocking, however, is how
tating or worrying about the dentist ... The two orders of callous many have become to in-
iimultaneous experience are so different their coexistence is so
kideous a paradox. that I puzzle over time." From Sophie's Choice
iy William Styron. ~K------v VWT|
This column become* too easy
(write.
| On Tuesday, October 20, a van
iploded near a synagogue in the
part of Antwerp's diamond dis-
ct. Two women were lolled and
other people were wounded.
lie bombing took place one half
but before services were to begin
parking the end of Succoth. The
nagogue was badly damaged in
i blast.
An organization called "Direct
ction Group, Section Belgium"
responsibility, aa did the
Palestinian guerilla group Black
September.
"It was a nightmare," said a
construction worker who wit-
nessed the explosion. "There
were many victims. In the heap
of steel, brick and glass pieces,
we found people lying, bleeding
and moaning.'
Edward Muylaert, chief of
Antwerp's Civil Protection Corps
said that the damage in the
narrow street was "unbelievably
extensive" and the entire dia-
mond trade would be closed for
cidents of this kind.
If we examine the front page of
the Miami Herald on Wednes-
day October 21 we find stories on
"Moonies Moving Into
Uruguay" or more importantly,
"Buffalo From Trinidad Bound
For Florida." The report of the
Antwerp Synagogue blast is
found only on page 12. Truly,
have we become more interested
in buffalo from Trinidad than the
brutal murder of innocent people?
Federation Mourns
The officers, board of directors, and professional
staff of the Jewish Federation of South Broward
mourn the untimely passing of the Rev. H. Stuart
Austin.
As immediate past president of the Interfaith
Council of Greater Hollywood, we had worked closely
with Rev. Austin in building a community of un-
derstanding and justice.
His vision, leadership and friendship will be
sorely missed by the Jewish commuity of South
Broward.
Robert S. PitteU, M.D., President of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.'. /:
Elaine PitteU, President of the interfaith Omn-
cil
>-'.:
*'.
Rabbi Harold Richter, Chaplain of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
-
I
Holocaust Series j
I
I
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Many times in classrooms
round the world, teachers have
.pounded on the history of
European anti-Semitism and the
articular features of the Oer-
jan-Jewish experience which led
the tragedy of the Holocaust,
low for the first time in South
orida, classroom lectures on the
iolocaust are taken out over the
by Biscayne College, in a 13-
ture series about the Holo-
aust over radio station WLRN-
fM, 91.3 in Miami. Rabbi Rubin
Dobin, of Miami Beach, Ad-
inct Professor of Jewish Studies
the Biscayne College Pastoral
Institute is serving as Co-
ordinator. The series is being
onsored jointly with the Jewish
People's University of the Air.
The series began on Tuesday
ivening, November 3 from 7:30
I p.m. with the lectures being
broadcast throughout Dade and
Jroward Counties in South
Florida. The title of the series is
fThe Holocaust: The Destruc-
on of European Jewry, 1933
1945." It presents a com-
ehensive history and analysis
if the problem, including the
ackground of the country-by-
ountry experience, the heroic
ory of Jewish resistance, the ef-
forts and failures, and reflections
n the effects of the most bar-
baric slaughter of a people.
Students enrolled in the course
rill listen to 13 lectures prepared
the Holocaust by Professor
Mora Levin of Gratz College in
Philadelphia. Her book, which
ears the title of the course, was
hosen as an Alternate Selection
py the Book-of-the-Month Club
then it was published; it also
won the Jolson Award of the Na-
tional Jewish Book Council.
"The University of the Air has
met with great success in the
New York area," said Rabbi
Dobin. "This is the first time an
effort of this type has been intro-
duced in Florida. If it meets with
the approval of the listeners,
series on other topics of Jewish
interest will be sired."
There is no charge for the
course or for the teaching
materials which will be provided.
Arrangements can be made with
Biscayne College to take the
course for approved undergrad-
uate levels, with appropriate col-
lege credits given on the success-
ful completion of the require-
ments. For additional in-
formation communicate with
Cecilia Bennett, Center for Con-
tinuing Education, Biscayne Col-
lege. 16400 NW 31 Ave., Miami,
33064, or call (306)615-6000, Ext.
140. Rabbi Dobin will be glad to
assist other colleges and uni-
versities in establishing such a
series in their areas. He can be
reached at Biscayne College.
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Vt cup chopped onion
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1 cup inter
1 packet G. Washington's Golden
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red pepper
10 01.) frozen ci
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1 package (10 m.)
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1 cup sliced mushrooms
v, cup butter or margarine
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T*e Jr** Ftortdum ond Shofarof Greater Hollywood

Sculptor Reveals
Day an Bust
HALLANDALE In 1973
Bernard Passman was com-
missioned by an international
Jewish organization to sculpt
General Moshe Dayan. Pass-
man's work was to have been
used for Israeli fundraising.
"But the Yom Kippur War
kept Dayan from receiving the
piece," Bernie remembers. "I
didn't want to sell it, so since
then I've exhibited General
Dayan." Three copies are now in
Passman's studios in the Grand
Cayman Islands and Hallandale,
Florida. Each is a cast bast of
Dayan in military uniform,
slightly smaller than life size.
"I admired his genius," Pass-
man says. "In the sculpture I
tried to reflect both softness
and a stern nature. It shows bis
perpetual snarl, which always
seemed to say, 'You can't stop
me.' Moshe had no fear of any
kind, except for his people. He
literally never quit giving his life
for his country.'
Passman is known in art circles
for his work in rare black coral. A
97-piece sterling silver place set-
ting with black coral handles was
commissioned by the government
of the Grand Cayman Islands as
their official wedding gift to
Prince Charles and Lady Diana.
"It was so gratifying for me to
see the letter from Prince
Charles, saying that they'll enjoy
the setting forever." Passman
explains.
In 1968 Miami mayor Jay
Denner asked Bernie to prepare a
work for both the Democratic and
Republican presidential con-
ventions. Out of that came the
21-foot "Presidential Tree,"
featuring wood sculptures of all
the presidents. It was also shown
during the 1972 party con-
ventions.
Bernie's first sculpture was a
btwwJing ballet dancer carved out
of a K-rations box in 1946. "I was
a !* of the Army's 39-man
martial arts corps at the time,"
he says. "We had to keep every
muscle in tone, especially in our
hands. While waking for a boat
in the Philippines I carved that
piece."
Yet he didn't seriously pursue
art until after a 90-day European
tour with the Woody Herman
Band in 1964. Passman and
Woody Herman had been friends
"for about ten years. I kidded
Woody about his drawings,"
Bernie remembers, "and he chal-
lenged me to do better."
Passman hopes his next chal-
lenge will "be making silver baby
spoons and a pusher for Prince
Charles and Lady Diana."
For more information or inter-
views call Bernie Passman: 306-
945-4058.
B'nai B'rith members join the Chaplaincy at High Holiday Services
at South' Florida State Hospital. r rom left are Marty tnnch. Kark
Placet Lodge B'nai B'rith; Harriet Ehrlieh, Park Place Chapter
"Women's. B'nai B'rith; Sheila Kolod, chaplaincy voioneer; Rabbi
Harold Richter, Chaplain; Essie Stein, Hallandale Chapter Women's
B'nai B'rith; Lilian Glaason, Hallandale Chapter Women's B'nai
B'rith; Amy Gorton, Hospital staff; and Irving Glssson, president,
United Jerusalem Lodge B'nai B'rith.
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Medicare Information Service Wins Appeal*
The Medicare Information
Service has won eight of its first
nine appeals. The eight victorious
Medicare beneficiaries will re-
ceive over $3,100 in additional
benefits. Several of the cases
have set precedents which will
aid all other people with similar
problems. The one case which
was lost and three cases which
were only partially successful will
be taken to another level of the
appeals process.
Peter R. Deutsch, Director of
the Medicare Information Serv-
ice, spoke about the success of
the four month old program.
"These victories sre merely the
tip of the iceberg for this project.
We sre only appealing the most
complex cases or where the per-
son is not physically able to pro-
ceed on their own. We have
directly advised over 660 people
on how to process a Medicare
problem. We have also presented
46 community presentations to
over 2,400 people."
Sherwin Rosenstein, Executive
Director of the Jewish Family
Service, the parent agency of the
Medicare Information Service,
spoke about the specific problems
involved with the appeals. "Two
cases involved proving the medi-
cal necessity of a medical pro-
cedure. Three cases involved im-
proper coding bv Medicare and
one case involved improper
coding by s Doctor's office. One
case involved an illegal cal-
culation by Medicare. Finally,
two cases involved Medicare
Nursing Home denials."
The victorious beneficiaries
were very pleased with the
assistance provided by the MIS
program. The services are non-
sectarian and free of charge. Mrs.
Naomi Tepper of Hollywood
stated, "I nave many, many
thanks for the Medicare Infor-
mation Service. I'm being re-
dundant when I say that I'd been
at a complete loss if I bad to
attend the hearing myself."
Meyer Guthertx of Lauderhill
added. "Without their help I'm
sure I would not have received
the 12801" Edith Butler of Coral
Springs noted, "So many
"rinent figurehead, h,vJ
down dorin ^m
--??' University 'fel
~thont.es, the Bro^fi
Medical AsscKiationTft
care Information c.-,".**I
-e iTformluon^M
tah Family Service^ M
fop. They solved i^jj
James Kofman of h.
S,T*"2fdthef*linW* 1
Medicare beneficiaris?"*.?!
not won anything ,'*|
entitled to. But^hS,*
and hard we've had to 5
What about the pBopU^*]
^w^.toooldoTff^
fight this unjust system."^ J
The Medicare lnfcm^.1
Service can be reached asi
9288 in South Browanlndi
,3384 m North Broward.
TnnmiTOm
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Let us help you plan it. We
have the entertainer to salt your needs.
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Rabbi Richter conducts High Holiday Services at South Florida State
Hospital.
Maxwell House' Coffee
Is A Wtrm Welcome.
"Breaking bread" as a symbol of
peace, friendship, warmth and hos-
pitality is a tradition that is aroldrus
the Bible itself.
Although far from being as old as
the Bible. Maxwell House* Coffee
has been pan of that tradition for
over a half a century. The reason is
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
great tasting,
satisfying flavor of
Maxwell House*
blends right in with the good food
and hospitality that is part of
inviting people into your home.
So, no matterwhat your preference-
instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House* you pour hospi-
tality. At its warmest.. .consistendy
cup after cup after cup.
HOUsI^^I^xweu
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century]


friday, November 18,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
t mi i m*mt 'ocn co
Carlton
If you smoke
;
919
>'s because you
think they're lowest in tan
you're in for a little shock.
Carlton clatms to be lowest
in tar. And in/act, Carlton
and Now share the distinction
of being the lowest 80s Box.
And the lowest 85s Soft Pack,
regular or menthol.
But when It comes to
100s Soft Pack, regular or
menthol, you'll note in the
chart on the right that
Carlton contains more than
twice as much tar as Now!
And when it comes to
100s Box, Now is lower by Jar
than Carlton. Injact, Now Box
100s is lower than any other
100mm cigarette anywhere.

