The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00120

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
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lumber 21
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDAff F
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, October 13,1978
Price 35 Cents
Romanoff Named Campaign Chairman
Romanoff of Conl
has been named cam-
[chairman of the 1978-79
auderdale Federation -
npaign.
faking the announcement,
oilman, president of the
Federation of Greater
[i.auderdale, said, "The
community of Fort
dale is very fortunate in
Richard Romanoff lead
tear's campaign. He is
[respected for his commit-
and dedication to
Ihening the State of Israel
the local Jewish com-
WHEN ASKED why he chose
to take on the chairmanship for
this year's campaign, Romanoff
responded, "I am totally com-
mitted to the cause. I believe in
the State of Israel as well as the
local Jewish community. For a
productive, powerful Jewish
population in the United States,
there must be an Israel. The
future of American Jewry and
Israel are inextricably related."
About the campaign itself,
Romanoff stated, "I look forward
to the challenges of this cam-
paign. The task is large and the
needs are great. I look to all the
members of our thriving Fort
Lauderdale community for assis-
tance and support. Together, we
are strong."
A native of Toledo, Ohio,
Romanoff is the Chairman of the
Board of the Rems Corporation
and Chairman of the Board of the
Toledo Blueprint and Paper
Company. Active in the United
Jewish Appeal in Toledo since
1948, Romanoff is a former Board
member of the Jewish Family
Service, former member of the
Young President's Organization,
Northwest Ohio Junior
Achieven"n
ROMANOFF and his family
moved to Coral Springs four
years ago. He is currently on the
Board of Directors and Executive
Committee of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, and a member of the Boards
of: The Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, Temple Beth
Orr, and the Junior Achievement
of Broward County. Last year, he
served as area chairman in Coral
Springs for the 1977-78 Fed-
eration UJA Campaign.
Romanoff and his wife have
three children: Richard Jr.,
Judith and Wendy.
us of Army
ael Can Fight;
It Keep Peace?
)NYVFRR1FR
vnicle Syndicate
Intense rorcea are
th the 31st year of
[existence beset by
Joubts about future
i and metier.
|N ,.vv and Air Force
apons are modern,
and composition
the Israeli Army
^untry's unbalanced
social structure: a
itally unbending
r, whose following
re all, in Oriental
ind who suddenly
>f popularity.
JTICAL situation.
Jetted by a Chief of
news on the West
ame as Mr. Begins
ent reasons), but
iient for enforcing
Welding not an inch
there must in-
troops whose
punitive by in-
tid want of training
>f necessity.
A recent decision to issue
security forces stationed on the
West Bank with rubber bullets is
not a belated concession to the
doctrine of minimum force, but a
grudging and tacit admission
that the use of maximum force
tends to boomerang.
It is one of Israel's justified
claims that its society is open,
not merely democratic, and that
objective debate on basic issues
is a necessity, not an intellectual
diversion. This claim could once
be made for the IDF. whose
origins and formative years
demanded the best endeavors in
thought, not only in action.
Today, a different state prevails.
"YOU CAN argue with me." a
senior officer said during my
recent viait, "but you had better
agree with me." That I waa
attempting to discuss the March
invasion of southern Lebanon
(officially, "an operation of war")
doubtless explains much of this
officer's attitude.
Continued on Page 14

L <\
Women's Division Board Meeting, Oct. 19
Mitchie Libros, president of
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, announced the
first board meeting of the 1978-79
season, to be held on Oct. 19, 9:30
a.m. in the Federation offices.
According to Mrs. Libros, this
first meeting will be, "an im-
portant introduction to the chal-
lenges and goals which lie ahead.
We must set our sights high.
Based on the active involvement
and dedication of the women of
Fort Lauderdale in past seasons,
I am confident of our ability to
achieve more than ever before."
Prior to the meeting, Jan Salit,
former Women's Division
director and current advisor to
the Women's Division will host a
breakfast to give the Board
members an opportunity to meet
Robin Berkowitz, a new Federa-
tion professional staff member
who will be working actively with
the Women's Division this year.
Fran Levey, national chairman
of the Women's Division of the
National Council of Jewish Fed-
erations, will be the guest
speaker. "Fran will present an in-
novative and insightful leader-
ship development program which
has proven very valuable in many
communities all over the country.
I urge all board members to par-
ticipate with us in this effective
and creative learning ex-
perience," said Mrs. Libros.
The meeting's agenda also will
include: reports of the Annual
Mitchie Libros
Fort Lauderdale UJA Federation
Mission to Israel (Nov. 26-Dec.
6), the UJA Florida Regional
Conference (Oct. 13-15), and the
proposed board outline for 1979.
Singer, Second Jewish Author in Three Years,
Wins Nobel Prize for Literary Achievement
A Nobel Prize-winner in
literature who lives on Miami
Beach? It happened last week.
He is the internationally re-
nowned Yiddish writer, Isaac
Bashevis Singer, who lives with
his wife. Alma, in a 12th-story
apartment at 9511 Collins Ave.
The Nobel Prize Committee
announced the award to him,
which pays $165,000, last week in
Stockholm. Sweden.
SINGER, who writes in Yid-
dish, was cited by the Swedish
Academy of Letters for "his im-
passioned narrative art which,
with roots in a Polish Jewish
cultural tradition, brings
universal human conditions to
life."
Singer is the second Jewish
writer in three years to have been
chosen for the internationally-
coveted award. Last year's Nobel
went to Vincente Aleixandre, an
obscure Spanish poet. In 1976,
the winner was the American
Jewish novelist, Saul Bellow.
Temple Dedicated
In Deerfield Beach
Leo Goodman, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. presented an
olive tree to Joseph Lovy,
president of Temple Beth Israel
at the synagogue's dedicatory
ceremony held on Sept. 24 in
Deerfield Beach.
"On behalf of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, I present this tree as sn ex-
pression of our best wishes and
Mazel Tov. May it represent the
tree of life, to grow and be nur-
tured and be strong as the people
of Israel."
Congregants of the newly
dedicated synagogue include
1,500 Jewish residents of Century
Village in Deerfield Beach.
Goodman stated that he wsa
"thrilled to ass an exceedingly
Leo Goodman
beautiful and spacious sanctuary
filled with Jewish senior citizens
who had fulfilled their dream of
having their own Century Village
Houss of worship."
Isaac Bashevis Singer
Singer is thus, also the second
American writer to have been
chosen for the Nobel in three
years. Born near Wsrsaw in 1904.
he emigrated to the United
States in 1935 in the shadow of
the Nazi onslaught. He became
an American citizen in 1943.
HE BEGAN writing for Polish
Bublicationa in the mid 1920s.
poo his arrival in the U.S.. he
became a frequent contributor to
the Jewish Daily Forward.
Singer's books about his child-
hood are about the crowded
Warsaw Ghetto that Ghetto
which was hallowed and has since
achieved immortality in the
Warsaw Ghetto uprising of
World War II. In these books,
the Nobel Academy took par-
CoBtiansd on Page 16




Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. October la
Nutrition Program: More Than Meals
In discussing programs and
services provided by the Jewish
Federation of Fort Lauderdale to
the local Jewish community, Leo
Goodman, president of the Fed-
eration hailed the Nutrition Pro-
gram as, "A major step forward
in the development of a compre-
hensive program of nutrition and
other major social services on be-
half of the elderly.''
In its second year of operation,
the Federation program is coor-
dinated by the Jewish Com-
munity Center and its director,
Bill Goldstein, with staffing in
the hands of Helen Nathan, a
senior adult r"gram worker.
Supervised by the Area Agency
on Aging, the program is funded
under Title VII of the Older
Americans Act, administered by
the Administration on Aging,
and serviced by the Service
Agency for Senior Citizens.
HOT KOSHER meals are
served five days a week at the
Jewish Community Center and at
Plaza del Sol in Tamarac. One
thousand meals per week are
served. While one paid worker is
located at each site, both
facilities are administered by an
autonomous advisory council,
responsible for policy formation,
and program execution. These
volunteers handle registration,
administration, serving and
programming.
Initially in the service of
providing hot kosher meals to
senior citizens, the program has
expanded to include many other
activities and interest groups for
the elderly. The Tamarac pro-
gram, hosted for one year at
Temple Beth Or has moved to
8765 Commercial Boulevard.
Helen Nathan described it as "a
program designed for senior
citizens that provides a much
needed oasis of friendship and
creativity. A comprehensive "9
to 6,'
five day week schedule is
provided which includes in-
dividual outreach services, varied
recreational activities, a daily
kosher nutrition site serving 100
A Mission Is Not Just Another Trip'
Robert Adler. a member of the
Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, and his wife Rosa
hosted a UJ A Mission meeting in
their home last week. Dr. Sam
Meline, secretary and a member
of the Board of Directors of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward addressed the group
and spoke about the "incredible
experience" of participating in a
UJA Mission to Israel
Dr. Meline and his wife.
Audrey, have gone on four UJA
Missions, He explained that "A
Mission is not just another trip
...AM ission has a goal which is
to become involved with Israel
Brandeis Study Groups
Slate Sessions in October
A variety of study groups will
meet under the aegis of the West
Broward chapter of Brandeis
University National Women's
Committee in the upcoming
weeks.
On Tuesday. Oct. 17. from 1 to
3 p.m., Estell Lorber will present
an introduction to Chinese
civilization and geographic com-
parison with the United States
and Europe. This group, entitled
"China History and Politics."
will meet at the Plantation Com-
munity Center.
At 8 p.m. on Oct. 17, The
Advtnturtt c/ Sktriock Holmtt
by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle will
be reviewed by Dale Sanders at
the home of Susan Braunstein.
Members will delve into
"Masters of Yiddish Literature"
on Wednesday. Oct. 18, under the
leadership of Ellie Feldman.
Opening topic will cover the
history of the Yiddish language.
The afternoon literary study
group will convene at 1 p.m. on
Thursday, Oct. 19. at the home of
Sadie Makashay. Leader Ruth
Horowitz will offer her views of
mysteries Murder Must
Advertise and Murder of Rnner
Ackroyd
The
Invest In
Israel Securities.
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT & SOLD
We're Specialists In Israel Securities.
studv
The
Transactions Daily
Via Telex To Israel Stock Exchange.
$
LEUMI SECURITIES CORPORATION
A Subsidiar\ of Bank Lcumi lilsr.nl II. \1 """"'
IME.4NhSireet.Ncw VWk S V KM7.i2I2>7SV-MKI NASD
Women Writers
group will focui upon
Thorn Birds," led by Hose Sch<
waltz, at the home Of Rose Eatris
at 1 p.m. <>n Tuesday, Oct. 24.
Wednesday, Od 26, is the
dateol the Currant Events group
at the Tamarai Public Library.
from 10:16 a.m. until noon. At
2:30 p.m.. Sue Kleinman will
serve as docent for the Museum
of Art tour featuring "Art off the
Picture Press: Ken Tyler
Graphics."
On Thursday, Oct. 26.
members of the Artists' Studio
group will visit Rosanna Sac-
cochio for a demonstration of
seriirraph on paper, printing and
handscreening on fabric. Prior re-
servations for the 10:30 a.m. and
1 p.m. tours are required.
Further information may be
obtained from Lonnie Golenberg
or Linda Green.
REAL ESTATE LICENSE COURSE
Including Required Educational Course
Miami South
Salesman License
Course Begins
October 30 7:00 P.M.
Twice Weekly
Madruga Building
1550 Madruga
Avenue, Suite 100
Coral Cables
For registration and further information write or call toll free
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
Incorporated
1550 Madruga Ava. Suite 100
Coral Gables. Florida
Phone (305) 666-3340
and to see the tremendous
growth which has taken place
there."
This year's Fort Lauderdale
Federation UJA Mission to Is-
rael. Nov. 26-Dec. 6. is being
chaired by Milton Keiner. Keiner
said that. "Those of us who take
advantage of thus fabulous op-
portunity to share the experience
of Israel" will see first-hand how
hundreds of thousands of immi-
meals to those who qualify |
unique senior Day Care fi,
It offers the senior adult
munity an opportunity to",
perience the joy of each dav I
joyof each other, and the L,
life by doing and experienSj
A Yiddish class will be ^^
the scheduled activities at
end of October and will m
Wednesday evening, 7-9p^
Similar activities are in
swing at the Jewish Commui
Center. Programs, developed,
led by senior citizens u
Yiddish classes, lecturej
cussion groups, ceramics, i
and entertainment.
PERSONS 60 and
over qu
grants have been absorbed into for receipt of the daily mOu,
Israeli society, will visit military
bases, be briefed by commandoes
and have been promised a gala
dinner reception with Prime
Minister Begin!"
Sam Meline summed up the
need for our community to parti-
cipate in this "historic Mission"
by asking, "If we do not go to
Israel ... if we do not do even
more than our share to help our
Israeli brothers, then who will?"
For further information
contact Jan Salit at the
Federation office. 484-8200.
they are lonely and ill-noun,
as a result, if their mobility iH
limited that they cannot shop I
their own food (or carry bag,,
bundles), if their meals art i
limited for a well-balanced l
diet, or if they lack either i
skills or knowledge in the
paration of nourishing n
Meeting any one of these at
qualifies a senior citizen for i
program. Interested persons l
required to make reservationil
advance by calling 484-78
(JCC) or 721-7110 (Tamancl
FREE CHICKEN DINNER
THIS MONTH'S SPECIAL
SPECIAL "BASKET FREE
M7i Value Contains:
Quarter chicken cut In 2 pieces
2 Rolls
Appl* turnover
WITH PURCHASE OF ONE
HEARTY DINNER SPECIAL
$2n Value Contains:
Hsll chicken cut In 4 pieces
Creamy cole slew
Com on the cob
ALL FOR ONLY
$096
L (4.74 Value)
NO COUPON NEEDED
UNUT ONE SPECIAL PER PERSON
OPEN DAILY 11 A.M. ft I P.M.
1790 E. Commercial Blvd.
772-2020____
Lauderdale ^X^
cXSSm ""'orlnncn gSBS
CNICNEMUJav M|| wmtQ ft9m CHICK"
RRORt AHEAD PON FASTER CARRY-OUT SIRVrCe
F_1.U.7
F-I.|J7|
F-1S-1J7I