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SOFT PACK 100's FILTER. MENTHOL: 2 mg. "tar". 0.2 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette by FTC method.
w"



Page 8

The Jewish Floridian and Shofdrof Greater Hollywood
Pride

ly.Nove,^ J
U.S. Jews Cautious of Reagan Victory
NEW YORK (JTA) -
American Jewish leaders
have registered their
serious concern over the
possible effects of the sen-
ate's approval of the
Reagan Administration's
$8.5 billion weapons sale to
Saudi Arabia on the pros-
pects for peace and
stability in the Middle
East.
They stressed, at the same
time, that the Administration
now has the responsibility and
obligation to see to it that the
Saudis abandon their consistent-
ly hostile and obstructive posture
toward the peace process within
the Camp David framework and
above all. to assure and maintair
Israel's military superiority ir
the region. Many Jewish leaders
also deplored the injection ol
anti-Semitism as an issue in the
bitter debate over the arms pack-
age deal.
HOWARD SQUADRON.
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, declared:
"We hope that the White House
success in the (Senate) vote will,
as the President promised, result
in a strengthening of our
country's position in the Middle
East. We hope too that the Saudi
royal family will respond by join-
ing in the quest for peace.
"If the Saudis do not take such
actions, the arms deal will prove
once again the futility of ap-
peasement. It will encourage
those forces in the Arab world,
enemies of peace, who insist that
acting against American in-
terests is the surest guarantee of
American support. For the
Reagan Administration, it will
have turned out to be a Pyrrhic
victory," Squadron said.
May nard Wishner, president of
the American Jewish Committee,
declared: "We deeply regret that
the Senate did not vote to block
the proposed AW ACS arms
package sale to Saudi Arabia in
view of the clear Congressional
and public concern as to the risks
involved. We appreciate that,
whatever may have been differ-
ences of views regarding this
issue, the Administration has
always made clear its full com-
mitment to the security of Israel
and the Camp David process in
its search for peace in the Middle
East.
"We now urge the Administra-
tion to demonstrate that commit-
ment in tangible form, to make
available to Israel the means to
counter the risks to her security
created by this sale. We also urge
the President to make clear to the
Saudis that they are now ex-,
pected to demonstrate in tangible
form their intention to aid the
President in his efforts to forward
the peace process."
DANIEL THURSZ, executive
vice president of B'nai B'rith In
lernational, asserted that SenaU
approval of the sale "only magni
fies our concern over peace and
stability in the Middle East." He
declared that "The time has come
for President Reagan to call upon
Saudi Arabia to respond by sup-
porting the American-Egyptian
Israeli peace process and stop
ping its financial and military
support" of the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization's terrorist
activities.
The B'nai B'rith leader alsc
urged the Reagan Administra-
tion to reassure Israel, "Amer-
ica's only stable and reliable ally
in the Middle East," by provid-
ing it with the resources to
protect itself and ensure its
survival.
Maxwell Greenberg, national
chairman of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, said "We
hope that the approval of the
arms package for Saudi Arabia
will contribute to American
interests as forecast by its
proponents. At this point, the
Saudis must display their good
faith. They can do so by partici-
pating in the Camp David peace
process and by ceasing and
desisting from their financial
and moral support of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization."
GREENBERG NOTED that
"Reports of anti-Semitism as an
element in the AW ACS debate
have confused and poisoned our
discourse. We know, respect and
value President Reagan's
dedication to fair play and abhor-
rence of bigotry and anticipate
that he will disavow those who
have either misguidedly or
viciously used it."
Henry Siegman, executive di-
rector of the American Jewish
Congress, observed that "The
sale was approved solely on the
premise that Saudi Arabia is an
ally and friend of the U.S. and
shares our country's concerns in
the Middle East. This thesis
must now be proved. Anything
less than Saudi support of the
Camp David process and an end
to its funding of the PLO would
make a sham of the Administra-
tion's assurances. America has
fulfilled its pledge to deliver these
powerful and sophisticated weap-
ons. Whether Saudi Arabia is
genuinely motivated toward
peace will now be put to the
test."
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations,
stated that "In winning the
AWACS vote, President Reagan
has assumed two serious obliga-
tions. First, he must use his
powers of persuasion to press the
Saudis to do what they have so
far refused to do cooperate
with American policy by sup-
porting the Camp David process
and abandoning the terrorist
PLO and all those who seek to
scuttle the peace Second, he
must move to repair the harm
done by those of his supporters
who questioned the loyalty of the
opposition and falsely made the
issue a contest between Reagan
and Begin. The surfacing of anti-
Semitism that has resulted from
this tactic must be dealt with
firmly and promptly by the Pres-
ident himself."
RABBI Walter Wurxberger,
president of the Synagogue
Council of America, noted that
notwithstanding the sharp
differences of opinion in the
course of the arms package
debate, "there was total unanim-
ity that concern for the security
of the State of Israel is not only e
moral necessity but an essential
pivot of American policy. We
fervently hope that future devel-
opments in the Middle East will
enable the Administration to
allay our fears over the peril to
the security of Israel and that
Saudi Arabia will be persuaded to
become truly moderate and join
the peace process."
Simon Schwartz, president of
.he United Synagogue of
America and Rabbi Benjamin
Kreitman. its executive vice
president, sent a telegram to
President Reagan today calling
upon him "in this critical jun-
cture to assure the future
security of Israel and give tan-
gible evidence of this support
through the granting of appro-
priate armaments and economic
aid and assistance." They also
called on the President "to do
everything within your great
power to urge Saudi Arabia to
support the peace process."
Ivan Novick, president of the
Zionist Organization of America,
noted that President Reagan has
emphasized that Saudi Arabia is
a "moderating force" in the Mid-
dle East. "If this is an accurate
assessment, then we can look for-
ward with considerable an-
ticipation that the family of Saud
will confirm these assumptions
by taking tangible and visible
steps to distinguish Saudi Arabia
as a moderate."
NOVICK ADDED, "The
United States has often been
asked by Saudi Arabia to prove
our good intentions. Now that
the sale of our most sophisticated
and secret weapons will go for-
ward, it is the United States that
should expect from Saudi Arabia
that it prove its good intentions
and cease to be intransigent and
unyielding."
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In your favor at Balogh Jewelers.
Rabbi William Berkowitz,
president of the Jewish National
Fund, declared that "President
Reagan made the AWACS vote a
test of his credibility abroad.
Now that he has won ... ha must
demand that the Saudis demon-
strate their commitment to
American policy t
*^ *K*t Partis
effort to bring peace to the L*
through the Camp Davidn^S?
The country and?hewofe
watohrngtoseewhattheiSr
Miration does with iU victory^
Standing left to right are Lynne Emmer, Naomi Prever, Frm
II ask in. Beverly Shapiro, Audrey Klein.
Standing left to right are Suaen Grossman; Arlene Ray, Leader-
ship Development Vice President; Patti Kelrick; Marilyn
Tallman, guest speaker; Joan Grose; Janie Berman.
Jewish Awareness Seminar Program
The Jewish Awareness Semi-
nar Program of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward began on
Monday, October 19 at the home
of Arlynne Alexander. Marilyn
Tallman, a Jewish historian from
Chicago, was the featured
speaker.
This program was the first of a
seven week series. Other speakers
for future seminars will include:
Abe Gittelson, Assistant Direc-
tor of CAJE; Rabbi Frazin, Tem-
ple Solel; Meral Ehrenstein;
Gene Greenzweig, Director of
CAJE; Dr. Helen Fagin,
Professor of Judaic Studies at the
University of Miami; and Joyce
Newman, immediate past presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
This was the first time a course
of this type has been offered. The
interest level was so great, regis-
tration was closed in one weeks.
time.
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. November 13,1981
The Jewish Foridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Los Angeles in Bid To Halt Nazis
r.r-----
vtNmHH&Mim*
By TOM TUGEND
vidon Chronicle Syndicate
iX)S ANGELES Following
year marked by widely-scat-
acls of vandalism and
ecration of synagogues and'
rish mortuaries, the courts,
state legislature and volun-
r citizens groups are moving in
fer own ways to crack down on
jperpetrators.
|n the most serious case to
e, two professed members of
American Nazi Party have
sentenced for setting fire to
sple Beth David during last
's Chanukah observances,
[ung the sanctuary and caus-
l$100,000 in damages.
elf-styled Nazi "commander"
chael Carnale, 33, pleaded
[lty and was given a four year
bon term. His "lieutenant,"
nald Neilson, 24, will hear his
lict in November.
tarnale told the court that he
planned the arson in retalia-
for alleged aggressive ac-
ts by the militant Jewish De-
i League.
IILE AN act of anon, un-
which the two Nazis were
Evicted, is a clearly defined
ne, California law has been
ue and rather lenient in deal-
with vandals spraying swas-
is on synagogue fronts, top-
rig tombstones in Jewish
neterie8, or defacing other reli-
iis institutions.
Jnder a bill introduced by As-
nblyman Mel Levine and over-
elmingly passed by both
uses of the California legisla-
te, the courts now have the op-
to raise the severity of such
is from a misdemeanor to a
bny. Conviction carries a
Bonn Asks
Extraditions
30NN The Federal Prose-
or asked Belgian authorities
I extradite three West German
o-Nazis arrested in Belgium
k week after a bomb blast out-
Be an Antwerp synagogue
kich claimed three lives and in-
^ed 100 persons. The suspects
believed to be members of the
peoples Socialist Movement,"
Bcribed by security services
be as one of the most dangerous
I the extreme right-wing groups.
|West German State Television
iked the group to the
hiagogue bombing in Antwerp.
tie extradition request said the
en are wanted for bank robbery,
Membership in a terrorist or-
(nization and illegal possession
[arms.
maximum penalty of one year in
jail and eliminates the previous
judicial option of imposing a fine
instead of sending the felon to
prison.
The bill was signed into law in
September by Gov. Edmond
Brown, Jr., appropriately in the
setting of the Simon Wiesenthal
Center for Holocaust Studies.
MOVING ON another legisla-
tive front, a bill aimed at extrem-
ist para-military organizations
has been approved by the
Assembly and Senate. Under its
provisions, any person or group
teaching the use of weapons or
terrorist techniques which could
be knowingly applied to create
civil disorder, would be subject to
a stiff fine or prison sentence.
The bill's language was drafted
by the Anti-Defamation League
and is now awaiting the govern-
or's signature.
The toughest bill of all, de-
signed to block Ku Klux Klan
and Nazi demonstrations that
could result in violence, has been
introduced by the State Senate's
only black woman member.
Under the measure of Sen.
Diane Watson, it would be un-
lawful for any group to meet, ad-
High School
In Israel
vocate or take action that could
result in a person's death or in-
jury. In addition, the bill calls for
up to one year in prison for any-
one convicted of burning a cross
or placing a swastika on another
person's property.
DESPITE constitutional ob-
jections by civil libertarians, the
bill narrowly passed the Senate,
but has been weakened and
bottled up by the Assembly for
the past two months.
While the judicial and legisla-
tive wheels grind slowly, a band
of citizen volunteers is taking to
the streets to prevent rather than
punish anti-Semitic vandalism
and the more common variety of
street crimes.
Five nights a week, the mem-
bers of the Beverly-Fairfax Com-
munity Patrol cruise the streets
of the old Jewish neighborhood,
populated mainly by elderly citi-
zens and a large concentration of
Russian Jewish immigrants.
Driving their own cars bearing
the patrol's signature, the two-
person teams keep a sharp eye
out for mischief makers, purse
snatchers and other small-time
hoodlums, especially around the
area's numerous shuts and other
senior citizen centers.
NOW TOUCAN KIBITZ
WITH A KIBBUTZ IN HAIFA
FORONLYS3.75.
I Lisa Bergman and Scott Bur-
pss, students at Nova High
fchool; Beth Nadler and Howard
|ruverman, students at Holly-
od Hills High School; and Da-
Id Epstein, a student at Cooper
liiy High School have recently
{turned from High School in
pel. The Jewish Federation of
outh Broward, through its Edu-
ttjon Committee, supports The
Pfh School in Israel program
Mmakes scholarships available
> those students in need.
As a student in the nationally
cognized and accredited High
Ichool in Israel program, they
Pd not participate in the usual
Poly Land tour, but spent eight
reeks of intensive study abaorb-
Ig the sources of western civili-
ption and visiting appropriate
Istoric and contemporary sites
'Israel.
[For additional information on
m School in Israel, call 576-
A 3-minute coll to Hoifo-or any city in Israel -now costs only $3.75, dialed direct, without
operator assistance on the weekend.
DIAL DIRECT
Dialing direa is rhe easiesr, fasresr, mosr money saving way ro call long disrance, oryrirre rbrexompk?, a
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AMD
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Southern Bell


lewisl
UA PoUticos Playing With Fire
ESPECIALLY in the world of
foreign affairs, where a majoi
strategy is to lie to the public, we
now learn that the sale of the
AW ACS to Saudi Arabia was
only a part of a much larger
secret decision to establish the
Saudis as our principal line of de-
fense against Soviet incursion in
the Persian Gulf region.
The plan is so far-reaching, and
it commits the United States to
such a detailed military buildup
there, that one can not help being
stunned by the implications of
the Pentagon fat cats who
hatched it with the apparent
blessing of Jimmy Carter as far
back as 1978. In short, the
AW ACS sale was the tip of the
iceberg, and one can only
speculate now how the voting on
Capitol Hill might have gone
were more of the truth known be-
forehand.
MUCH OF the opposition to
the sale was based, after all, on
giving such sophisticated
weapons to a nation whose vul-
nerability to internal
revolutionary forces is legion.
Apparently, the decision in
Washington is to shore up the
vulnerability by supplying the
Saudis with what the Washing-
ton Post calls "a massive net-
work of command, naval and air
defense facuities la rge enough to
sustain U.S. forces in intensive,
regional combat involving the
Soviet Union."
The bgk behind the decision is
devaatetingty absurd becauae it
images the same decision we
made in Iran under the Peacock
Throne of ton Shah. Meanwhile,
the Saudis go their customary
way. If there was ever a doubt
that Saudi Arabia is motivated
only by self-interest, the actions
of the Saudi Oil Sheikh Ysman,
at the OPEC meeting in Geneva
should lay that fantasy to rest.
Within hours of President
Reagan's successful maneuvering
of a "yes" vote for the AWACS
sale, the Sheikh announced that
his country would be raising the
price of oil at the same time that
it would cut production by up to
10 percent in order to dry up the
current world oil glut.
THIS MEANS that it is the
American taxpaying consumer
who will be financing the S8.6 bil-
lion arms deal that Reagan, all
smiles, engineered. It also means
that, once the glut is dried up, the
Saudis will be able to use oil pro-
duction as a more efficient politi-
cal blackmail device than they
could in the recent past.
There is nothing altogether
wrong with being motivated by
self-interest. But the hypocritical
Reagan Administration fed the
country and the new SS Senate
(Sell-Out Senate) on the pap that
the Saudis are "moderates" pre-
pared to make peace with Israel
and to work with us as friends in
the cause of Middle East
stability.
Never mind the Middle East.
What Reagan and his strongarm
tactics achieved was to reward a
country as an ally which has, at
the OPEC meeting in Geneva,
contributed more toward the des-
tabilization of the Western na-
tions and their economies than do
Paul Volker and David Stockman
combined in any given day. What
the Reagan Administration did
was in fact to demonstrate that,
even with the oil glut far from
dried up, the Saudis are already
successfully blackmailing us with
our fear of that eventuality by,
for example, waving the Fahd
peace plan before us so that sud-
denly we reassess it as a realistic
possibility.
THE THING that is breath-
taking about the Saudi action is
the swiftness with which it came
on the heels of their AWACS
victory. But there are other, far
more distuibing consequences
than that victory.
If I were an Israeli, I would
have special cause to worry
not so much ithnut fh AWACS
MimUin
themselves as about the implies
tions of Ronald Reagan's ability
to repudiate his campaign pro-
mises without so much as a
blush.
All those brave words he once
uttered about the Palestine
Liberation Organization as a ter-
rorist bunch must go by the way-
side, especially now that he has
cast the Saudis, who are the prin-
cipal bankroUers of the PLO, as
the new foundationstone of
American foreign policy and mili-
tary strategy in the Middle East.
There ia hence no mystery in
the resurfacing of the Prince
Fahd "peace plan" so soon after
the AWACS fiasco, a plan suited
precisely to the PLO's ultimate
purpose of destroying Israel,
Chamberlain-like, by the carving
knife of western duplicity, in the
same way that the Camp David
accords are hacking away at
Israel slice by slice until April,
1961. when Egypt will have her
Sinai back without having fired a
shot. And promptly return to the
Arab fold, principally to the
monarchy at Riyadh.
AS AN American Jew, I have
no Ian* cause to worry. Mainly
what worries me is the anti-
Semitic atmosphere in which the
AWACS debate was waged. One
has long since grown accustomed
to anti-Semitism on a popular
level. It ia the grist of both edu-
cated and uneducated fools
dished up by 2,000 years of the
worst in Christian history.
But we are less accustomed to
it in the highest levels of govern-
ment, even though we know that
these levels have never managed
to escape it entirely. Why should
they be any different from the
national constituency they
presumably represent? Still, at
least in the past, we could count
on the right things, the right
forces to mitigate, the potential
impact of an anti-Semitic assault.
Apparently not in the world of
Bedtime for Bonzo. In that
world, the love of a monkey does
not transfer to at least a
modicum of love, never mind res-
pect, for American Jewry. The
Saudi campaign in the cause of
the AWACS was, as expected,
brilliant. Engineered in its final
stages by visiting Saudi Prince
Bandar; by his public relations
man in Washington, Fred Dut-
ton; by the National Association
of Arab Americans, and even by
some of the most potent oil and
weapons-producing lobbies in the
U.S., it encouraged every vestige
of anti-Semitism in the American
body politic.
BY TALKING about absurdi-
ties such as the "powerful Jewish
lobby" and raising the question
whether it was the President or
the "Jewish lobby" that would
exercise ultimate control over
U.S. foreign policy, the exquisite
Arab lobby and its Arabist bene-
ficiaries here not only made the
Jews look like a band of
amateurs; it also resurrected
ancient anti-Semitic canards that
even the best-intended Christians
have never managed to lay to rest
in their souls.
By bracketing the potential
loss to America of "moderate"
Arab friendship, meaning a free-
wheeling supply of oil, with say
whether or not Israel retains
dominion over Jerusalem, it pre-
arranged just which choice nas-
cent American anti-Semitism
would make between them.
In Bonzo's universe, there has
been no refutation of these
tactics. Far from it. The Admin-
istration reshaped the Saudi
battle plan into the jingle terms
of Madison Ave. Who runs the
store here, it ssked, Reagan or
Begin?
THERE WAS neither recogni-
tion of, nor respect for, the sepa-
ration of powers principle that
characterizes the American
Republic. Not in either camp.
When the Saudis gloated in their
victory that the "Jewish lobby"
and "world Zionism" had sus-
tained a defeat with the "yes"
vote to AWACS, there was no
one in the Administration even
politely to suggest that the presi-
dential credibility strawman
arguement that the Saudis had
raised was irrelevant to the
American constitutional process.
No one in the Administration,
for example, set the record
straight by declaring that, while
the sale of arms abroad may pro-
perly be viewed as an extension
of foreign policy considerations
over which the constitution
grants the President ultimate
powers, arms sales abroad are not
in thamtilves a part of that pro-
cess. Quite the contrary, just as
in the case of foreign treatise,
ultimate power in this instance is
vested in the Congress. Mr.
Reagan is after all not a sheikh.
Hit powers are not absolute. This
ia not a "Zionist plot." It is our
sacred political heritage.
The Saudis, galsriss sway
from understanding what
American constitutional
government is all about, may
have no interest in these fins
points of Western Republican
government indeed as ab-
solute monarchists who still
execute people by beheading and
drawing and quartering, they
may view it with complete
hostility. But whan the Adminia-
tration did not emphasize the
nation's commitment to this re-
publican form of government,
when it did not repudiate the
Arabs' anti-Semitic posturings, it
suggested that we have no inter-
est in western republican
government either.
Furthermore, it strengthened
the Arsb propsgandiats'
deliberate dishonesty, meddle-
someness and downright bigotry
despite their danger to the
nation's Realpohtik. Indeed, far
from repudiating their divisive,
campaign, the President and his I
henchmen exploited it to the last
vestige of its anti-Semitic value
to the AWACS sale campaign.
IN THE END, while everbody
was busy accusing good old in-
transigent Prime Minister Begin
of dictating to Congress how
things were going to be, that is
precisely what the Saudis them-
selves were doing so successfully,
and there was nary s soul to rise
up and gainsay them.
As if that were not enough,
former President Nixon, a man
with a mean streak in him aa wide
as the ride from here to Saturn,
warned American Jews of extra-
ordinary 'consequences" if the
AWACS vote went wrong. At the
same time, he could see nothing
wrong with rushing off to Riyadh
following the Sadat funeral in
Cairo to report to the roOista
there how he saw the AWACS
battle shaping up.
Even such "stalwarts" as Sen.
Howard Baker and former Vise
President Mondale got into the
act just before the vote, if from
opposite points of view, arguing
that the American public would
reject an anti-Semitic backlash aa
unacceptable not as un-
thinkable, not as irrelevant, not
as something only foots, knaves,
scoundrels, President Nixon and
the Saudis would consider. No,
merely as "unacceptable." Such
fancy talk could do no lees then
help give it the green light
MR. REAGAN has done no
better. He may have sent Secre-
tary of State Alexander Haig to
22?
1 .....
make some pliant
scattering ^f Ho,-
vivors meeting t tkT* J
*? t the final ^^i
bsing fought over the AW?!
the Senate. But C!^
- toSSfr*
menta about Jewish^, **
gthefmy.^d^^V
Holocaust to begj^!
The iceberg returosth *.
massive plan to make W
Arabia our Normandy EW
the Persian Gulf. Now !r
AWACS vote is over doM
American Jewfeel more ajj
la the anti-Semitism 1Z
Hardly. The WasbSj.'H1
story reporting the
quotes the usual "said oneoS
al, whooutofthebluededini
"Begin wants to spoil U.S. a l
curity relationships with tk
Arabs to force the Arabs to cob*
to terms with Israel on Ima*.
terms.
"And Begin sees the lonc-tai
trend toward U.S. security n
tionshtps with Arab state a
being at the expense of Istal'i
political security and eventojh
maybe, military security."
THE CONCLUSION is sen
table. Anyone, maaoJag Ul
lews, who will be critical of
agonising reassessment U
eliminate Israel by yihi
betrays bis primary aJkgasn
The cfaJUm this commentary g
far beyond the icebergs frees.li
the sad winter of a saw Mean
wrought by Prince Fahd, kit
warning of things to come.
-Qenefsi Office Worksr-i
Jewish Fraternal Oroanttatlofl
needs a full time all-round
general office worker. Sand
resume to
Box JFO The Jewish Florldltn
P.O. Box 012973
Miami 33101______
i I
Zaydeworc
/kilts!
Although Jews have a tradition of maintaining their cultural heritage,
they also have the reputation of becoming an integral part of the community they
live in. And Scotland is no exception.
Glasgow prides itself on having the only Jewish pipe-band in
the world. And one of the city's largest kiU-makers is Jewish.
Scotland's most famous product is fine Scotch whisky. And
AlI u Mj ^vorite'scotch is J^8 We carefully select the finest scotches |
and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The result is why we say
that J&.B whispers.
No matter where your friends or guests come from, serve them
JCurJ to make them feel at home. 1rr ~at 1 '
J&liJt whispers.
ee Proof MaseM scotch ease* e >sei ti flasssgea Corp