Ly October 13.1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
For the first time in their hvee.
I and I-udwik Brodzki,
Xrs of the Fort Lauderdale
J*h community, visited an
-b country not commonly
eled to bv American Jews.
tv went to Egypt. Brodzki was
.founding president of the
wish Federation of Greater
Ct Lauderdale.
I There are three basic reason*
Uv we decided to visit Egypt.
ft wanted to: see the major
tb nation which has been at
J with Israel for 30 years, meet
,ith the pePle of tnat nfttion
ose president has broken the
tier and gone to Jerusalem to
! for peace, and of course, see
j,pyramids and the temples."
THE BRODZKIS arranged
w trip with traveling com-
nions for the past 10 years. Dr.
Mrs. Melvin Gelb. Gelb. a
_jsor of dentistry at New
fc*k University booked them on
I tour of teachers and university
rofessors. For three weeks, they
isisted Cain). Alexandria, Suez.
The Brodzkis Visit Arab Nation
Mr. and Mrs. Ludwig Brodzki
visit the Military Museum in
El Alamein, Egypt.
Aswan, Luxor, Ismailia. and
cruised along the Nile River.
Brodzki was particularly in-
terested in the reaction of the
Egyptian people to the Israeli-
Egyptian peace initiative.
"I wanted to meet with the
- people who seek peace with Israel
to test their sincerity and
Paikin Returns From
Israel 'Scouting Mission9
Sam Paikin, executive director
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale,
Irecently returned from a UJA
IVfission to Krai'l which served,
[he said, as a Scouting Mission"
In preparation for the annual Fort
[Uuderdale I'.IA Mission to
Israel. Nm 26-Dec. 6.-
I was able to make arrange-
Iments with super guides to in-
Ispire the group with the best
[possible itinerary. This out-
IsUnding adventure promises to
It* the most educational, in-
Ispirational mission packed into a
110-day period."
UJA MISSION participants
Itill meet with top military and
[government officials and viait
lights normally off-limits to
Itourists. The Mission includes
I trips to: development towns,
[border settlements. old-age
[homes, medical clinics, military
[outposts, educational facilities,
liod kibbutzim. When asked to
Ichoose a particular highlight of
[hisrecent trip, Paikin replied.
"It's hard to pick one out-
standing event. Every day is
filled with excitement and adven-
|ture F.ach day is an inspiration."
Fur Paikin. the group of Mis-
[ion participants itself is an im-
portant element of the total ex-
perience.
"THE PEOPLE you meet, the
friendships you make reaffirm
your faith and reassure you of the
continuity of your Jewish
heritage. You begin to appreciate
the universality of Jewish
identity and culture."
Paikin is a frequent visitor to
Israel. Each journey, he said,
makes him aware of another
aspect of the multi-faceted Israeli
society.
"There is something in Israel
to satisfy everyone young, old,
religious, historically and
culturally oriented. Participation
in a UJA Mission is a wonderful
way for all Jews to demonstrate
our solidarity with the State of
Israel and experience our own
Jewishness."
SPACE ON the Mission is
limited. The special price for the
Mission is $750. In order to be
eligible, a couple must make a
minimum contribution of SI,500
(SI,200 for the husband. $300 for
the wife): a single person's mini-
mum contribution must be
$1,200. For further information,
call Jan Salit at the Federation
office. 484-8200.
examine their points of view. We
had conversations with drivers,
merchants, construction workers,
hotel guests and personnel. From
these conversations I learned
that the Egyptians anxiously
await the day when peace will
come and look forward to visiting
the Jewish homeland. They are
aware of the nation's dire poverty
and realize that Israel's brain-
power, coupled with Egypt's
manpower, could bring
prosperity to their country."
The Brodzkis attended Friday
night services at one of the two
remaining synagogues in Cairo.
Twenty Jews, nine Egyptian
citizens, nine tourists and two
Jewish students) participated in
welcoming the Sabbath. While
the Jewish population in Egypt
numbered 120.000 in 1947. today
a few hundred remain. There are
only 14 Jewish children of school
age in Egypt. Those that are
young and have the means to
leave will do so; the elderly and
the handicapped will remain in
Egypt.
A HIGHLIGHT of the trip for
the Brodzkis was a visit to El
Alamein. This, the site of the
famous battle between the
British. German and Itaiian
forces is now quiet and serene.
Thousands of gravesites are
arranged in an organized manner.
Scattered among these
gravestones are those with
Jewish stars, the burial sites of
Jewish soldiers who fell in this
battle.
"I have always been fascinated
miller*/ u America*/
Ko/hef Chee/e
i more way/
than oner
Miller's introduced kosher cheese
to America in 1896.
And as the only produ-
cer of kosher cheese
that can offer you 82
years of Kashruth
experience,
Miller's is the
KOSHER
sivior
POST 4AIUT
one name you
| can rely on for
the highest
quality and
'taste, every time!
MillERt
by World War II. so the op-
portunity to see the Military
Museum in El Alamein intrigued
me." Brodzki said.
The museum consists of three
rooms. The first two house
pictures, maps and artifacts
commemorating this famous
battle of World War II. The third
room particularly fascinated
Brodski. "There on the walls
were huge maps and pictures
showing the invincible Egyptian
Army, the 'victors' of the Yom
Kippur War. Mapa depicted the
penetration of BarLev Line by
the Egyptian forces and the
capture of 'thousands' of Jewish
prisoners, ready to advance to
Tel Aviv. In the courtyard, a
destroyed Israeli plane ia
displayed with a sign, 'this is how
we destroyed the Israeli Air
Force.'
IN THE city of Suez, on the
banks of the canal, stands an
Israeli tank. The sign, written in
Arabic, states "this tank was
part of an armada captured while
attempting to cross the canal."
"When I spoke to our drivers and
others," Brodzki stated, "they all
knew that the Israeli forces had
not only crossed the canal, but
fought in the city of Suez, now
wracked with destruction."
The trip, for Brodzki. em-
phasized the necessity of peace
between Egypt and Israel. "This
nation of 40 million people has a
standard of living comparable to
that of Russian peasants living
before the Russian Revolution.
Captured Israeli tank in city
of Suez. ^^^^"
Modern equipment is completely
unknown. Poverty, filth, and
undernourished children are a
common sight everywhere. This
country needs peace badly. I
anxiously await the day when a
peace treaty will be signed
between Israel and Egypt for the
betterment of both peoples."
Mission to Israel
Jean and Lou Colker of
Woodmont invite you to join )
them on a historic journey,
the Annual Fort LauHo'-'Mp
UJA Mission to Israel.
Nov. 26-Dec. 6. Call Jan aaut
at the Federation office, 484-
8200 for details.
Miami dWrltKrtor HI Orodt Pood, lot


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1978
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piHiv. October 13.1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Fort Lauderdale Delegation To Attend CJF Assembly
., than 2.500 Jewish com-
,n.,v leaders from the United
g? and Canada, including
^eral delegates from the> Jew*h
Oration of Fort Lauderdale,
FfexS"ed to attend the 47th
fiLralAssembly of the Council
Jf Jewish Federation, next
aonth in San Francisco.
The GA is the central con-
ation of North American
jSE" and" include. ap-
.imately 160 sessions
yctt k:
Kngthening Jewish family life.
3 community relations issues
hTthe local community will be
priority topics on the agenda.
CJF PRESIDENT Jerold C.
Hoffoerger will preside over the
opening plenary to keynote the
assembly The new president will
be elected at theGA.
Dr. David Hartman of Hebrew
University is scheduled to ad-
dress the Assembly-at-large on
Jewish Values and
Aspirations." Dr. Hartman will
Israel's Women
Outlive Male
Counterparts
JERUSALEM (JTA| -
The Israeli woman outlives her
male counterpart by only three
years, as compared with a five-
year gap between the life ex-
pectancies of Americas and
European men and women, ac-
cording to a recent survey by the
Hadassah Medical Center in
Jerusalem.
The survey also indicates that
Israeli women are more likely to
suffer from heart conditions,
also deliver the major address for
the Leadership Develop-
ment' Community Planning
Mini-Forum on "Jewish
Education and Jewish Iden-
tification: The Role of Federation
Leadership in Planning for the
Future." Six related workshops
will follow.
This year four forums will offer
in-depth coverage of key issues to
confront the North American
Jewish leaders in the coming
year. "Making Peace in the
Middle East;" "The Struggle for
Soviet Jewry;" "Domestic Social
Problems and Their Impact on
the American Jewish Com-
munity; and "World Jewry."
A SPECIAL seminar on 1979
campaign needs in cooperation
with UJA will focus on "Jewish
Renewal at Home and Abroad."
Discussions will include what
renewal means and how it works
in Israel and at home, local
community links with Israel, and
campaign implementation.
A major phase in the two-year
process to review CJF's purpose,
govei nance, organization and
function will begin as community
representatives meet in a special
workshop to discuss the findings
and recommendations. The
reactions will then be considered
by the CJF Board in formulating
Those Israelis who
migrated from Wtstern
countries suffer less stress
because their adjustment
has not been as difficult as
that of Eastern Jews.
toran nan* mw*
Dedication
To
Service
Health Joy
Ptuflfo
%Uf
1325 Powerline Rd.
Pompano Beach
its recommendations to the com-
munity Federations.
Chaim Potok. author of The
Chosen and other best-selling
novels, will speak at an evening
event on the "Jewish Cultural
Rennaissance."
SEMINARS AND workshops
are scheduled for: Federation-
Synagogue Relations; Federal
Funding; Large City Budgeting
Conference; Women's Division;
Western Regional Seminar;
College Youth and Faculty;
Public Relations; Endowment
Fund Development; Canadian-
Israel Relations; Services to the
Elderly; Tax Reform and Phil-
anthropy; Local Israel Desks;
Budgeting; and others.
In addition to the Mini-Forum
on Jewish Education, Leadership
Development sessions include
Five Model Program workshops
on Jewish identity, leadership,
and experiential training.
Following a 22-year-old tradition,
CJF will honor more than 100
Young Leadership award
recipients chosen by their local
communities for outstanding
ability and service.
"Strengthening Jewish Family
Life" will be a priority concern at
the 47th GA, and a Mini-Forum
on that topic opens with "The
Jewih Family in America: Today
and Tomorrow." Three related
workshops follow. Other plan-
ning sessions focus on home care
for the aging; the Jewish single;
and reinforcing Jewish identity
for the Soviet emigre.
SABBATH SERVICES,
study groups and informal
discussion periods are planned.
An Oneg Shabbat program on
"Transmitting the Meaning of
the Holocaust" will feature
historian Raul Hilberg.
The CJF is the association of
more than 210 Federations,
Welfare Funds, and Community
Councils which serve nearly 800
communities and embrace over
96 percent of the Jewish popula-
tion of the United States and
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the moat effective
community services; through
establishing guidelines for fund
raising and operation; and
through joint national planning
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
An Invitation
M.I. Robbins cordially in-
vites you to share a truly
unique experience with him,
The Annual Fort Lauderdale
Mission to Israel. Nov. 26-
Dec. 6. Call Jan Salit at the
Federation office, 484-8200.
HIGHEST PRICES we've ever paid for
your diamonds and precious jewels.
IMMEDIATE CASH. Brokerage
service available.
CORAL GABLES Roger Co-"'
Jo-> 445 2644 Browai 5 920-1900
MIAMI BEACH HALLANDALE
Herbei Scrtoenberg
Brow II I '.