ember 13,1961
The Jewish Florid
ofOretaer Hollywood
P*eU
nvors
LviD FRIEDMAN
MGTON (JTA) -
survivors and rep-
of 14 countries
K, liberated the Nazi
on camps at the end of
II gathered here last
one survivor said, to
[most vivid, most per-
lishing memories."
[opening ceremony at
1 Department of the
tea Holocaust Memo-
es first International
Conference, Elie
; writer and chairman
jicil, noted that there
Jjous phenomenon" ex-
|ch denies the Holo-
Vaid that the survivors
elieved about what
C them, "perhaps you
ore) will be heard."
'explosions in Paris,
Antwerp, murderous
Vienna," Wiesel
it conceivable that
dare come back into
, soon while we an
while we are still here
t**i UltimateIrony: Anti-Si mitic Bid to Deny Holohmst9 n
Elie Wiesel
to denounce its poisonous nature,
as illustrated in Treblinka?"
Wiesel declared that those who
were murdered in the Holocaust
"must not be killed again" by
forgetting them. He called on
survivors and liberators to "dedi-
cate ourselves not only to the
memory of those who suffered
but to the future of those who are
suffering today.''
iypt Approves Easy
[ccess for Tourists
The theme of the conference is
a quotation from Wiesel, "For
the dead and the living, we must
bear witness." That theme of re-
membrance was also sounded by
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig, who welcomed the con-
ference to the State Department.
"We can bear the memory of the
Holocaust only If we strive to
prevent its reoccurrence," he
8 aid.
BUT HAIG also issued a more
pointed warning for today.
"Genocide succeeded because the
defenders of individual rights
allowed themselves to be
divided," he said, "because they
sought refuge in an illusion, in
weakness. They failed to fight for
their own principles."
Haig noted his visit to Yad
Vashem in Israel. "The Jewish
people have not lost their hope in
God, in themselves, in mankind,"
he said.
The ceremony opened under
the flags of the 14 nations par-
ticipating in the conference. Is-
rael was represented by veterans
of the World War II Jewish Bri-
gade. Three concentration camp
survivors carried In a Nazi flag
that flew over Dachau when it
was liberated. Miles Lermen, co-
ordinator of the conference, called
Ihughobgbl
rlV (JTA) Egypt
1 to most of Israel's da-
easy access and free-
[movement for Israeli
Sinai after Israel's
awal from the penin-
April. This was in-
the 13-paragraph
[minutes" signed by
I and Israeli officials at
of Foreign Minister
lassan Airs three-day
.natures were those of
iron and Toner Shash,
of the Israeli and
foreign ministries
ely The final agreement
ned by Ali and Israeli
linister Yitzhak Shamir
i been formally ratified
i governments.
(G THE provisions are:
be granted to tourists
vho arrive at the Ras el-
ort, the former Etzion
near Sharm el-Sheikh
rael will evacuate. The
be issued on the spot.
ad Egyptian flights be-
aai and Israel will be on
1 basis. Air corridors will
sated and consulates
iy Egypt in Eilat and by
ISharm el-Sheikh.
[border crossing points
along the old international
frontier to which Israel is to
withdraw are detailed, with Israel
building the nscenery facilities
for both countries at each check-
point.
Free movement is to be per-
mitted for both countries in
Sinai, by bus, car, and motor-
cycle. Arrangements for the
Egyptian purchase of existing
Israeli facilities will be co-
ordinated through a joint com-
mission to be established. The
commission will also discuss and
agree on focal arrangements for
police and other matters in the
border area, including smuggling
and public health and veterinary
services.
VISAS FOR local tourists
visiting Sinai and the Eilat area
will be issued to Israeli and
Egyptian tourists at one of the
border check points. Egyptian
officials will be allowed to visit
the areas of southern Sinai to be
evacuated by Israel in advance of
the evacuation date, to enable
them to make suitable arrange-
ments for procedures after April.
The next meeting of the high
committee (the ministerial com-
mittee which hammered out this
agreement) is to take place in
Egypt on Jan. 11 to 13.
JEWISH EDUCATOR m fc ,
Jiversant with Religious School and Day School
.rlcula. Youth work. M ordalnod, can alto aorva as
kiliary Rabbi lor 1982/83 school yaar. Traditional,
Conservative Congregation in So. Florida.
nd resume, salary requirements, and refarencea:
Box # JE, The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Fl. 33101
Sexton Ritual Director
fr Conservative/Traditional Synagogue in
iFlorida. Usual Duties. Must have excellent
references. Retiree acceptable.
Send resume, salary i^ulrements,
and references:
\x #SRD The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Fl. 33101_______
it s "flag of evil" and ordered it
folded and placed on the floor,
symbolically at the feet of the
assembly."
Wiesel in his talk, stressed that
the conference must demonstrate
that war, the ultimate injustice,
cannot "be considered as a solu-
tion to any problem for war is
the problem."
ALSO STRESSED by Wiesel
and others was the fact that the
Nazis were defeated by a "unique
dliance of nations, gigantic
armies, transcending geopolitical
and ideological borders." Wiesel
noted that, by participating in
the conference, the victims and
their liberators, "rising above
politics, above the usual recrimi-
nations between East and West,"
may get the world "to pay more
attention to what hangs ss
threats to its very future."
In addition to the United
States and Israel, the countries
represented were Belgium,
Canada, Czechoslovakia, Den-
mark, France, The Netherlands,
New Zealand, Norway, Poland,
Soviet Union, Britain and
Yugoslavia.
Representatives of Britain,
Francs sad the USSR, who, with
the United States, were the Big
Four Allies of World War II, also
Secretary Haig
spoke briefly. Both Brig. Michael
Gray, military attache I at the
British Embassy here, and
French Minister of Veterans Jean
Laurain emphasized the need to
educate youth about the Holo-
caust.
Lt. Gen. Pavel Danilovich
Gudz, deputy head of the Soviet
Union's Academy of Armed
Forces, said the USSR has
always bean dedicated to peace
and that disputes can be solved
only through negotiations.
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Coupon sxplres December 31,1981
- -viral


Page 12
mat
farofOreattr Hollywood
Friy. No

*l I lit,11 cr Ycu
I > ttn 1111 K
Temple Israel Hour Nov. 15
Phil and Evelyn Lewis of Car-
riage Hills formerly of Great
Neck New York, had sunny Flor-
ida smiles as they enthusiastical-
ly announced the engagement of
their daughter Cherie to Michael
Joblove. Michael is the son of Dr.
Louis and Natalie Joblove. He if
grandson of Frieda Joblove, tht
Albert Klegman's and great
grandson of Esther Weisblatt.
Cherie and Michael met in Wash-
ington when they were both at-
tending George Washington
University. Cherie is an accoun
tant. Michael will graduate from
the U. of Florida Law School and
is a member of the Law Review.
Congratulations to the happy
families.
The Emerald Hills Lodge of
B'nai B'rith Golf Tournament
was a fantastic success, due to
the hard work of President Ben
Rosenberg and Chairman Col.
Martin Oster. It was an all day
affair featuring golf for 150 men.
lunch, more golf with pretty girls
serving beverages out on the
course, cocktails, and dinner. The
dedicated committee included
Dave Peskin, Steve Pawiinger,
Herb Stoll. with Al Gandall as
coordinator and Charles Bloome
handling the finances. Hundreds
of fabulous prizes were awarded
ranging from sets of woods and
nine irons to 96 bottles of liquor
and wine. A $10,000 automobile
was the prize for a hole in one.
Henry Morgan was the delighted
winner of a TV.
Barry Nelson invited a guest to
participate former Detroit
Tigers pitcher Denny McClain,
who is an excellent golfer. A
highlight of the day was an un-
usual demonstration by famous
paraplegic golfer Dennis Walters.
It was amazing to see this cou-
rageous young man hit 225 feet
shots! Dennis was paralyzed in a
golf cart accident years ago. Big
tournament champion and win-
ning the honor of having his
name permanently inscribed on
the B'nai B'rith trophy cup. was
Harold Schneider.
A check for $8,000 was given to
the ADL. Now the group is spon-
soring an AZA chapter for close
to 50 boys at Hollywood Hills
High. This B'nai B'rith Lodge
works hard for a good cause and
has gr&at fun at the same time.
M> \unt, Eve Levine, cele-
brated her birthday at a very
special family brunch in her
honor at the Diplomat Country
Chib. Enjoying the celebration
were husband Phil, sister-in-law
Adeie Levine, nephew and niece
Dr. Sheldon and Elaine Zane,
"Fang," our son Jim, and myself.
Eve and Phil are popular
residents of Carriage Hills,
having moved to our community
from Maiden, Mass. They had
recently returned from a New
York and Boston vacation
visiting their children and grand-
children, where there were more
family parties. Next trip will be
to see their son and his family in
Albequerque, New Mexico. It is
always fun to share the happy oc-
casions with our family.
Titusville, Penn. has recog-
nized Max Obennan as its former
football star and named him to
the athletic Hall of Fame. Max
was an outstanding quarterback
on the Titusville football team
years ago. The weekend activities
included a banquet, cocktails
with the Superintendent of
Schools, and, of course, a football
game. Max and bis lovely wife
Betty are long time residents of
Hollywood.
I fuses Max can teach bis
grandchildren plenty about foot-
ball. Does Don Shula know that
Max is available?
Mazel tov to Charles and Lynn
Goldman on the birth of their son
Barnett. Happy grandparents are
Dr. Don and Lee Berman.
Best wishes to Chuck and Ii
Novek on the birth of a grandson.
Congratulations to three suc-
cessful young law school gradu-
ate who have passed the Florida
Bar Exam. Steven Brodie. son of
Myron and Charlotte Brodie.
Elaine Cohen, daughter of Ben
and Gert Cohen. Steven Peretz.
son of Dr. Harvey and Barbara
Peretz.
A surprise family reunion is a
super happening. Shane and Bob
Wolf were shocked when son
Jerry, supposedly in Israel,
walked in through their front
door! They were thrilled. Son Jay
had known his brother's plans to
visit. Jay had been living in Colo-
rado, and is now home attending
college locally. Daughter Dara
attends the U. of Florida. The
brothers joined their sister in
Gainesville for the homecoming
weekend. The entire family was
especially happy to see many
other relatives when they at-
tended a family simcha in Phila-
delphia.
Aryeh Friedman is a member
of the prestigious N.Y. law firm
of Paul, Weiss. Rifkind, Whar-
ton and Garrison. His photo-
graph recently appeared in the
New York Times showing Aryeh
seated in a succah participating
in a study group with other
young attorneys. These young
men explore the mysteries of the
mishna at regular weekly discus-
sions, normally the sessions are
held in the firm's Park Avenue
office. The discussions offer an
unusual perspective on Jewish
life and law. Aryeh is the son of
Rabbi Seymour and Dvora Fried-
man of Temple Sinai.
Rabbi Friedman has also re-
ceived special recognition. He has
been named to the President's
Commission on Aging and has
been invited to participate in the
National Conference in Washing-
ton, D.C.
Jack and Marge Saltzman
planned a relaxing vacation in
Aruba to celebrate their 22nd
Anniversary.
Welcome home from an ex-
citing month long trip to
China, Japan, and Hawaii Dr.
Joe and Sue Badat, Dr. Harvey
and Barbara Peretz, Stan and
Bobbie Berk, Timber Ridge
Camping Reservation owners
Fred and Evelyn Greenberg, and
tour director Sylvia Berman.
Dr. Norman and Natalie Bluth
vacationed in Acapulco, then
visited family in Boston with son
Barry.
Acapulco was also the beauti-
ful resort area Fred and Lois
Feinetein chose for a rest.
So-o-o what else is new? If I
have not mentioned your happy
event, it's simply because I did
not know. Here is your opportu-
nity to share your news with our
South Broward Jewish commu-
nity. Please write me about your
trip, anniversary, Bar or Bat
Mitzvah, wedding special honor,
about you, your children or
grandchildren.
We have been waiting to hear
from yon.
Please write to: Spotlight On
You
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33021
Temple Israel is pleased to an-
nounce the debut of the Temple
Israel Hour The Second Sea-
son, on Sunday morning. Nov. 15
at 9 a.m.. Channel "P" on Storer
Cable T.V. and for the first time
this year, on Hollywood Cable-
vision.
Returning after a successful
first season, the Temple Israel
Hour, hosted by Rabbi Paul
Plotkin. will bring Jewish music,
interesting guests and inspira-
tional messages into the homes of
thousands of Jewish families in
the North Dade and South
Broward community.
The first seven shows will be a
re-broadcast of the best of last
season's productions. Some of
the guests who will appear in-
clude comedian Jackie Mason
who will discuss being a religious
Jew in show business, a Jewish
girl who is a former Moonie, and
a local educator who has chosen
to give up the easy life in Ameri-
ca and make Aliyah to Israel.
Some of the new shows will fea-
ture a Jewish healer through
prayer, an Orthodox commis-
sioner of Dade County, who will
discuss being observant in a poli-
tical career, and many other in-
teresting guests as well. Each
show will feature a musical
presentation by Cantor Joseph
Wichelewski who will sing all
kinds of Jewish music ranging
from cantorial selections to
modem Israeli hits.
Rabbi Plotkin, the host and
producer, has said that: "This is
one of the most exciting innova-
tions in Jewish telecommunica-
tions to reach our community.
We are using the availability of
the cable hookup to afford the
ate canun^'ia
Judaism to s^Nj
^:ad hopefully^
Jewwh community hT
ThiswulbeofpeZ"
also for those M
and cannot attend n2
and programs offeS
munity." m"i
The show will run fa,.,
cutive weeks |l
morning at 9 a.m.TWJj
for continuous viewin,?,1
programming for theca*.
who can begin with 5]
Worship Hour at 8 im nj
Small Voice at 8:30 im 11
Temple Israel Hour9^1
9 BLOCKS TO GULF HEATED POOL
2 BLOCKS TO SHOPPING & BANKS
6 RESTAURANTS WITHIN 2 BLOCK RADIUS
-*>/. ?.../ 9 IN THE HEART OF NAPLES
309 TAMIAMI TRAIL. SOUTH
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In fact, Safety Harbor Spa is totally committed to one purpose
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And after all, isn't that what a vacation is for?
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EN JOT IT IN GOOD HEALTH.
A sueefctfory oJHardwick* Companies Ineorpanud


ober 13,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Sho far of Greater Hollywood
Papula
it No More
bviet Jewry Update
The apartments
trew teachers were
September 15 and
teaching materials
local authorities.
is harassment of
iramovich, Yuli
Natasha Khasina
n Tesmenetsky
lious threats of exile
Ibrew teachers from
Odessa.
hours of questioning,
was the only one
lave signed an affi-
Ljng to discontinue
uction.
_ Scientific free-
JSSR. especially for
en further stifled as
tit"- forced suspen-
Alfksandr Lerner's
gl-Hiology seminar.
;-time refusenik and
.wed, was one of the
jiking Soviet Jewish
[apply for permission
k" Israel.
ntific gathering has
vithout Soviet inter-
fiany years. Its block-
a wave of arrests,
Sentencing of several
the Jewish scientific
most notably Viktor
currently serving a
frm of internal exile in
month ago, authori-
se cancellation of the
ational Conference on
phenomena in Moscow
jig key refusenik
nder house arrest and
visas to American
tOV SPEAKS OUT
and social activist
|kharov, a victim of
nduced isolation, who
deprivation of free-
.<-< of his 1980 exile to
city of Gorky, spoke
\y on maintaining free-
ghout the international
community. In "The
ilit \ of Scientists,"
Sakharov elaborates on the
oppression suffered by many
Soviet Jewish scientists and
appeals to the free scientific com-
munity:
By defending on an in-
ternational scale the human
rights of repressed scientists and
all persons whose rights are
violated, the scientific com-
munity defends and reaffirms its
international status .. None of
those of whom I speak have ever
advocated or employed violence;
they consider voicing their
opinion as the only means of de-
fending human rights ... In the
labor camp all Prisoners of Con-
science are subjected to cruel
treatment and arbitrary confine-
ment in punishment cells, to
torture through hunger and cold
. .they endure the full burden of
the barbaric daily living con-
ditions of criminal prisoners in
the USSR ... A very widespread
human rights violation to which
scientists fall victim is the refusal
to allow emigration ... I appeal
)R GRAND OPENING
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to scientists throughout the
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For Western scientists there is
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. Prisoners of Conscience have
shown by their example and fate
that defending justice is the duty
of each and every scientist. .
HIAS Notice
HIAS, the Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society, is seeking to locate
Jews who lived in or around the
communities of Gorodische (Hor-
odische, Gorodischensky) and
Dridno (Dridnu), Cherkassy
Rayon, Ukraine, during the
period 1941-1944, about a matter
of utmost importance. Please call
or write Joseph Edelman of
HIAS about this mater. The ad-
dress is 200 Park Avenue South,
New York, N.Y. 10003; the tele-
phone is (212| 674-6800.
Greek Minister Says U.S. Must Deal
WASHINGTON (JTA) Prime Minister An-
dreas Papandreou of Greece said that the U.S. has to deal
with the Palestine Liberation Organization if it wants to
achieve peace in the Middle East.
Papandreou, appearing from Athens on the ABC-TV
"Issues and Answers" program, said he was raising the
status of the PLO office in Athens to a diplomatic mission
in order to stress this point. He said that just as Israel has
the right to a state of its own, so do the people of Pales-
tine.
"Until this is understood, until this takes place, there
will be no peace in the Middle East," he maintained.______
An-nell
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Page 14
>