which is the major cause of death
in Israel, than are other Western
women. More Israeli woman of
North African origin are afflicted
with heart ailments than are
women of Western backgrounds.
PROF. SIDNEY Kook of
Hadassah explained that the ten-
sions involved in the transitions
from one country and culture to
another, and from village to
urban life, are responsible for the
greater incidence of heart con-
ditions among Israeli woman of
North African origin.
The Hadassah research also
sheds light on the physical
condition of the Israeli popula-
tion as a whole, which has been
adversely affected by the con-
tinual stress under which Israeli
citizens live.
Those Israelis who migrated
from Western countries suffer
kss stress because their adjust-
ment has not been as difficult as
that of Eastern Jews.
From $75 a week
the possibilities are endless
inlhe Bahamas.
The endless islands with endless possibilities.
There's golfing, beaching, tennis and scuba. Boats to sail and fish to catch. And oh, our
enchanted evenings. Dancing, dining, wining, gambling and strolling hand in hand. And
with these wonderful prices, you don't have to wait to enjoy any of it.
One beautiful possibility
A week in Nassau/Paradise Island for #75 to #285.
Packages include accommodations for 7 nights, an island sightseeing tour, visit to the
Sea Floor Aquarium and more. Or spend a long weekend with our 4-day/3-night packages
Mor $35-1125.
Another beautiful possibility. A week in Freeport/Lucaya for #65 to $173.
Enjoy 7 nights at your choice of hotels, a visit to Jacques Cousteau's Underwater
Museum, sightseeing and more. Freeport/Lucaya 4-day/3-night packages are also available
for $38-$77.
More beautiful possibilities. Out Island weeks for #77to #193.
Our 7-night packages give you a choice of islands and accommodations, plus island
souvenirs. Or take your pick of our 4-day/3-night packages for $33-183.
These low off-season rates are effective through December 16. Prices are per person,
double occupancy, and do not include air fare.
See your Travel Agent for details, or call toll-free 800-327-0787.
In Florida, call 800-432-5594. In Dade County, 443-3821.
(~lfe Better Inlhe Bahamas J


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. October
Small Business Award to Rep. Burke
WASHINGTON. D.C. Rep
J. Herbert Burke. (R). 12th Dist.,
Florida, has received the
"Guardian of Small Business
Award" presented by Jhe Na-
tional Federation of Independent
Business (NFIB).
Rep Burke qualified for the
NFIB Guardian" award by
voting in favor of small business
94 percent of the time during the
95th Congress
NFIB. the nation's largest
small business organization, is
nonprofit and nonpartisan.
A t Least on the Books
Women Called 'Equal' in Israel
Golda Meir, Hadassah Chapter
The Pompano Golda Meir
chapter of Hadassah will hold its
regular general meeting on Oct.
18. at 12:30 p.m. Dessert and
coffee will be served. The meeting
will take place at the Palm Aire
Social Center.
"Hadassah In Jerusalem." a
convention report written by
Sarah Sadler and Lily Schwartz
will be presented by Lily Sch-
wartz. Guest artist. Mollyne
Latimer who has appeared in the
roles of "Julie" and "Magnolia"
in the musical Showboat at the
Papermill Playhouse in New
Jersey will sing. Mrs. Latimer
has performed with the West-
Chester Opera Guild and the
Westcheater Opera Company.
Rosenfield Completes Course
Air Force Capt. James B.
Rosenfield, son of Mrs. Gladys
Rosenfield of Lauderhill. has
graduated from the U.S. Air
Force medical service officers
orientation course at Sheppard
AFB. Tex.
Capt. Rosenfield now goes to
Luke AFB, Ariz., where he will
serve as a clinical social worker
with a unit of the Tactical Air
Command. He earned his
master's degree in social work in
1973 at Barry College, Miami
Shores.
His wife. Sharon, is the daugh-
ter of Cyril Doner of North Miami
Beach. Capt. Roeenfield's father.
Coleman Rosenfield. resid n
Hallandale.
Tamarac B'nai B'rith Women Meet
B'nai B'rith Women Tamarac
chapter No. 1479. will hold a
regular meeting on Thursday.
Oct. 19 at the Tamarac Jewish
Center. 9101 N.W. 57th St. at
12:15 p.m.
The program will feature the
Lime Bay Choral Group under
the auspices of Esther Maltz.
New members are welcome.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
"According to the laws on the
books. Israel is one of the world's
most progressive countries in the
preservation of women's rights."
staled MK Ora Namir, at the
First International Jewish
Women's Conference in
Jerusalem.
Namir. who chaired the Labor
Alignment government's Israeli
commission on the status of
women, was one of 200 par-
ticipants from 13 nations who
took part in the conference,
jointly sponsored by the
Women's Division of the United
Jewish Appeal in the U.S. and
Keren Hayeeod.
DISCUSSING THE status of
women, Namir said that laws
don't always reflect reality,
despite the fact that the
"founders of the State of Israel
struggled for an equal society"
and guaranteed the equality of
men and women.
Rapid and unrestricted
population growth, coupled by
four wars, have taken their toll on
Israel's women and have left over
half of them without even an
elementary education
background, she said.
Namir contended that the
biggest obstacle to improving the
status of women is their own
indifference. "After the toll of
four wars, many women would
rather spend time with their
families than improve their
employment situation." she said.
SHE CALLED upon the
women leaders to assist in
reaching the uneducated and
actively participating in im-
proving the status of women in
Israel.
In other developments, the
UJA Women's Division pledged
to raise S50 million so that all
Jews would "be blessed with the
opportunity to live in freedom
and dignity."
The pledge followed several
days of intensive investigation of
social conditions in some of
Israel's distressed neigh-
borhoods. The women spent a
week in Israel focusing on
"Project Renewal," the $1.2
billion social plan sponsored by
world Jewry to reabsorb 45.000
poor immigrant families mt
mainstream of Israeli society
Come to Israel
Miriam Fox extends an
invitation to join her on an
adventure to Israel The
Annual Fort Lauderdale -
UJA Mission. For details
call Jan Salit, 484-8200
Planning A Trip?
COUNCIL S NEW AND
EXCITING TRAVEL
PROGRAMS FOR 1978
EUROPE ISRAEL CRUISES
JMTIOJIMi council
ofitmuummn
m
HUIAHZALKm-73SS7iS
114 MORTON!-7JS-2IS4
Brandeis Inverrary- Woodlands Group
Happy New Year
Coral Ridge
Interiors
5401 N. Federal Hwy.
Fort Lauderdale. FL 33308
491-5331
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee. Inverrary-
Woodlands chapter will hold its
opening luncheon on Oct. 16 at
the new Hearth Pub at the
Holiday Inn at 1711 N. Univer-
Birthday Party
Residents of the A viva Manor
Nursing Home. 3370 NW 47
Terrace. Lauderdale Lakes, cele-
brated their monthly birthday
party with merriment and song.
Mildred Tell, nursinp home
visitation chairman, of the
VVECARE Volunteer Program,
arranged for the entertainment
Participating in the program
were Norman and Miriam Gold-
stein. David and Charlotte
Rosenzweig and Sam and
Mildred Tell.
'We, the Family'
National Council of Jewish
Women Plantation Unit and
North Broward Section are spon-
soring We, The Family. This play
is presented with the cooperation
of Family Service Agency, and
will be held on Oct. 25 at 8 p.m. at
Deicke Auditorium, 5701 Cypress
Road, Plantation. Admission ia
free and refreshments will be
served.
Charity Bazaar
Tamer chapter of Fort Lander-
dale Hadassah will participate in
a Community Charity Bazaar in
the Lauderhill Mall on Monday,
Oct. 30 and Tuesday, Oct. 31, at
10 am The Tamer booth will
feature many handmade items
and home baked goods, to which
members are urged to contribute.
The public is cordially invited. In
charge of the booth are: Anne
Haitkin and Betty Hoffman.
Kadimal Hadassah
The Kadimal chapter of
Hadaaaah, Dearfiald Beach, will
told a "Book and Author
Deeeert" on Tuesday. Oct. 31 at 1
p.m. Dr. Joseph Narot, rabbi,
author, radio and television
personality will apeak on "A
frexace to Well Being." The
meeting will be held at Temple
Beth-El. 333 S.W. 4th Avenue.
Boca Raton. For ticket in-
formation, call 427-0274 or 427-
9614.
sity Drive. Plantation at 11 a.m.
A musical program will follow.
At this luncheon the Study
Group Showcase for the coming
season will be presented.
GUah Hadassah
The Inverrary Gilah Hadassah
Chapter will meet on Thursday.
Oct. 26 at noon at the Inverrary
Country Club. Inverrary
Boulevard. Lauderhill. The
Boutique will open at 11:30 a.m.
The program features Carol Rist.
representing the Women's
League of Voters. New members
are welcome.
Blyma Hadassah
The regular meeting oi Blyma
Hadassah will be held on Oct. 19
at noon at Congregation Beth
Hillel. 7638 Margate Blvd.
Refreshments will be served.
A free paid-up membership
luncheon for Blyma Hadaaaah
will be held at Congregation Beth
Hillel on Oct. 26. A fashion show
of ladies sportswear is planned by
Stefie-Ann.
Sisterhood to Meet
The first regular meeting of the
season of the Sisterhood of
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael will
be held at the Temple. 4351 W.
Oakland Blvd.. on Tuesday Oct.
18th. at noon. Holiday refresh-
ments will be served in the
Succah in honor of the holiday
Sukkot
Berk Is Elected
At a special meeting of the
Broward-Palm Beach District
Council. Jewish War Veterans of
the United States. Milton Harri-
son Berk of Margate was u-
nanimously elected junior vice
commander. The Jewish War
Veterans of the United States is
the oldest active war veterans or
ganization in the United States of
America.
B'nai B'rith Women
B'nai B'rith Women. Fort
Lauderdale Chapter 345 will not
hold a meeting in October.
However, there will be a paid-up
membership luncheon at Roarke
Recreation Center, 1720 NW 60th
Ave.. Sunrise, at noon Tuesday
Nov. 21. ''
t WE BUY b SELL ISRAEL BONDS *
4t Call us for our best prices 4
* TRANSMrTTAL SECURITIES Corp.*
^ 80 Wall Street. New York, N.Y. 10005 J
+ Tel. (212)344-8245 J
Members of ?
4X Securities Investor Protector Corporation J$
4r Nationa' Assn. of Securities Dealers, Inc. $
-JOL
Mr
jWI