Ministers Exchange Some Sharp Words
But General Feeling is That Peace Process Must Continue
JERUSALEM-(JTA)-
E?yptian\ Foreign \ Minister
Hassan Ali during a three-day
visit to Israel, reassured that
Egypt, after the death of Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat, remains un-
changed in its commitment to the
peace process.
Ali declared that nothing has
changed in Egypt, except for the
sadness and sorrow over Sadat's
assassination. The very fact of
his visit here, which was sche-
duled before Sadat was killed
Oct. 6, was the best proof of
Egypt's policy and should serve
to dispel all doubts.
Ali was welcomed by Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon and spent
the afternoon in conference with
Sharon and his aides at the
.Defense Ministry on issues con-
cerning Israel's final withdrawal
from Sinai next April. Ali also
met with Premier Menachem
Begin and Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir in Jerusalem for
wider ranging discussions on as-
pects of the peace process, in-
chiding normalization and auto-
nomy talks.
A NUMBER of public state-
ments and other issues clouded
the atmosphere of Ali's visit,
including his ownstatemenOinan
interview that Israeli obduracy in
the autonomy talks had been a
contributory factor in Sadat's
assassination. Israeli sources
said Shamir intended to "clarify"
this statement with the Egyptian
Minister.
Similarly, Egyptian sources
made it clear that Cairo took a
Hunt Vendors of
Non-Kosher
Mezuzot
NEW YORK (JTA, -
Agudath Israel of America has
intensified a campaign to warn
vendors of non-kosher mezuzot
that under New York State law
they are engaged in consumer
fraud and that the Orthodox
agency will act to have the law
applied if they continue such
sales.
Rabbi Menachem Lubinsky,
Agudath director of government
and public affairs, said Agudath
personnel were sent to stores sus-
pected of stocking and selling
such mezuzot. The Agudath
monitors have been making pur-
chases of suspect mezuzot since
the law went into effect on Oct. 6,
1977 and stepped up the cam-
paign in recent weeks.
He said warnings were sent, in
the form of letters, to vendors
who have sold Agudath monitors
non-kosher .mezuzot,. The letters
asked for a confirmation in
writing that the vendors will
promptly comply with the state
law. The warnings are sent by
Marc Newman, chairman of the
Orthodox agency's consumer
protection task force. Lubinsky
said suspect vendors had been
found on Manhattan's Lower
East Side and in Brooklyn.
Under the law, passage of
which was initiated by the agen-
cy's commission on legislation
and civic action, every mezuzot
and pair of phylacteries sold in
New York must have the name
and address of the manufacturer,
fabricator or importer clearly set
forth on the face of the
packaging. If the ritual object
fails to conform to "Orthodox
Jewish Religious law," than the
wrapping must be clearly labeled
"non-kosher."
Lubinsky said that the agency
has had no reason to date to give
the Attorney General any case in
its search program, which he said
the agency plans to continue.
dim view of Shamir's assertion
that "Jordan is Palestine" and
can be ruled either by King
Hussein or by the Palestine
Liberation Organization. "For us
it is not important who rules this
state," Shamir said in an Israel
Radio interview.
This plainly echoed Sharon's
long-held view that Israel would
be better off if PLO chief Yasir
Arafat ruled in Amman, rather
than the ostensibly more mod-
erate and Western-oriented
Hashemite House of Hussein.
Sharon recently repeated his
Delief that Israel made a "historic
jrror" in 1970, when, at the
request of President Nixon, it
mobilized in order to aid Hussein
who was fighting off PLO sub-
version and a pro-PLO Syrian
invasion.
Asked about the prospect of
Soviet domination of an Arafat-
run Palestine-Jordan, Shamir
said "Israel cannot intervene in
the internal conditions of a
neighboring state."
THE EGYPTIAN Foreign
Ministry retorted with a sharply-
worded statement branding
Shamir's remarks as a violation
of Camp David. "Egypt con-
siders this declaration a violation
of the concept of full autonomy as
expounded in the Camp David
agreements," the statement said.
It also blasted Israel's ongoing
settlement-building on the West
Bank. In a separate interview
with Israeli newspapers,
Egyptian Minister of State
Butros Ghali singled out the
settlements as the "greatest
impediment" to the autonomy
Another factor clouded Ali's
visit was tough reaction that
Israel's Tourism Minister,
Avraham Sharir. has encountered
during the past few days of
negotiations with Egyptians.
Above all, the Israelis were dis-
appointed that Egypt insists that
all air passengers landing on
charters at Etzion airfield, just
across the international border
from Eilat, obtain an Egyptian
visa for the 15-minute bus ride
into Eilat.
ISRAELI OFFICIALS see
this as deliberate obstrep-
erousness on Egypt's part and
say it will deal a death blow to
Eilat s charter flight tourism.
Similarly there is disappoint-
ment here over Egypt's refusal to
allow Israel's Arkia airline to
continue flying to Santa
Katherin, Moom
SM,.wttdoWl2
France Shows Film
Indifference to War
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) French
State Television has shown for
the first time a 12-year-old film
"The Sorrow and the Pity" which
describes the average French-
man's reaction, or as many say
"lack of reaction," to the Nazi
occupation of France and the de-
portation of most of the country's
Jews.
Though the film was shot in
1969 by top European director
Max Ophuls, France's three tele-
vision channels refused to show it
and most country-wide distri-
butors banned it from mass au-
dience cinemas. One of the first
decisions of the new television
management, appointed after
last May'8 Socialist victory, was
to acquire the film for national
programming in prime time.
The four-hour film describes
with the help of war-time news
reels France's disinterest in the
Nazi occupation and Its con-
sequences. The in-
terviewed over.^
including fome,"
MendesFrana, l
tune experience b1
deplore the Uck
shown by their c
The film, purchwi!
ported $300,000 iT,
turned downbyth,.
vision's former mu
as "not to open old _
fan anew old peMjTj
and accusations &
all of France',
welcomes the sho
lesson of past history"
Le Monde m .
article, summed up ]
feeling: "In many h*,
after the film, parntii
parents will hevetoj,
tailed account of thor|
tions or lack of than, L
dren and grandchiidrag
to know, and
emerge from formerrn
closets."
The Right Time! The Right Gift!
For Yourself, Your Family, Your Friends.

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Jewish Book Month
NOVEMBER 20-DECEMBER 20,1981
JWB JEWISH BOOK COUNCIL
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in The Diaspora Story: The Epic
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r-'fi
YxxrV'/A'tf
vember 13,1981
...., t /..
9 in Washington
The Jewish Flortdian artd'Shofar of Greater Hollywood
.r%
>*el5
m Says HusseinWalks Path of Peace
JINGTON -
Lf quiet Jordanian
at the Hashemite
is thinking of
Moscow to pur-
new supply of
sophisticated
| of war, President
welcomed King
I here
same time that the
>acktracked u rapidly
I on pressing the Fahd
ICult
it Line
irhose children an in-
cults and miaainnar-
to call the Jewish
of South Browaid,
.abbi Harold Richter,
nd co-director of Carn-
ations Committee will
to cult counselors
ource people
;hnion
[eeting
th Broward Chapter of
erican Society for
IWomen's Division will
tt meeting on Monday,
16 at 12 noon, at
| North, 3001 South
, Hollywood.
ertainment for the af-
vill be "Flowers by
i is well known for his
floral arrangements.
held is our Paid-Up
pp luncheon. We are
announce that our
up luncheon is being
ten by Mrs. Harold
^kne. Come join us for a
moon.
fmple Sold
auction
erhood of Temple Solel
ily announces their an-
|Auction Saturday eve-
ember 14. Champagne
7 p.m. Auction ... 8
emple Solel 5100 Sheri-
bllj'wood.
aents and door prize.
|*3 per person.
by The 68 Art CoUec-
nciana Plaza, Hotly-
i B'rith
ler-Dance
I'rith Women of Holly-
having their annual
Dance Sunday,
29, Temple Israel of
it 6 pjn. Donation is
an. Aa reservations
call Gerry Gilbert,
BlofforldaFrankel.
k'rith Women of Holly.
J Pembroke Pines are
eir annual Luncheon
lion Show on Monday,
U at the KapotTree
I Uuderdale, at 12 noon.
|isS 10 per person.
"re information call
gt. President of the
f* Chapter.
peace plan as a "supplement" to
the Camp David peace accord,
Reagan called King Hussein "a
leader in the search for a just and
lasting Middle East peace."
IN WELCOMING remarks,
the President confessed that "the
path ahead ia fought with both
danger and opportunity," but
that "we will walk the path aa
friends."
The President made these re-
marks despite King Hussein's
persistent refusal to become a
partner to the Camp David
accord. Calling Mr. Reagan "a
man of courage and principle," he
nevertheless expressed his con-
cern for Arab "rights" and Arab
"identity" in the Middle East.
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig, after a meeting over lunch
with the monarch, declared to re-
porters that "I am personally en-
couraged, by the tone of these dis-
cussions." Hussein acknowl-
edged that "I am hopeful that
better understanding will be
achieved and confident that we
can be clearer about the future
and our friendship."
IN RESPONSE to a reporters
question about whether Jordan
was now prepared to join the
Camp David peace process, the
monarch replied:
"Our position is well known to
you. The objective aa far as we
are concerned has always been a
comprehensive total peace for the
entire area, one which future gen
erationa can accept, protect and
live with. This has not changed."
It waa dear that "future gen-
erations" meant a new Pales
tinian state in the Middle East.
Hussein made no mention, di-
rectly or otherwise, of Israel aa a
part of these "future gen-
erations."
This nport was compiled in the
Jewish Floridian Newsroom,
Miami, by wire stories filed in
Washington and New York.
Natalie and Murray Borenatein an the first couple from Colony Point
to pledge their commitment to the 1982 UJ A Federation Campaign.
Israel
Z Travel With The Expert
Dr. Morton Malavsky
January 12,1982
B.
For Information and Brochure Call
981-6111
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143DQ 11,1321