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Best Wishes for a
Happy New Year
Maid To Order
Domestic Services
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Automob//e Homeowner!. Business


hY,0ctoberl3.1978
TheJewishFloridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
a Critical Time
Latin Jews Seen
In Grave Danger
JERUSALEM (JTA) Avraham Katz, World
Lnist Organization Youth Department head, expressed
L concern were over the future of Jewish communities in
^tin America.
Katz, a Likud MK, who returned recently from a three-
Leek visit to that region, told a Jerusalem seminar on
stin American Jewry that the choice facing that com-
punity was to immigrate to Israel or cease to exist.
HE SAID HE was disturbed because until now, Latin
nerican Jews failed to conceive the scope of the danger
ey were facing as an alien minority.
According to Katz, present trends in Argentina and
ther Latin American countries do not allow for the future
xistence of any alien minorities.
Therefore, even without expressions of anti-Semitism
lind anti-Zionism, the Jewish communities will eventually
Idisappear, he contended.
Carter Praised
Talks Slated for Oct 12;
\Peace Possible by Dec. 17
Nova Law School Names Interim Deans
ruce Kogow
:e Kogow and Don
Llewellyn have been appointed
interim co-deans of the Nova
University Law School, subject
to approval by the board of
trustees. They will continue their
teaching duties.
In announcing the appoint-
ments. Dr. Abraham Fischler.
president of Nova University,
said, "It is advantageous to the
university and to the law school
that these two individuals are
willing to take on additional
responsibilities over and above
their teaching duties, in order to
continue to aid the law school in
making the progress necessary to
achieve full accreditation."
The former dean, Prof,
l.aurance M. Hyde, Jr., recently
resigned his post so that he could
return to full-time teaching at
Nova.
Prof. Rogow is a nationally
recognized expert in con-
stitutional law, and has argued
many important cases in the
Supreme Court of the United
States. He has been with Nova
Law School since its opening in
1974.
Prof. Llewellyn is a specialist
in tax law, and has published
many articles in that field. Before
coming to Nova in 1976, he
taught at Rutgers University
Law School.
Nova University's Law School
has been provisionally accredited
by the American Bar Association
since shortly after its opening. It
is presently seeking full ac-
creditation, and the new deans
have promised to take whatever
steps are necessary to meet the
requirements, including ex-
ploring all available options for
construction of a new law school
building.
CAIRO President An-
Iwar Sadat has announced
here that President Carter
has accepted an invitation
to come to Egypt to sign
Ithe Egypt Israel peace
[treaty as arranged during
|the Camp David accords.
Sadat was highly praise-
worthy of Carter in his ad-
Idress to the Egyptian par-
liament, making particular
[reference to Carter's per-
Iseverance.
BUT IN Washington, pres-
idential press secretary Jody
1 Powell said it was not at all clear
that the signing ceremonies will
|held in Egypt, although the
President has already gone on
record as accepting Sadat's
[invitation to visit Egypt some-
|Ume in the future.
Tlks to arrange the peace
Itreaty have been scheduled for
|W 12, following the High Holy
|wy period. There is a projected
ipeace settlement time at Dec. 17,
withthe United States scheduled
|otake a "full participant's role."
In his address to the parlia-
ment here, Sadat attacked the
ngnt-wing Arab leaders for their
pection of the Camp David
ccords In particular, he had
rn words for the Palestine
TZm}on Organization and
Jwdan s harsh criticism of the
*wrds. although he continued to
" "Pon King Hussein to join in
I1* Peace settlement.
W HIS reference to the PLO,
Ptat essentially wrote off Yasir
Arafat's forces as a direct parti-
r'Pant in future negotiations,
lidding that the PLO had many
Importunities in the past to join
n making a Middle East peace.
|.."But today." he charged.
Ih\7 llVe m 8trife nd pain-
lL^ghtlnK "non* themselves. I
lJ>t think they should oppose
I k "roprohenaive settlement
* Egypt is working for unless
"y have a better solution that
do not know about. Egypt,"
2 4k^. "iatrying to sive the
Mutton from stagnation and
JJ" "* v*ous circles of PLO
| differences."
I lk2PED 8ADAT: "At Camp
MiiT We ""* Ottered stag
"*" without spilling one drop
blood Why is it that some of
them want this stagnation to
return?"
Specifically, he accused Syria,
Iraq, the PLO, South Yemen and
Libya, which he called "this
lunatic child (of) Col. Moamar
Qaddafi," of being a puppet of
the Soviet Union. In addition, he
criticized the Soviet role in
Lebanon, where Syrian forces are
shattering the Christian com-
munity.
Realty Course^
6V2 Day Accelerated
Course For Salesman
Be^nnins November 13
Madrusa Building, *100
1550 Madrusa Avenue
Coral Gables
Course Meets all Requirements set by Florida Real Estate Commission.
PRE-REGISTRATION IS REQUIRED.
For further information and resist ration write or call:
TOLL FREE 800-432-0320
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
-t^Jf Incorporated
=CI 1919 Premier Row Orlando, Florida 32809
BE CHOOSEY
SE MOTTS
Mott's chooses the best
sun-ripened apples and
prunes because they give
you more natural good-
ness. Next time you're in
the supermarket, choose
from the selection of
Mott's Apple and Prune
products. Choose the
quality product. Be
choosey with Mott's
K Certified Kosher
IIIIU
I


TV Jniisk Flondia* of Greater Fort Lauderdmte
The Danger of Peace
Accord Will Mean
'Upheaval' -Hussein
AMMAN Jordan -
t*nag oa tbe
Nt> ;jt-. .-.rt*grarr
Fa.- c :'.( Saijcm.
saec. iha:
ntvessary for hi
jvf a full role
Bui Hassan continue*:
Ml the Cajnp D\tc
pence- aoooros
best arrrvnc a:
He a-arai thai there axaaad
be upheavals.*' ~9enous
leperrsssaocif and erup-
tions if E^>1>1 and Israel
si^rc a separa:* peace treaty
anti: the U > as it* backer
THE KING notec uub uwn
be careful daacussians ok
the hear ef the Uc Rm
Gut anc Old Jtraaaana
Oa um TBiffTro rr-ngrmrr.
Husseir. re tacs.ee UK Camr Z>*vic
rooraf rwrauM ine? iaunc u
aarlade rerreswiiat.r*-**
aajKMtMMt c*"r uh w es Bank
area K* awe iaaee a aerie* or
specific qoestions
After u>t pnasuaoc nc
satiar nenoc riKw frve-veee
leiigU was OOBMSSeC WhC WOUiC
fv.er.~is* srverwgnr* ana a*
Israel, j.tw i iniu ax.-warn
it : r W eat Bank anc C>aza tn
-ight and itfc alia:
wwt.ifiraunr,'
ifter uk transuuro: wnnc
-tac wnuic he in* snszus nt Arar
Javuaaim. Mat israe regards
af ucalh uaoer IsraeL jar*
IT
raana uin'
t Meat Satioa*or
mbv other mtiniatinaai body
soperx-isv :..** nianaac satf-
tbeWeat
na
scare anc where voucashedge!
one irom. whet *-eesd be a*
ptuwj aac woojc Utrt
Pad Jaraaahn aac ns
Woolc Israel Mtuonaiu
ssa? donac aad after the trac
settlers be
a the
af the proposec
aac" Bww unit. authors* and it*
aeun-aaes*
0 Wouic esc Bank and Gaza
mhahixanis freah exercise the
-igrr. of setf-dexarnunatioc about
iber noinjca. fat ure. a codeword
far ar ei-ennul Pawifnai state*
v 3o Uat Vntted States
bat is
far Lb* xnawnrr of
no l:\ mg **
I OCCUDKT-
ritories and for the restoration of
taaarriglM!
Are secunrv requirements
tbe code* ord for maintenance of
Israeli forces in the West Bank
and Gaza baaed on tbe pnn-
apie of reciprocity or only ooe-
Hl'SSEIN SAID that the
answers to tbe questions based
on tbe Camp David accords, can
onh be considered as unclear
and we do not know where we are
gome nd we are being taken too
much for granted I am afraid
this is not an acceptable
When mterrogators on the
Fact :kt Xenon pane) asked him
if he still felt obliged by the terms
of the 19"4 Arab summit decision
to designate the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization a *
Hw-etn at tea
k-gitimate representatives of
West Bank interests, tbe King
replied:
I think it is immaterial the
PLO. other Palestinians but
the Palestinian people aa a whole
must be involved in any process
leading to the establishment of
peace"
HUSSEIN WAS also aorety
troubled and "taken aback" by
hat he said was Presadent
Sadat s failure to link a Sanai
settlement with a settlement on
the West Bank and Gaza. "I
ouk^va tbought no Egypti,,
woadd have been coo-
atiuus ould hive
w^-a.-ad:,m<1SeWhm-
Aakad to eaaborau on m\
what kind of "upheavals" and
enmtaooa" he aaticipated a the
f peace treaty reached!
.is? ..r1 E^'
___aa: I am Mying
"* ""J "Ptions could occur!
<* coaid be m jeopardy He
refused to define this m terms of
a new Arab oil boycott
Mid-Coast Region of Hadassah Sets
Workshop on Camp David Summit
tended the nations: convention
head m Israel during the historic
days mhen the news of the
success of Camp David was
announced
Wha: is piannec ice tne ress
o! the Israeit-ocrupaBC territories,
esneciaL^ S*Tia s Goaar H
The Fionas Ma-Coast Regmc
Hadassah- cetapnamg aB of
Brow arc C-ounty and South Pans
Beach wiE sponsor aa axaapth
anrtahop or the BgncVsre aad
Jt* jnrajae ef the Csanp Dsn-id
Susnas maecmg Tbe workshop
wifi be aalc a: tne Lauaerdak-
ases Clay Hal oa Friday Oct
m Wmm rsecedad by a ? in.
oafce bour
laaaaBBaYa moderator is Fanny
Kstz regviz Zionaa Affairs
wiD he Bee
Fiaaiiat Affairs
Aaaaav
cnairmac of \aticma H
Bath Mrs. Fcaaaaaa and
Cannon regann p-fsudent
Both leaders wil pve theu un
praaaaoas of tbe Israelis ac-
riaaan of tbe Camp David pact.
aad wal open tbe discussion to
the audience of Hadassah Israel
.Affairs and .Americas Affairs
casnrmer. from throughout the
Region Registration cards are
able from chapter Zionist
Affairs
BSMBSaN rv.^ii Temple Beth Shaken of Greater Miami
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, Octobei
13.1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
ftdat Voices Gratitud
fisas to Egypt Flowing Again
rfl fl
|,OIL SEDAN
\l (JTA)
MAnwai Sadal thanked
Israel 'for the
wilV ;,; winch they
, to thV news of the ap-
an peaci between Israel
F" p, and renewed his
*, -there will be no
fir, and we shall live in
i friends."
Kgvptian leader's
lgs in the aftermath of the
David agreements, were
d in a brief interview with
Urrespondents of Yediot
Ml in Washington after
emerged from meetings
|i'.S. Congresanwn.
] AM GLAD that 1 managed
^rialize all that I took upon
Jand all that I promised. I
rhow much you in Israel are
over security and I
to assure you that this
is solved." Sadat was
as saying in the report
Jhere.
j added. "I am convinced
[the Prime Minister of Israel
[myself will soon meet in
ito sign the peace treaty."
while, the First Israeli
to visit Cairo after the
j David summit conference,
E Greenspan, reported that
i officials at the airport
his passport "almost
illy' along with other
lists and honored the
xian visa that was stamped
d, the arrival of an Israeli
pt was a novelty, but now
. merely routine. He
rted that the Egyptian of-
I who examined his passport
1 it with a smile, saying.
st tinu vou will not be ad-
t almost a year ago when the
reporter went to Cairo
lowing Sadat's visit to
IT THAT TIME. Greenspan
tied Way Needs
$3.8 Million
pith one-fourth of the fund-
ping drive complete,
wrd's United Way has
1*526,109 to date. This rep-
t* reaching 14 percent of the
I million needed to support
|48 member agencies.
ne announcement waa made
Ithe first report meeting hosted
|the north area volunteers and
dat Harris Imperial House.
General Campaign Chairman is
NrLRush.
mitted unless you have the visa
of the Egyptian Embassy in Tel
Aviv.''
Many Israelis are appearing at
the Ministry of Interior Wing
for visas allowing them to go to
Egypt. Earlier this year, the
Ministry refused to grant such
visas to a delegation of professors
from the magazine. Xeu Outlook,
on the grounds they did not have
written permission from Egypt
* Municipal Bond Popple'
Halpert,
Oberet
and
Company
umm
Oaaii, Wa
(IMF.
-~mmm, rim
""andakMsa-MSt
r^."*'r<"' W-flU
OavKL.
*eCe MUM
*h* mawasamawt anal
.V.
v.
that they would le allowed to
enter.
The Ministry has now an-
nounced that it will give visas to
all Isnrehs who av assured entry
into Egypt, hut will not require
written permission. It is assumed
that many journalists, like
'innnspan, who were in Egypt
last year and have been told they
would be welcomed back, will
now seek to go to Egypt.
HI-LITES
WEL'ARE, the Volunteer Program sponsored by the Jewish
Community Center and the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. will hold another Blood Bank drive to replenish its
dwindling supply. Its slogan is 'HELP SA WE A LIFE. BE
A DONOR." The bloodmobile will be on the grounds of Temple
Beth Orr, 2151 Riverside Drive, Coral Springs on Thursday,
Oct. 26, from 2-8 p.m. To be a donor and set up an appointment,
call WECARE at 484-7676. Pictured are: Mrs. Edward
Blumberg, chairman of Blood Bank Drive and Mrs. Gilbert
Silbiger, Temple Beth Orr Blood Bank Chairman.
Jewish Educational News
From the Desk of Rabbi Efraim Warsha
Director. Hoard oj'.leu ish Education
Of The Ft Lauderdale. Iewish Federatio]
Some time ago. a booh appeared in England entitled, "The School That I d
Like Mot ol All." It reported that the results ol a survey conducted on
hundreds ol elementary and high school students in the British Isles, in which
they reported about the changes they would like to see in their schools to
make them happier and more effective centers ot learning.
I conducted a similar survey in New York a few years ago in a Hebrew
High School, in which the local public high school and the Hebrew high school
were compared. I discovered that the young people are quite adept at
criticiiing their own education. And in fact, it is most important for Jewish
educators to listen to their ideas on Hie subject, as many take their education
quite seriously. .
One youngster confided: "We only go to public high school to get grades.
Hebrew high school is better because It has a more relaxed atmosphere,
there is no competition, and one is taught ethics as well as facts." Another
insightful student felt that "the best part of the Hebrew High was the
teachers; they're our friends, not only our teachers." And a third teenager, a
tenth grade girl, admitted that, "whereas in public school you loam the basic
facts, in Hebrew high school you loam how to live as a Jew in relation to the
rest of society." ...
In our own local Judaica High School, conducted by the Board of Jewish
Education at the Jewish Federation of Creator Ft. Lauderdale, we are
currently involved In polling the high school He Jents who are enrolling tor
this year's classes and programs. The results are quite revealing to the
faculty, and offer good guidance as to the content of the curriculum that
should be offered those thoughtful young men and women.
"What I want," said a hopeful lunlor," are teachers with answers to me
real questions in life." A ninth grader reported, "I'm anxious to have a
course in Jewish philosophy and comparative religion, to see Judaism in a
world perspective." An eighth grade girl said. "I hope that we're goingilnto
the minds of the people who are doing or have done the things that wo studied
about in elementary Hebrew school." ____-^
It seems to me that, more than anything also, our students want to be
trusted, to feel free and relaxed, to have their opinions count, and to be
valued as persons by the adults and friends with whom they come in contact.
They especially want adults to relate to them honestly, Pr",lv'
respectfully, and to take them seriously They would Ilka lor adultsito
recognise the truth of the teaching of Rabbi Haninah, the great Talmudlc
sage, who said, "Much Torah have I learned from my teachers, and a groat
deal have I learned from my friends, but most of all have I laarnttl from m
Jewish parents and teachers, take heedl Let us respect our youngsters,
and let us learn from them whatever is possible, teaching them J^larn in
all Its splendor at the same time. That's iust what we're attempting to do this
year at the Judaica High School I
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J




Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Octob,
Portrait of unanimity for now
Mideast Hot Line
Another View of the News of Sorts
Travelers from Al-Biqa' have said that Syria
forces have entered Riyaq airport and installed
bases for SAM-6 rockets there. The travelers have
also said that Syrian platoons are moving toward
the capital, Beirut.
Voice of Lebanon (Clandestine)
in Arabic to Lebanon
James Wright, the majority leader in the U.S.
House of Representatives, has demanded Israel's
withdrawal from tha occupied Arab territories
and the establishment of a national homeland for
the Palestinians.
This came in two letters which Wright sent to
President Anwar as-Sadat and Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin. In this letter, Wright
emphasized that the solution of the Middle East
question lies in Israeli withdrawal from all the
occupied territories and the recognition of the
rights of the Palestinian people to establish a de-
militarized homeland linked with Jordan.
Cairo Domestic Service in Arabic
In a statement made (no further details on
where or to whom statement made) Sudanese
President Ja'far Numayri said that his country
will not renew the mandate of its forces which axe
serving in Lebanon because Sadat is not happy
with the deeds of the Arab Deterrent Forces.
President Numayri believes that the situation will
remain turbulent in Lebanon until the con-
vocation of the Camp David meeting, after which
matters should become clearer.
Voice of Lebanon (Clandestine)
in Arabic to Lebanon
Palestine revolutionaries continue to escalate
their daring and heroic operations against Zionist
enemy targets and vital installations inside the
occupied homeland. A group of our
revolutionaries have detonated delayed-action
bombs inside several sections of the Zionist
waterworks company (name indistinct) in
Jerusalem. An undetermined number of the
enemy employed by the company were injured
and several machines were damaged. Water
supply was cut off in several quarters of the city
This was stated by the military spokesman of the
Palestinian revolutionary forces general com-
mand in a communique on the operation
Voice of Palestine (Clandes tine)
in Arabic to Arab World
Kuwait Citing diplomatic sources, the
Kuwaiti newspaper ASSiyasah reports that the
Syrian Government received signals of support
from Moscow and Washington in connection with
the expected sweeping Syrian move in Lebanon
and a possible confrontation with Israel.
The paper says that in contracts held recently
with the Soviet Union on more than one level,
Syria received Soviet assurances, including
military intervention if necessary, if Israel in-
tervenes to confront Syria in Lebanon. The source
said that a Soviet military delegation arrived
secretly in Damascus last month and spent four
days studying the military situation, Syria's
needs, and the circumstances that would require
direct Soviet intervention if it becomes necessary.
The paper says that when the Soviet military
delegation returned to Moscow, some 200 Soviet
military experts left for Syria. This group is m
addition to the Soviet experts already present in
Syria The paper also reports that the United
States has informed Syria through special
channels that Washington does not object to
Syria taking big steps to resolve the situation in
Lebanon.
Doha QNA in Arabic
The U.S. military attache in Beiruit, met with
the army commander. Victor Khun The head of
the Second Branch, Maj. Johnny "Abdu, attended
the meeting. They discussed U.S. military aid to
Lebanon and arrangements pertaining to the visit
of the Lebanese military mission to Washington
at the end of this month. A consignment of U.S.
weapons is expected in Beirut very soon.
Voice of Lebanon (Clandestine)
in Arabic to Lebanon
London The Arab Military Organization
(AMIO) will sign a number of agreements with
several British industrial firms this month. Under
the agreements, the AMIO will be granted
priority right to manufacture British helicopters,
various kinds of missiles and jeeps.
The GNA correspondent in London has learned
that Dr. Ashraf Marwan. who is now visiting
London, will sign these agreements for the
AMIO. The correspondent added that talks are
underway aimed at granting the AMIO priority
to construct British gunboats.
Manama 'Gulf News Agency' in Arabic
Cairo The Egyptian magazine October
reports that PDRY (Peoples Democratic
Republic of Yemen) Presidential Council Chair-
man All Nasir Muhammad al-Hasani has
threatened to close the Strait of Bab el Mandeb in
the event of war breaking out between his count ry
and the YAR (Yemen Arab Republic). He is
quoted as having stated that war between the two
countries will entail consequences for the Arabian
Peninsula and could extend to Europe as well.
CutruUl'A in Arabic
Reports received from Al-Biqa' indicate that 50
trucks loaded with ammunition, 50 antiaircraft
guns, and 7 jeeps have crossed the Lebanese
border and are proceeding toward the Al-Biqa .
Shtawrah and Ba'labakk area.
Voice of Lebanon (Clandestine)
in Arabic to Lebanon
Beirut The pro-Libya Beirut newspaper Al-
Kifah Al-Arabi says that Libya now has the new
HlG-26 us well as th.- Soviel-maue L-'i bomber.
The paper says this means the eradication of
Israel air superiority.
The paper adds that the Libyan MIGs which
were lust put on public display on 1 September -
can, on takeoff from their base in Tobruk, shoot
down Israeli aircraft over Sharm ash-Shaykh by
using infrared rays, (as received) The paper also
says that the mission of the bombers in the event
of war would be to stuck Israeli ships in the
Med..erraneen and military targets in Israel.
AlKifah Al-Arabi says that Libya also has
French-made Mirage F-l planes, which are twice
as fast as the Israeli Kfir.
Cairo DP A in Arabic
Brothers, the Zionist entity is suffering from
the war of bomb planting which is being carried
out daily by the Palestinian revolutionaries
against vital installations in the center of the
occupied homeland.
It is noteworthy that the Palestinian
revokitionariee have carried out more than 22
bomb planting operations during the past month,
as the enemy has admitted. All the security
measures of the Zionist enemy have failed to put
an end to the fedayeen operations against vital
enemy centers. These operations have also spread
horror among the enemy settlers, and the enemy
gives awards to any settler who discovers a bomb.
The continuing brave operations of the
Palestinian revolutionaries on a daily basis prove
that sU enemy security measures will tail to stop
the escalating military operations of the
Palestinian fedayeen against vital installations.
yoke of Palestine (Clandestine)
'"Arabic to Arab World
Sadat Demotes
Key Personnel
In His Gov't.
CAIRO Egypt's President Anwar Sadat
denied that the major changes he announced last we
the highest echelons of government leadership are i
to internal discord over the Camp David accords.
Gen. Mohammed Gamassy, who was to b
country's counterpart in the peace treaty talks
Israel's Ezer Weizman, was announced as late as Tua
as having been removed from his post as Minister of ]
Also ousted was Premier Mamdouh Salem and Cfc
Staff Lt. Gen. Mohammed Ali Fahmi.
SADAT EXPLAINED the changes by pointing,
that as early as last weekend, he had made a sr
promising to bring new and younger military and poli
leaders into the government. Press Secretary MagL.
Nassar said the changes were "to introduce new bi
into the government."
Specifically pointing to former War Mu
Gamassy, he noted that Gamassy s replacement
nothing to do with Camp David at all ... As you cam
Gen. Gamassy is not moving far from the Preside
(Sadat's) side."
'Jewish Bomber'
Boxer Evokes
Pride in Judaism
On Friday, Sept. 15 in a preliminary bout before tht\
Spinks-AU heavyweight fight, Mike Rossman, a\
Jewish boxer, took the light heavyweight cham-
pionship from Victor Galindez of Argentina. I
Rossman defeated the champion with a TKO towin\
the title.
By HARVEY HORWITZ
Many different emotions
travelled through me upon
learning how the "Jewish
Bomber,"' Mike Rossman,
recently achieved the world light
heavyweight championship. And
all of them were positive.
What a pride-instilling ex-
perience it was for all Jews,
seeing Rossman and his en-
tourage drsped in the blue and
white symbol of our people the
Magen David. We should all be
proud of him, as he is a proud
Jew identifying with his people in
the field of sports.
I WOULD like to go even
further and state that this has
been a great experience for young
people, both athletes and not. At
least, a sports star who comes
right out and identifies himself as
a Jew in a very nationalistic
manner. Many of the young Jewa
I talked to were buzzing about
his accomplishment.
As Muhammed Ali has been to
the black youth, so can Mike
Rossman be to Jewish youth
Jewish pride is the key. I am
seeing a rebirth in this among
many young people.
This one Tight has done so
much more to build pride among
young Jews than the entire Holo-
caust program, which for the
most part was felt to be a degrsd
mg experience, in the sense that
pride and honor are not "^iwed
through humiliation senseless
death and helpless destruction.
The Ghetto and Forest
Fighters one can relate to more as
tnty stood up and foucht as
Jews. ^^
IN SOMEWHAT the asms
*nes. Jews can identify with s
boxer on national television
identifying himself as a Jew and
doing what he does best for his
Pfopk In that right, Rossman in
hn own way took the Jewish
people with him.
All of thia leads ma to conclude
that our Jewish heroes must be
how-cased, ss ths i
Ml*
snorts hero is
Mike Rossman
to sports fans. It appear* l
that we Jews are <
nationalistic people
many of our shining stars I
clouds.
If one little fight by iJ
portrayed strength, courag*
desire in the boxing nn
excited our young poop" .
much, then let" tasch
youngsters sbout other bar.
the same mold, like Dov
Kliahu Hakim or Hannah
Young people would n
them, also.
WHAT IF young
Warned of ths Irgun. the i
of Menachem Begin *
Yonathan Nstanyu, U*
jwi. uo. who lad thiM
Entebbs? Let's inetod***'
of education in our school^
i also must be showtaw^
has hown ui
U*ndo.Drmpsth^
BJueandWl^.1*"**"
not* taw aducsuon taty