. A
*~~
Sex Study Shows
Israelis Said to Have Less Know-HowBut They're More Li
,ti, ,______, .u. =__. .liH, R,rt when it camel to imilar survey in the U.S. found Sonw'2};8 per cent of the n order to h*
HAIFA In one of the first-
ever national studies of Israeli
sexual attitudes, students in
Israel's four medical schools were
found to be "significantly lest
knowledgeable^ in sexual mat-
ters" than their Americar
counterparts.
In addition, the Israelis were
found to be "more conservative
... in most attitudes regarding
sex" than American students.
However, when researchers
eliminated all but heterosexual
relations from their questioning.
the "majority of our (Israeli)
students seemed rather liberal."
The study was carried out by re-
searchers in the Technics Facul-
ty of Medicine.
"This apparent discrepancy
might be explained by differences
between countries in definitions
of liberal and conservative,"
noted Dr. Zwi Hoch, who super-
vised the survey.
THUS ISRAELIS were "con-
servative" in American terms in
relation to such things as homo-
In Vienna
sexuality. But when it camel to
heterosexual relations, they were
liberal. For example, only 5.4 per
cent of the male medical
students, and none of the fe-
males, said they were still virgins
when they began their studies. A
similar survey in the U.S. found
some 15 per cent of the males,
and 35 per cent of the females
still virgins at a comparable
period of their lives.
Among its other findings, the
survey noted:
* got us ber**d no one has dafciwd rmpooalbHay
Mubarak Said to Assure
Feres on Jerusalem's Unity
The Argus
e Some 21.8 per cent of the
medical students had used abor-
tion "as a contraceptive
method."
e Seven per cent of the students
9 per cent bf the men and 3 per
cent of the women, said they had
experienced '; homosexual rela-
tions. Only' 3.4 per cent had ex-
perienced such relations more
than once.
A very low percentage of
Israeli students had ever had re-
lations- with prostitutes only
about 1? per cent, compared with
a figure of some 76 per cent in the
United States.
American and Israeli medical
students were in agreement on
one factor, the possible influence
of extramarital sex on mar-
riage; 45 per cent thought it
would have a negative effect on
marriage, 19 per cent thought it
could strengthen a marriage,
with the rest undecided.
THE NATIONAL study was
conducted- by researchefe in
Technton's Faculty of Medicine
^wdertoheL
the specific BsjevJ1
iechnion W7i
Aviv media, *?'!
2S Jf 81
Bta<^noths7wi
According to..
Israeli medics] j^
WC8t Israeli ZLi
student,^,r,**l
Ashkenari miL, JX
proportion offcw?
*8i" AfrS
Moslems, and CWtaJ
education dwkT*
origiMtedmoe^L!
literature, but^rsai
pletelyUdunsinrtjy
Most of both sney
gone steady, ud fciy
sexual intercom*) f.1
ByHUOHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Labor
Palestinian Arrested
for Synagogue
Bombing, Murder
VIENNA Austrian police have arrested a Pal-
estinian who they believe planned and organized the
killing of Vienna City Councilman Heinz Nittel and the
attack on the synagogue in the Austrian capital. Accord-
ing to the Interior Ministry, police in Salzburg arrested
Bahij Younis, 28, who was carrying a Jordanian passport.
A search of his home produced a number of hand-
guns, hand grenades, and several Arab passports. Police
believe he is one of the top organizers of the extremist
Palestinian groups, Al Asifa, headed by Abu Nidal.
AFTER THE attack on the Vienna synagogue Aug.
29, where two persons were killed and 18 injured, two
terrorists were apprehended. They claimed to be members
of Al Asifa. During their I interrogation one of them,
Muhammed Radjai, confessed to having killed Nittel,
president of the Israel-Austrian Friendship Society, on
May 1.
In both terrorist acts, Radjai said, he received in-
structions and guns from a Palestinian officer in Vienna,
whose name he would not give. Police think that Younis
may be the wanted third man.
JTA Report by Monika Brenner and Reinhard Engel
Party Chairman Shimon Peres,
returning from a one-day visit to
Cairo, said that President Hosni
Mubarak of Egypt assured him
he intended to carry on the peace
process with Israel initiated by
the late President Anwar Sadat.
He also said that Mubarak made
it clear that he does not want to
see Jerusalem divided.
Peres, who headed a Labor
Party delegation to the Egyptian
capital, said, "Mubarak assured
us, in the clearest possible
manner, that he continued
Sadat's policy of working for an
undivided Jerusalem, though the
various ethnic groups in Jerusa-
lem should be allowed to give ex-
pression to their own interests."
He said the delegation was also
given assurances that the peace-
process would be broadened after
Israel completes its withdrawal
from Sinai next April.
Peres came under attack from
Geula Cohen, a leader of the;
ultra-nationalist Tehiya Party,
which opposes the peace treaty
with Egypt and is demanding
that Israel abandon its commit-
ment to withdraw from Sinai!
Cohen accused the Labor Party
leader of "misleading the public."
She claimed that "As everybody
knows, both Anwar Sadat and
Hosni Mubarak really wanted
and still want to divide sover-
eignty in Jerusalem"
Peres and his delegation laid a
wreath on Sadat's grave and paid
p> co.,uolence visit to the late
President's widow, Jihan Sadat

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13,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
(..
Page 17
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Pae1
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Fridn
Israel 'Regrets' AWACS Sale Approval
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM-(JTA)
Israel has expressed
"regret" over the Senate's
approval of the sale of
AWACS reconnaissance
aircraft and other advanced
weaponry to Saudi Arabia
and said the deal repre-
sented "a new and serious
threat" to Israel which it
would have to "overcome."
The statement was released
following a special meeting of the
Cabinet convened by Premier
Menachem Begin to assess the
situation after the U.S. Senate
upheld the $8.5 billion arms
package which Israel had
vigorously opposed. It noted
pointedly President Reagan's re
tain its military and tech-
nological advantages." The letter
added, "This Administration has
a permanent interest in working
with Israel on a broad basis on
Except for Saudis
Israel's Arms Buying
Is Top World Figure
peated commitments to maintain strategic problems. These efforts
Israel's qualitative military serve our common interest.
The Cabinet statement was
drafted by Begin himself. Several
ministers reportedly felt that Is-
rael should not, at this early
stage, refer to Reagan's pledges
of arms aid and strategic co-
operation on grounds that it
might imply that Israel was re-
conciling itself to the AWACS
deal and was seeking compen-
sation.
Begin replied, according to
Cabinet sources, that there was
no point "playing broiuez"
(anger) with the U.S. He said the
Cabinet expressed precisely what
it felt, feared and hoped.
superiority in the Middle East
and to establish strategic co-
operation with Israel.
" WE HOPE these words of
the President will be realized,"
Begin said after reading the Cab-
inet's statement to reporters. He
released the text of a letter he re-
ceived from Reagan in which the
President said, "I reiterate my
pledge that America continues to
be committed to Israel, to main
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Israel's
per capita defense expenditures
rose sharply this year and re-
mains by far the highest in the
world except for oil-rich Saudi
Arabia. The sum spent for de-
fens, in 1981 was $1,835 for every
man. woman and child in the
Jewish State, up from $1,333 in
1980. The Saudis spent $2,664
per capita. The United States, in
contrast, will spend only $759
and Britain $512 for each of their
citizens.
Saudi Arabia's 1981 defense
spending of $27 billion is bigger
than that of any country in
Western Europe except Britain.
Its increase alone since last year
amounted to about $7 billion
equal to Israel's entire 1981 de
fense spending.
These figures were published
recently by the International
Institute For Strategic Studies in
its annual military balance
sheets. They showed that Israel
also leads the world in its defense
budget's portion of her gross na-
tional product. Although it has
fallen to 23 percent from id per-
cent last year and a staggering 50
percent in 1975, it remains at a
level unmatched anywhere else.
The Soviet Union and Syria
come next. Their defense bills
range from 12 to 14 percent of
GNP. Most other countries are ir
low single digits.
In its introduction to the mil
itary balance, the Institute said it
saw no slow-down in arms ex-
ports to the Middle East and oth-
er areas of the Third World from
the Soviet Union, United States
or Europe. "The sales of very
high performance aircraft con-
tinue to provide a form of
diplomatic currency in the Near
East with a number of countries
seeking primarily high per-
formance American aircraft," the
report said.
The net effect, the Institute
observed, is to raise questions
over the ability of some states to
assimilate weapon systems. The
military balance identifies no
fewer than 60 major arms deals
with Middle Eastern countries
between July, 1980 and June,
1981.
The statement also took a con-
ciliatory tone toward those Sen-
ators who supported the
Administration on the AWACS
sale and those who opposed it but
switched sides at the last minute
It expressed appreciation to th
48 Senators who cast their vote?
against the deal. The statement
said:
"ISRAEL EXPRESSES its
regret over the Senate's decision
on the proposal by the Ad-
ministration for the double arms
deal to Saudi Arabia. (Saudi Ara-
bia is) a country which is in a
state of war with Israel, opposes
the Camp David agreements, and
finances terrorism in our region.
"The debate in Washington
was long. Friends of Israel, re-
gardless of origin or political out-
look, fought the just struggle
bravely and nobly. We express
our appreciation for their efforts.
We are mindful too that many of
those who supported the deal and
of those who shifted from oppo-
sition to support admire Israel's
standing and Israel's policy in
the Middle East and in the free
world and harbor warm feelings
in their hearts for our nation and
for our country." ;
ADLUrges Bid to Defeat
Curb on Supreme Court Powers
SAN FRANCISCO -
The Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith is
urging the defeat of
Congressional attempts to
curb the jurisdiction of the
U.S. Supreme Court and
other federal courts in con-
stitutional and civil rights
cases.
The League's National Execu-
tive Committee has passed a
-esolution calling the proposed
imitations on court power "dan-
gerous" because they would
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make Congress the "ultimate
arbiter" in such vital areas as
public school prayers, abortion
and school desegregation.
Americans would then be sub-
jected to the "whims of ever
changing political majorities
the opposite of what the framers
of the Constitution intended."
according to Seymour D. Reich,
chairman of ADL's Civil Rights
Committee.
ADDRESSING ADL leaders
gathered for the agency's Na-
tional Executive Committee
meeting at the Fairmont Hotel
here, Reich said that "what is at
stake is something far more im-
portant than any particular issue
the threat to the American
democratic system of an indepen-
dent judiciary and separation ol
powers."
At the present time, Reich
said, hearings have begun in both
houses on a number of bills which
would block federal court chal-
lenges to "voluntary" prayers in
public schools; prevent the
courts from issuing injunctions
to invalidate laws that restrict or
prohibit abortions, and bar
federal courts from sWsM orders
for school busing.
A Congressional "end run"
around the courts failed last year
Mr. Reich pointed out, when the
Helms Amendment to remove
federal courts' jurisdiction in
school prayer cases was
blocked in the House.
AT THAT TIME, the League.
in testimony before Congress, fo-
cused on the Helms Amend
ment's undermining of the con-
stitutionally mandated separa
tion of church and state.