-13,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
afne of Diplomacy
Yamit: Once They Were Israel's Heroes;
Now Settlers are Expendable Pawns
IHAKSHARGIL
LIT_|JTA)- It is
Jt to say what
,fill the hearts of the
Israelis in this
m seaside township
[northern Sinai coast
(in the string of
ural settlements
her inland on the
Fsands.
I these settlers, some
orn, others im-
i from Europe, the
Union, North
and South Africa
_ for the pioneer
ow now that they
t to leave.
IMMEDIATELY,
i But inevitably tbey will
_i abandon their homes,
Ibwinesses, gardens and
ty will be evacuated in
i with timetable to be
out when Israel and
^j ahortly to negotiate
i treaty within the Camp
[framework that provide*
|reatoration of Sinai to full
movereignty.
is anger and rent-
|n many hearts, that is
ndabk" What strikes a
however, is a deep
i and resignation mingled
I almost naive clinging to
[hopes
(anger is directed mainly
the present Likud-led
it of Prime Minister
em Begin who signed the
David accords and now
Sinai settlements must
Jadated in th.- interests of
[with Egypt Hut there is
I bitterness aKainst the
previous Labor-led regime that
initiated the settlements 10 years
ago and invited settlers to come
to establish new homes and a new
frontier.
THEY. WERE hailed then as
heroic pioneers, fulfilling a major
tenent of the Zionist ideal and
protecting Israel's southern
reaches for all times from enemy
aggression. Of course, they were
not protectors. Yamit and the
surrounding villages were civilian
outposta, requiring by their very
nature the protection of Israel's
army and air force based in Sinai.
But in those euphoric years
after the Six-Day War, no one
thought in such terms. Peace
with Egypt was a remote
possibility President Anwar
Sadat himself said, on many
occasions, that it would not come
in this generation.
Meanwhile, Yamit flourished.
The settlers invested time,
money, energy and love.
Encouraged by the government
in Jerusalem, others joined them.
The politicians pledged
repeatedly that the Sinai set-
tlements would never be given
up. Even after Sadat's historic
visit to Jerusalem last
November, the settlers had
reason to believe that Israel
would never yield its Sinai
holdings.
BEGIN HIMSELF became an
honorary member of one of the
agricultural villages, declaring
publicly that he intended to retire
there when his term of office
ended.
But there were ominous
murmerings. Prominent leaders,
such as Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman and Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan for whom Yamit
was a pet project in the 1960s
began to hint that if the choice
was ever between peace and the
settlements, the settlements
would have to go. When both
returned from Camp David, they
said so flatly.
However, the Cabinet, by
majority vote, approved the
Camp David accords, including
the removal of the settlers
contingent on a peace treaty with
Egypt.
Protest rallies were held in the
central square of Yamit in front
of a huge monument to the 187
Israeli soldiers of an armored
brigade that broke through the
Egyptian lines in 1967. Nearly
1,000 residents took part. They
cheered spokesmen of the
moshavim movement who told
them not to despair, that there
was still hope.
BUT AT another settlement on
the seashore, some miles west of
Yamit, hope has died. In that
town stands a red granite
monument to 10 Israeli airmen
who were victims of a crash. One
of them was the son of Justice
Minister Shmuel Tamir. -
A Plaque for our People which
tvsry Jewish household
should dispisy with pride.
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The minister had been an
ardent supporter of the Sinai
settlements and frequently
visited them. But he too voted to
support the Camp David
agreements. If he can abandon
his son's monument, then there is
no hope, the settlers said.
Several score Sinai settlers
were in Jerusalem last week with
their tractors and bulldozers
loudly protesting the aban-
donment of Sinai even as the
Cabinet was debating.
They were furious, partly
because no member of the
Yiddish Culture Club
The Yiddish Culture Club,
Sunrise Lakes, Phase 1 invites all
residents to attend a lecture on
Jewish history and Judaism on
Wednesday, Nov. 1, at 10 a.m. in
Satellite 15. There also will be
readings of humorous stories in
English and Yiddish. For further
information, call Joseph
Goldhar. .
government would speak to tnem
or visit Sinai to reessure the
populace.
Meanwhile, two groups of new
settlers took over their homes in
recently built villages in Sinai
even though electricity has not
been installed. Among them are
28 families of immigrants from
the Soviet Union who are settling
in Priel and 25 families from the
U.S., Great Britain and South
Africa who went to Tamei Yossef
THEY MADE the move now
because they feared that if they
waited they might be stopped by
the authorities.
Agricultural work will go on
for the time being. Crops must be
planted and harvested. Business
continues in Yamit, which has
* developed into a resort town. But
much of the spark and energy has
gone out of the enterprise. Some
families and individuals are
expected to depart in the weeks
ahead, and new job opportunities
will decline.
When the time comes for the
withdrawal from Sinai, the
settlers will not leave as refugees.
The government has pledged to
resettle them elsewhere. But
there will be bitterness. Once
brave pioneers, the people of
Yamit and the other villages see
themselves now as mere
bargaining points, pawns in the
game of diplomacy who became
expendable.
Stress can squeeze years
off your life if you don t know
how to handle it.
** **-
The problem with stress is not how to get rid of it. It's a part of
life. And it's not even all bad. The real problem with stress is how to
recognize it and control it. So it doesn't control you.
Your body reacts to stressful situations with its nerves, glands and
hormones. And because these systems function throughout the body,
what affects them can affect other parts of your body that may be
vulnerable at the time.
That's why stress is a factor in many people s heart attacks,
hypertension, ulcers, asthma, possibly even cancers, and probably
many other ailments. That's also why, in these times of many stresses,
it's a major factor in increasingly costly health care.
You can recognize stress by heeding the warnings of your body
and emotions. Frustration. Anger. Hostilities that build up. Heavy
pressures of responsibility time demands and cccflict. Headaches,
insomnia, muscle tension. ...
The key to handling stress is learning. Learning to air your
feelings in constructive ways, to train your body to relax, to repair a
lifestyle before you're faced with expensive medical repairs. You have
to leam what your stresses are and the best ways for.you to deal
with them.
But they must be dealt with.
Because the longer you remain in the
grip of stress, the more crushing and
oostly- its effects.
.you to deal
Ainoui
BIRMINGHAM ALABAMA
I KffMrC"n(. B.putm-1. PO Bom 36U Bum.nghsn, AUUm* 35203
JF
NAME-
ADDRESS-
CITY-------
STATE-
ZIP-


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday
'Jewish Babe Ruth'
Wouldn't Play On
High Holydays
By STEVE LIPMAN
TORONTO The first two
games of this year's baseball
World Series will be played in the
laniiifl and on the following day,
of Yam Kippur
The Chicago White Sox. with
one of the worst records in the
American League, wont be in the
World Series.
Those two facts are unrelated
To everybody but Ron Blomberg.
He plays for the White Sox.
But be wouldn't play, he says.
on the Jewish High Holydays
Blomberg. the White Sox' first
baseman and designated hitter
batting in place of the pitcher
is one of three Jews in major
league baseball. One of the
xhers. pitcher Steve Stone, is a
Mtnmilf of Blomberg s. the
Xher. pitcher Ken Holuman.
plays for the National League
ThicagoCubs.
Blomberg. 30. is 6-1.200
pounds.
A native of Atlanta, be played
for the New York Yankees from
1971 to 1977. He joined the White
Sox this season after declaring
himself a free agent after last
year's World Series.
In New York. Blomberg was
known as the "Jewh Babe
Ruth" Fans brought "Shalom
Ron'' sir sometimes written in
Hebrew, to Yankee Stadium
Ballpark organists played Have
Nagilah" when he came to bat-
He gave hundreds of off-season
speeches to Jewish groups. He
received yarmulkahs and
m*nnKt in the mail during
batting skimps.
In short, he was the Yankees
Jewish player. In his own words,
a designated Hebrew."
Did the reputation bother him?
Not at all" he said before a
recent game against the Toronto
Bhie Jays. "I'm very proud of
being Jewish I'm very proud to
be known as a Jewish
ballplayer "
He has a mezozah on his home,
wean a large, goidplated Jewish
star around his neck under his
uniform, and plans to open a fsw
Boomer's Bagels delicatessens
in New York City and Chicago
after this season. I "Boomer" is
his nick name. I
Blomberg says he is "not at
all" religious Not at least, in the
sense of observance. He is not a
dues-paying member of any
synagogue, but has "honorary
membership" in about 200
synagogues around the country
where he has given speeches. He
considers his family wiie and
19-montb-old son members of
10-12 synagogues, in New York,
Chicago and Atlanta, whose
rabbis he is friends with.
He plays on the Sabbath, doss
not keep kosher, observes the
Passover dietary laws far only
"one or two days."
But. he says, his faith in God is
the reason he still is playing
baseball
Because of shoulder and knee
injuries, he played in only 35
games out of a possible 486
during the previous three
seas otis. "My doctors told me I
wouldn't play baseball again."
His reaction to that prognosis:
I realized that the only guy who
could decide that is the man
upstairs."
Blomberg set upon a program
of rehabilitation, and went to
synagogue quite a bit
"I think God was testina* me.
complete. He played in only 49 of
the White Sox first 112 games,
and his batting average of .240
Ron Blomberg
He wanted to see what type of
person I was. Blomberg said.
"Better balplayer"
He said he passed the test- "It
made me a better ballplayer. I
found I was a strong man."
Blomberg s recovery this
season from his injuries is not
was 62 points under his career
batting average.
But he's not worried-
He remembers the advice an
Atlanta rabbi gave him in 1971,
after he was injured in Spring
training camp, and was assigned
to the Yankees' minor league
"If you sincerely want
something, learn to wait for God
to put it in place." the rabbi
advised Blomberg There are
reasons why God makes yon
wait. He will help you get there
when His time comes."
Blomberg reported to the
minor league team: he was back
with the Yankees by the second
month of the season.
Blomberg says be thinks of the
rabbi's advice quite often
Blomberg in May was awarded
a liquor company's "Good Guy
Award" given to athletes who
show "awareness and sensitivity
to others not as fortunate as
themselves."
He has taught sandlot baseball
to inner-city youngsters, raised
money for Cancer and Muscular
Dystrophy fund-drives, and
worked on behalf of the United
Jewish Appeal and Israel Bonds,
i lake u help people
"1 lite to help people," be
ex plains "God gave me the
ability to play ball. I can never
pay Him back. But I can try to
help other people."
Back to the High Holy days.
The Yankees played a late
season game at home in 1971
against Cleveland, on the eve of
Rosh Hasbonah Blomberg told
Yankee officials and players that
he would not play past sundown,
and might have to leave the
stadium before the end of the
eme.
The score was tied as sundown
- It was 6:32." Blomberg
recalls approached. Extra
innings appeared lately.
With two runners on base.
Blomberg went to bat, "with one
eye on Steve Dunning, the
pitcher" and the other on the
skyline
"I was nervous and eager, but
my confidence in the God who
had helped bring me to the
majors was now so deep that I
would stop my bat in ih* mwiriU.
of my swing and walk off the field
if the sun began to set."
That wasn't necessary.
He hit a fast ball into right
field to drive in the winning run.
Sinai to be Sticking Point
As Peace Treaty Talks Begi]
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
1 GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Knesset has ap-
proved the Camp David
agreements by a large
majority despite the fierce
protests mounted by
settlers groups and other
opponents of the accord.
Israeli Egyptian nego-
tiations for a peace
treaty are expected to
follow rapidly after the
Knesset acts. Israel is
proposing that the talks
open immediately after
Rosh Hashanah.
PREPARATIONS are already
underway at the top policy-
making level Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan and
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman
met here to discuss the practical
aspects of the negotiations.
President Anwar Sadat has
already nominated his deputy.
Vice President Hosni Mubarak,
to renew contacts with Israel.
Sadat announced that com-
munication lines between Egypt
and Israel have been reopened.
It is believed that the first step
in the renewed talks will be the
establishment of a joint Israeli-
Egyptian military committee to
tackle the military aspects of
implementing the C ap David
framework.
THE COMMITTEE will have
the task of drawing the exact
tines that will divide Sinai into
several zones s limited forces
zone, a demilitarized zone, a
United Nations controlled zone
and of establishing the sites
for early warning systems and
earry warning stations to be
manned by American civilian
Hadassah
Confab
Hears Navon
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israeli President Yitzhak Navon
declared here that Jewish unity is
more important than ever now
that the Jewish people have
reached an historic turning point
as a result of the Camp David
agreements.
"The Camp David pact is a
great step forward to peace."
Nsvon told the opening session of
Hadassah s 65th annual con-
vention at the Binyanei
Ha'ooma. "But stumbling blocks
remain in the path. Unity and a
strong will are needed to remove
such stumbling blocks."
NAVON ALSO urged the
3.000 delegates and guests at-
tending the first convention by
the 360,000-member organization
to be held in Israel, to go on aiiya
He abw stressed that Hadassah
should help promote Jewish
education.
The Camp David summit was
also hailed by Mrs. Bernice
Tannenbaum. Hadassah s
national president. "We are
overwhelmed with joy to be
holding our convention in Israel
at this historic time for Israel and
the Jewish people," she declared
She expressed the hope that
Jordan and other Arab countries
would join in the agreements
signed by Israel and Egypt and
that the leaders of the Western
world will join President Carter
in his efforts to secure peace bv
supporting real moderation, flex
ibility and compromise, and that
they will tell the rejectionists
their violent acts will not deter
progress toward a settlement of
the Middle East turmoil.
personnel-
Other problems involve
arrangements for aircraft flights
over Sinai and the navigation of
shipping in Sinai waters, in-
cluding the Suez Canal. But the
main issue will be the establish-
ment of a timetable and con-
tingent arrangements for Israel's
two-stage military withdrawal
from Sinai
The first stage will pull Israeli
forces back from their present
lines to the El Ariah-Shann el-
Sheikh line in eastern Sinai The
second pullback will be to the old
international border that
separated Egypt from Mandated
Palestine.
UNDER THE Camp David
agreements, the final stage.
which entails the removal of
Israeli settlements and air fields,
will take place near the end of the
third year after a peace treaty.is
signed.
Meanwhile. Israel's political
parties were engaged in internal
debates over the Camp David
agreements.
Upon his return. Begin met
with members of the Knesset
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee in an attempt to
convince them of the merits of
the Camp David accords, but
three members of the committee
voted against the accords.
The three. National Religious
Party member Rabbi Haim
Druckman. La'am member Ehud
Olmert, and Herut veteran Yosef
Romm. noted that they opposed
the accords mostly due to the
settlement issue.
DRUCKMAN NOTED that
Begin's contentions Ml
to the committee we
unconvincing, and
"we can't help the
when it is dii
tlements."
Olmert, however
that omeof Begini,
had convinced nun hot,
extent that he would i
wocords. He termed
dictate of Sadat and
gainst false illusions]
peace. Romm was leu i
hia criticism of Begin, I
that each person
allowed to vote
conscience.
The economic and u
aspects of the Campl
agreements were dim
representatives of the
Defense. Labor and (X,
and Industry Ministries.
THE COST OF
from Sinai and the ^
of new military insulkuj
on the agenda The futu
tourist industry *
discussed, looking to _
when there will be i free]
tourists between Isn
Egypt.
The future of Yamit
other Sinai settlement* sB
bright. Housing Minister!
Patt received a delegat,
Yamit to discuss
development plans.
He advised the settlers'
build palaces" but pr
the ministry would
requests to help
ditional rooms to
pointed out that their i
i still three years off.
Teddy Reports
Immigrant Status
18 Soviet Familesl
WASHINGTON UTA> -
Sen. Edward M. Kennedy (D..
Mass.) announced be has bean
assured by Soviet authorities
that 18 Jewish and non-Jewish
families who have been seeking to
emigrate for years will be allowed
to leave the Soviet Union.
Kennedy, who just returned
from s week-long visk to the
USSR., said he received this
assurance after meeting with
Soviet Preaident Leonid
Brezhnev.
ONE OF THOSE to
visa, Kennedy said.
Benjamin Levich.
Corresponding Member of the
Soviet Academy of Sciences Ha
has been seeking to emigrate to
Israel since 1972.
The Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry, in welcoming the
announcement, noted that Levich
the highest ranking Soviet
Jewish scientist to seek an
emigration visa and if he is
allowed to leave the SSJ believe*
that many other Soviet Jewish
scientists will apply for i
is Prof.
Kennedy said that .
also to be given to Bora and
Natasha Kau and their 10-
month-old daughter lassies The
infant suffers from a rare
digestive ailment which can be
treated onh bv a formula made in
the US.
THE KATZ case was brought
tp wide public attention by taw
Boston based Action foi Soviet
Jewry which has arrange for the
infant to receive the for .la.
While in the Soviet Union.
Kennedy met with Boris Kau'
He also met with Ida Milgroan
>nd Leonid Sharansky, the
mother and brother of |
Sharanskv Or Ala,
Lamer and V ictor Elans*
Among other Jews nt
>y Kennedy scheduled to I
omigration visas u*
Prisoner of Conscitnt
Rottburg. of Odessa, and
isaniseati Alexander I
Galina Nizhikov end
Serocvs "I have tai
psctaUoo that all ol
imiti will be pennittsil
for the U.S. or Israel int
near future. Kennedy r
THE ANNOUNCEI
the Senator was k
representatives of Jev*M
who were present st Keel
pram conference. Aires J
mw former chairmen
National Jewish Co"
Relations Advisory
(NJCRAC). Bpsaa"
NJCRAC chairman
Mann, welcomed the _
Kennedy's interceaWBj
helped in the pronusso m
18 7a in aW
"We hope this newjj
that the Soviet Union*"
only -to iiicrease I
numbers, but *>
emigration procedural"!
nu, that Soviet1*]
fongw be faced w.thtto"
and capricious hsodlaT
Marina Wallsch. JjT
rapraaanttUve of V
Conference on So**
mittoe, -d'uTb*Lioaj|
who have been *3
year.. *' c?S3f
iwiBaatt by tht ScjJJj
Police live tbair Irvas in f
taarfrioag ordeal of'