t
Israel AmltaJ, (right) well known journalist and tn
ducer was the guest speaker at a recent meeting 0fr
Hadassah. Amitai was brought to the mwtinj
auspices of the Jewish Federation of South Browird ,j
Bureau. At left is Joseph Kleiman. Speaker's BurtMfc
For information on the Federation's Speaker's BvJd
Jewish Federation of South Broward.
LEON ROTH, M.D. PA
DIPLOMATE INTERNAL MELX
is pleased to announce!
the relocation of his offcsj
for the practiced]
Internal Medicine and CardioiogJ
in associations
Stanley H.Bernstein. M
3800 South Ocean Dmi
Hallmark Building, Suite 2lf
Hollywood. Florida 330f
Tel 458-25
BLOCK & JACOBS DPM,P.
Barry R. Block, DPM
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November 19, F961
The Jewish Floridtan and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 19
The Decline of Socialism
ly CARL ALPERT
FA One of the greatest
lintments of' Israel's
Party (second only to its
the election), has been the
[complete collapse of its
i of support from fellow-
* parties in other coun-
Com time to time leaders
Irican trade unions used to
jht to the country as evi-
If such support. Socialist
[elsewhere, seeking power
lown countries, were often
It in their praise of Israel
fa Labor Government
I to be firmly entrenched.
I anti-Zionism of the old
I Socialist Bund in eastern
was conveniently over-
even when the Russian
[joined the Communists;
Ish Bund retained its pure
it and anti-Zionist stand
[was wiped out by the Nazi
n. The bitter anti-Zionist
si Bevin, Britain's Labor
ome to power was seen
emporary aberration. It
jlso be maintained that
Inism in Russia is a case of
i which has has achieved
[complete power.
any's Socialist Chancel-
jiut Schmidt trod a care-
J, but in a revealing state-
leclared that his country
Ibe mindful of its "moral
ons" to the Palestinians.
, German head of State
peak of Germany's "moral
ions" to those who first
[the world the use of uiter-
terrorism as a political
J>, was a shock to many in
[who when they thought
I Germany had moral obli-
it referred to something
fcirely.
The surprising upset in the
French elections brought joy to
the Israel Labor Party. It was
predicted that the "traditional"
support of Zionism bv the French
Socialist Party, plus "the personal
influence of Shimon Peres in that
country, would now transform
France into one of Israel's best
friends in Europe. But Socialism
in power in France turned out to
be no different from that in other
countries, and the French
Foreign Minister hastened to
hold a warm meeting with Yasser
Arafat and to assure him of con-
tinued French backing for the
PLO.
The hopes for Austria were
even greater since there the
Government was not only Social-
ist, but was headed by a Jew. The
disillusionment was even greater
here. Though Bruno Kreisky be-
gan to become more and more ex-
treme in his pro-Arab and anti-
Israei stand, Israel's Labor Party
refused to give up hope. Peres
continued to meet with his
"friend," and Israel's Laborites
lobbied vigorously in the com-
mittees and sessions of the So-
cialist International, but to no
avail. The triumphant reception
afforded to Arafat in Vienna on
the heels of a string of terrorist
actions and the granting of diplo-
matic status to the PLO in
Austria heightened t sense of
shock. Israel's Labor strongly re-
jected Kreisky's abusive com-
ments in which he charged Israel
with "primitive imperialism" and
likened the country to Nazi Ger-
many, but the Israelis still clung
tenaciously to the hope that So-
cialist idealism would yet win
through.
Jewish Quiz Box
By RABBI
SAMUEL J. FOX
(JTA Feature)
btion: Why is a Jewish
[required to redeem his first
on, the first born of the
I mother, by giving the re-
pon fee to a Kohen (of the
family of Aaron)?
wer: Basically, this is an
it commandment men-
in the Bible (Numbers,
I. A variety of reasons are
to explain this require-
| First, this stems from the
requirement to under-
|that everything we achieve
from the Almighty. That
it is required to offer the
aits of the harvest, the
am of certain animals, etc.
Almighty. Thus the first
ton of the family must be
nized as belonging to the
^hty. However, when it
to humans the tradition
ot want us to actually relin-
our children and so a
I of redemption was set up
vould be possible to redeem
st born males. Second, ori-
all first born males were
to duties in the holy
They were the priests.
the priestly family of
was substituted for the
p>rn of the population to be
"-to. Thia still did not ex
be first born males of the
population from becom-
ing priests and so the redemption
ceremony was instituted to re-
lieve them of this requirement.
Third, a historical element is in-
troduced. At the end of the en-
slavement period in ancient
Egypt, every first born of the
Egyptians was fatally smitten
while the first born of the
Hebrews were spared. The re-
demption ceremony of the first
born males today reminds us of
this saving grace and asks us to
redeem our first born males as a
token of our appreciation to the
Almighty for having spared the
first born at that time. Some
trace the meaning of this require-
ment to the story of Jacob and
Esau of the Bible where Jacob
actually bought the right to the
status of being a first born from
his brother Esau (Midrah B'mid-
bar Rabbah, Chap. 4). The
ceremony thus insures the right
of being the first born to the son
who demonstrates its value to
him by the fee rendered from the
father to the priest as a represen-
tative of the Almighty.
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Kreisky, the assimilated, self-
hating Jew, is coming to sound
more and more like an anti-
Semite. One is tempted to pon-
der: In a fast-moving world
where political storms are swirl-
ing and dramatic changes may be
in the offing, what will fate do to
Bruno Kreisky, the great
Austrian patriot, who hated the
Jewish people from which he had
sprung- and how will his Social-
ist colleagues deal with him when
the crunch comes?
The disappointment and disil-
lusionment with Socialism is
gradually leading to frustrations
even in the ranks of Israel's
Laborites. It is not as fashionable
as it used to be, to be a Socialist
in Israel. One sympton is to be
found in the downgrading of May
Day from year to year. The red
flag still flies, but less and less. I
was not at the Histadrut conven-
tion in Jerusalem, but the press
reported that there the red flag
was almost invisible, in sharp
contrast to previous years.
One of the proud claims of
Israel's Zionist-Socialist-Labor
Party was that it commanded the
full support of Labor almost
everywhere in the free world. The
facts are now shown to be quite
different. Not. nnlv does Israel
Labor have no common language
with conservative governments
abroad, but it is also rejected and
abandoned by its socialist col-
leagues in other countries. And
this is also reflected in political
realities in Israel. To the extent
that Socialism's antagonism to
Israel is based on practical con-
siderations of oil, this also
reflects decline in the morality of
a once proud ideological! move-
ment.
Jews Warned Against
Rapping Evangelicals
SAN FRANCISCO-(JTA) -
A prominent sociologist has
cautioned Jews against treating
the evangelical fundamentalist
religious movement as being in-
cipiently fascist because "their
attitudes just do not warrant
, such a characterization."
Furthermore, according to Earl
Raab, an author and executive
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council of San
Francisco, Marin County and the
Peninsula, the evangelical popu-
lation is not captive on general
political and economic issues to
the politicized preachers and
their movements, such as the
Moral Majority and the Christian
Round Table, and Jews "should
not impute more power to those
preachers and movements than
they have."
RABB MADE his remarks at
the closing session of the four-
day meeting of the National Ex-
ecutive Committee of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. Addressing ADL leaders,
Raab said Jews ought to be con-
cerned "perhaps more than they
are today" with conditions which
might be fertile for the growth of
extremist movements "rather
than mistakenly scapegoat"
evangelical fundamentalist
movements.
He said such movements did
not create the conservative mood
of the country "but rather had a
free ride on its crest." He at-
tributed the nation's mood
change to "problems of inflation,
a stagnant economy and dwind-
ling American prestige."
"If anyone wants to redirect
the political winds of this coun-
try," Raab declared, "he would
be well advised to direct himself
to those objective conditions,
neither dismissing them nor
ascribing our political direction
to some group which has illicitly
subverted the American con-
sciousness."
RAAB OBSERVED that Jews
"have to watch for the growth of
traditional extremist political
movements with their over-
simplified comprehensive solu-
tions, their conspiracy phobias
and their ethnic targeting," as
well as their counterparts on the
left.
He added, however, that "the
evangelical religious political
movements of today, offensive
though they may be to some of
us, are simply not on that track
. While the major evangelical
fundamentalist movements have
adopted conservative stances,
they have just not called for the
breaches of democratic procedure
which recall political extremism."
Skokie
On Tuesday, November 17, the
CBS television network, locally
WTVJ-TV Channel 4, will broad-
cast, "Skokie" the story of a pro-
posed Neo-Nazis rally during
1978 in the heavily Jewish
suburb of Skokie, Illinois. The
program stars Danny Kaye, as a
survivor of a Nazi concentration
camp, and Marin Kanter, as his
teenage daughter. The show will
air from 8-10:30 p.m.

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