rl3.l9
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
flitidlln
we Camp David Reservations
-liaufdfromPage4
rewards that Sadat is
moment enjoying.
jguc notions are far
^us Primarily, as
there is
[Carter's reversal of the
U the 1967 war. This
Sadst's own reversal
jay of the 1973 war in
biography in which he
li alleged triumph.
Eban has already
Sadat truly believes
wrote in his autobio-
Ua, we are all in trouble.
to Sadat fantasy the
of the 1967 war,
[*Camp David "accorda"
, than trouble; they area
t They place Israel in the
Dt.
A radical Arab
Hat would deny Israel's
[desire for peace, but the
i was based on this
Israeli desire with
no attention to the
;'Sadat's need for peace
more emergent than
|U this moment, was in
I that neither he nor
I survive the failure to
li
i face of this unbalance of
was Israel that was
make the maatadon'a
[ concessions I am, in
laying to determine just
nature is of the con-
l that Egypt is purported
i made. The truth is that
of need is what the
[world power hang upon,
ny Carter cboae to be
ithii.
reason is that Carter
the sorry Third World
that you do not annex
r war. It is about time that
called this do-goodiam
I of garbage it truly is.
IY KISSINGER won a
Prize for helping North
Vietnam annex South Vietnam.
The world is standing idly by
today aa the Vietnamese are
gobbling up Cambodia. The day
we follow our fool's destiny and
depart Southeast Asia, there is
no doubt that South Korea will
be annexed by North Korea.
Is it here necessary to list the
Soviet shopping list of
geographic spoils in World War
H?
To become more germane to
the question: How did the absurd
and anachronistic King Hussein
acquire the West Bank, which
these days the whole world pre-
sumes belongs to him, if not by
conquest and annexation in the
1948 war? How did Egypt obtain
sovereignty over Sinai if not by a
formula predicated upon im-
balance of need? (The Sinai
became Egypt's only after the
collapse of the Ottoman Empire.)
It seems that only Israel must
abide by a rule that no one pays
the least bit of attention to ex-
cept where Jews are involved.
THE WEST BANK is. of
course, the crucial issue at this
moment because, aa a fixture for
the lamp called Jerusalem, it is
the next problem that Carter will
force Israel to "solve" as he sees
it.
The dispute between Begin and
Carter over the West Bank -
hast what autonomy means and
just how long Israel has pledged
to wait before resuming the
building of settlements there
is thus fast becoming another
Israeli national priority which
Begin may in the end resolve in
the same way that he resolved
the dispute over the Sinai.
Begin a cavalier approval to
the withdraw 1 from the Sinai, the
tragic abandonment of
sovereignty from Shann el-
Sheikh to the south, over which
the 1966 war with Nasser was
fought, to Yamit and other
Israeli settlements in the north,
are already bearing the bitter
fruit of immigrant bitterness and
resentment in a hard part of the
world where at least Israel's once-
cactus-like vow to live and to
grow was never welshed upon
where, at least, if the immigrant
broke his back to survive, he did
so in the knowledge that his
country regarded his efforts as
heroic, as integral to the national
fabric
THIS CAN no longer be
trusted. The cactus is now a lotus
blossom. Worse, it is a
humiliation set upon the brow of
Israeli leadership as a brand by
Carter, Zbigniew Brzezinski and
others of their ilk that they would
never consider setting upon the
brow of the Egyptians or, indeed,
any other Arab people, lest it be
considered the mark of Cain.
Why? Because the Arabs make
much of national "honor." In the
1973 war, Henry Kissinger
demanded the halting of Israeli
triumphant military action on
Oct. 22 of that year because
further triumphs would mean the
humiliation of Egypt and, I
suppose, the Arabs generally.
So, it's okay to humiliate
Israel, but it was not okay to
humiliate the Arabs. Why not
make a dean sweep of it, and
declare that Israel has never won
any wars?
THAT IS why, for example,
the Egypt-Israel peace treaty will
be signed, if not in Washington
then in Egypt, but it won't be
signed in Israel. Don't forget,
Israel is the supplicant. The
Egyptians are the victors, and if
you don't quite see it that way,
then read the history books ac-
cording to the gospel of Sadat
and Carter.
Much if not all of this anoma-
lous diplomacy comes as a conse-
quence of the devastating
Inited Nations Report
Iromyko Attacks Peace Talks
|By YITZHAK RAM
ED NATIONS (JTA>
at Foreign Minister
Gromyko delivered a
attack on the Camp David
T which he characterized as
anti-Arab step" and
ithat peace in the Middle
i be established by
the Geneva con-
Ike was delivering hie speech
the General Assembly, the
'old diplomat took ill and
leone
Hind?
home
to us.
; M*WH Mth MaMy
5664333
waa escorted from the podium to
the chambers of the President of
the Assembly. Doctors and
nurses were rushed from the UN
medical clinic where they ad-
ministered first aid. About an
hour later he returned and
finished his speech.
DIPLOMATS AND observers
here regarded his speech as
relatively mild. He singled out
Israel for attack only once,
charging that "ten years after the
aggression, its consequences still
have not been eliminated. While
the aggression itself goes un-
punished, Israel continues to
hold sway over the territories it
has seized."
He also attacked President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt, without
mentioning him by name.
"Unfortunately,'' Gromyko said,
"even in the Arab world there are
some politicians who display no
concern for Arab lands and who
are inclined to neglect the
wftjp.f rights of the Arabs,
notably the Palestinian Arabs,
and to cringe and surrender to
the demands of the aggressor snd
his patrons."
GROMYKO SAID his country
is willing to participate in the
moat stringent international
security guaranteee for all statee
m the Middle East, but claimed
that laraal rejects International
guaranteee.
He argued that "with the
existing means of warfare, tne
distance from the borders to
which s neighboring state has
withdrawn its guns is of Utue
consequence." an PPret
reference to Israel s ckum for
territory to secure its borders.
He reiterated the Soviet
Union's support for a national
home for the Palestinian people
"who are fully entitled to a
national home, a state of their
own;" charged that the Camp
David agreements constitute
"separate deals at the expense of
the Arabs" that "have only
sidetracked the solution of
the problem"; and asserted that
the accords constitute "a new
anti-Arab step making it difficult
to achieve a just solution of this
pressing problem."
HE INSISTED that the '
Geneva conference, which
convened briefly in December.
1973 under the co-chairmanship
of the U.S. and the USSR, waa
the only body specifically^ astup
to achieve peace in the Middle
East.
West Germany's Foreign
Minister, Hans-Dietrich Gen
acher, addressing the General
Assembly on behalf of the nine
member states of the European
Economic Community (EEC),
repeated that group's support for
the Camp David accorda.
He observed, however, that it
was imperative for a Middle East
settlement that all parties
concerned should participate in
its negotiation and completion."
He said that "no obstacle
should be set up in the way of
this process which should be kept
open and should, through further
developments and wider par-
ticipation, lead to a com-
prehensive settlement."
American myth that if Israel is
not expendable in the Middle
East, minimally she is a pain in
the neck to us. That's how Henry
Kissinger saw Israel; that's how
Jimmy Carter sees Israel. Party
makes no difference. It is a
national priority to think so, and
so regardless of whether it is a
Republican's or a Democrat's
turn to make something of it, in
the end ideologies and solutions
are, monotonously and devastat-
ingly, the same.
THE GREAT tragedy of the
Camp David "accords" is that
they perpetuate myths according
to which Israel, in the end, will
not be able to survive. We like'
the myths; we prefer to believe
that Israel is tactically unim-
portant to us.
The greatest tragedy is that
this is an American myth, a
Republican and a Democrat
myth, which the Israelis, willy
nilly, are adopting as their own.
Don't the Christians
in Lebanon.
We're only trying to keep the |
Wills Prepared $18.00
other Legal Services available, kechadsag. Divorces,
Adoptions, Incorporations, Real Estate Transactions.
Bruce J. Kirsch, Attorney 921-1990
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frida
y.
A Jolting Role Change
ctobt,|
Israel's Army Can Fight-But Can It Keep the Peacrj
Continued from Page 1
"Operation Litani" is, indeed,
likely to be a bigger factor in
deepening divisions within the
Army perhaps leading to a
new outlook and revised doc-
trines than the 1973 War.
Unburied civilian victims of
random duster-bombing and
mining can not have given the six
infantry battalions who "mopped
up" any great sense of
achievement.
Foreign commentators on the
1973 War have suggested that
the shock of early losses and
Egyptian successes, coupled with
painful dependence on the United
States at critical moments
thereafter, left the IDF as a
whole, and the Army in par-
ticular, in a mood of resentment
and self-doubt This analysis
does not seem correct.
The IDF, after these initial
Now that Israel and Egypt seem on the verge of peace,
what will be the Israel Defense Forces' role as future
peace-keepers? Anthony Verrier, a British journalist who
has just returned from an extended visit to the Middle
East, has filed this report
shocks, fought with in-
comparable courage and
resilience: dependence on the
United States was openly
acknowledged throughout Israel
as an unavoidable, if unwelcome,
fact of life.
AFTER THE WAR, the
Agranat Commission went its
draconian way, not only sacking,
but giving young men ac-
celerated promotion. Some of
these officers may be unsuitable
for the present appointments, but
they do not suffer from resent-
ment, guilt or doubt.
More to the point, in purely
strategic and tactical terms, the
Army did sit down and think
very hard indeed about what
went wrong in 1973, and why If
an Arab State, or several, tried
"conclusions" however
"limited" again, the Israeli
Army would administer another
drubbing.
Such intensity of effort
devoted to deterring pre-
empting, or fighting open if
undeclared war has. however,
obscured an issue of equivalent,
arguably greater, importance:
how to maintain Israel's internal
and border security, day by day.
year to year indefinitely,
whatever peace treaty, with
Michelle Kotzen
She's Envied and Sought After
Rams Cheerleader Vows She'd
'Die for Judaism'-It Comes 'First'
By LARRY DILL
Hollywood Discloser
HOLLYWOOD If you
would have told Michelle Kotzen
a year ago that she was about to
become one of America's most
envied and sought after young
ladies who would be part of the
Los Angeles Rams cheerleading
squad, she probably would have
told you that you were crazy.
The beautiful 19-year-old had
never entertained dreams of a
show business career and she was
quite content with her rising
career in the banking industry.
She had already worked her way
up to a supervising position with
Home Savings and was on her
way up in the organization when
her life suddenly took a jolting
twist.
WHEN THE Rams announced
that they were going to assemble
a cheerleading squad to match
that of the Dallas Cowboys and
that super publicist, David
Mirisch, had been hired to lead
the talent search for the 28 most
beautiful girls in Los Angeles,
Michelle had no real dreams to
become a starlet overnight.
Like most of the girls who were
eventually selected from the more
than 800 who showed up for the
original audition at the Coliseum,
Michelle attended on a lark,
hoping for the best but knowing
that it certainly wouldn't have
been the end of the world if she
was not selected.
Aa tired as the cliche may be,
Michelle is far more than just
another pretty face. Active in
Jewish causes, she is very serious
about her religion and the future
of the State of Israel.
"I BELIEVE that the State of
Israel should exist so strongly
that my life is worth giving for
it," she explained. "I can't even
put into words how badly I want
that country to exist."
The daughter of one of
California's most respected
temple executive directors, Louis
Kotzen of Temple Solael in
Woodland Hills, Michelle admits
that she harbors some fears
about the possibility of another
Holocaust taking place again.
"People say that it could never
happen here, but that's what
they said in Europe," she said. "I
see it now. I see it en TV. I have
friends who live in Chicago who
are scared. They are almost
turning into recluses.
"BUT THIS TIME its not
going to be Jewish blood.
"I guess you could say that
I'm very Zionistic, very Jewish."
Born in South Africa.
Michelle's family moved to Israel
when she was three, and she lived
in two very small towns outside
of Tel Aviv for three years.
She still has vivid memories of
life in a much different culture
and of the obvious differences
between the people of Israel and
the United States.
"I don't remember so much the
scenery or the history as much as
the things that happened to me,"
she recalled. "People were dif-
ferent. There it was every man for
each other, but here it's every
man for himself.
"I LOVE the country here, I
wouldn't be here if I didn't, but
the lifestyle is so different. People
grow up faster than they have to.
That's why the union there is so
much stronger."
One childhood memory stands
out particularly strong with
Michelle.
"I was sick once on Purim and,
my God, every girl has got to be a
queen or a princess for Purim at
least once in her life and that's
what I wanted to be.
"I was so mad that I couldn't
go to school, and there I was
sitting in bed with my pillow
propped up and my little wand in
my hand. That's a national
holiday, like Halloween here.
"I HEARD that little knock at
my bedroom door and my whole
class came to visit me and it just
made my whole year. They do
It hit me when I was
young. I was about nine
years old when I said,
'God. I love being a Jew.
I'm glad I'm one of the
chosen people. How come
you people aren't that
luckyf .
that all the time. They're really
close.
"There's hardly any crime
there, there are no drug problems
or any of that. They don't have
time. When you're 17 you go
straight to the army for three
years and by the time you're done
you're an adult You can think a
little better."
The Kotzens left Israel when
Michelle was still in elementary
school and went to Canada while
awaiting the finalization of their
visas to the United States.
"My parents never pushed
Judaism on me," she stressed.
They never forced me to go to
Temple. They'd say We're going
to Temple, would you like to
come?'
"SLOWLY and surely as I
learned of the politics that went
on in Judaism, more of the
history and the background, it
made more sense to me. It hit me
when I was young. I was about
nine years old when \ said, God,
I love being a Jew. I'm glad I'm
one of the chosen people. How
come you people aren't that
hicky?'
"I don't know why or where
from, but it's just the strongest
thing I could ever believe in. I
mean I'd die for Judaism because
it comes first."
however many safeguards may,
eventually, come about including
the tie with Egypt.
IT COULD be said that these
security tasks require neither
analysis nor doctrine nor
training for troops, nor adaption
to changed circumstances and
that they have, indeed, been
executed successfully with a
minute regular establishment for
30 years.
Terrorism, however defined,
has not been prevented, but no
security system can deter, or
more than contain, death and
destruction from the fanatic,
well-organized and armed, aided
by geography and provided
with a permanent fifth column,
even if most Arabs in Israel and
the occupied territories appear
passively to accept their lot.
This defense of the IDF's
security approach is fair, but is
both inadequate as a comment on
present circumstances and
irrelevant as a guide to their
evolution into unrest which is
different in kind, not merely
degree, to that which has ob-
tained until now.
THE DEVELOPMENT of
Israel's Army into a superb
instrument for fighting desert
war has left unresolved the issue
of whether it is suited to quite
different tasks.
Whatever the caliber of the
forces engaged, modern war
inexorably develops from the
weapons and systems employed;
the Israeli Army has found an
identity, not only a role, in hand-
ling complex weapons and sys-
tems in such a way that the very
different aptitudes of the
country's young soldiers are
efficiently used.
Security tasks, on the other
hand, unless degraded to an
entirely punitive level, depend on
the trained soldier in a civilized
society "the citizen in
uniform," as an English judge
once defined him reflecting
that society's beliefs and
practices.
BUT THE IDF record on the
West Bank is not one of which
Israel can be proud, and the
evidence for punitive acts can be
found not only in UN committees
of investigation, but in guarded
comments from thoughtful
Israeli'-
There is no need to moralize.
Gen, Gur. on relinquishing his
appointment as Chief of Staff last
April, voiced concern about the
Army's failure to reflect the
aspirations of Israeli society; he
did so, however, not in order to
point the moral, but as a means
of reminding his listen,
their country flr!ri
challenges. ',c*
A reasonable intern
Gen. Gur's remarkii ,
that he was well awan7
particular challenge -
population which *
indefinitely accept .
tatua. which knows ,
with eyes to see, that
dependent Palestine or,
Jordan is not some M
nightmare, but a situation!
has to be faced and tackled. 1
The military force fj
Interim stages leading ij
independence or enp
must be one which is i
political realities
predominantly for i
tasks, deployed openly
THE ISRAELI
established in 1948 on thtl
of compromise between g
differing concepts as to\
citizen force should red
unsuitable for the u,
maintaining security. The I
Army's composition asid
establishment virttia,
cadre, plus conscripts fa
the base for rapid and i
total mobilization is de-
fer preventing or fighting]
rather than keeping peace.
The Border Constabulary
admirable force in outlooj
achievement, should be i
as the basis not only odl
security force, but of a,
reassessment of what la
security means, and needs
The Army could then
centrate on deterring
limiting war and on thei
neglected task of ensuring I
Yemenis and Moroccans do|
forever merely provide the I
drivers.
THESE SUGGESTIONS!
neither original nor prola
Within the growing
defense establishment -1
reflecting the IDF's place I
nation always at arms i
debate is taking place oa I
points ir-"*' R"' **
comment is disliked, ouu
are unwelcome
The academics hith
important element in II
strategic thought area
their depth in considering!
subtleties of security. Jounr
are expected to conform -1
keep quiet. So be it. B*l
issues will not go away, im|
sooner that Gen EiUn uoj
subordinates acknowledge
truth the better for Israeli
security.
i>
// engme dottn; mm mp ^ m SSS*


rOrtobe!
13.1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
-*"t
Jewish Family Service
Plans Open House
?
sting plans for the second annual "Le Bal Des Membres Des Professions," to be spon-
,i tfje fiduciary and Pension Committee of the Broward Israel Bond Organ
Mark Fried, president, Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County, announces an open
house at the agency's new Fort
Lauderdale office, World
Executive Building. 3500 North
State Road 7, Suite 399. Separate
functions will take place on
successive days.
The first open house will be on
Thursday, Oct. 26, between the
hours of 7:30 and 9 p.m. The
invitees will be members of the
Jewish community. The formal
ceremonies will be the dedication
Rabbi Geld
.,.----------........... ~, ....------------------------------Organization, are
L. lift I co-chairmen Joel Reinstein, Dr. Robert GreniU, Harris Reibel Dr. Joel Wilentzand wt a rT1__^%wxl-x
UoLr Stewart. The dinner will be held Saturday evening, Oct. 21 in the Venetian Room, H^mg 1 eilipiC
Iffi. A reception at 7:30 will precede the 8:30 dinner. r
The new Margate Jewish Cen-
ter, which will replace the present
one. will be built at the inter-
section of Rock Island Road and
Royal Palm Boulevard in Mar-
gate. Among the many improve-
ments over the present Temple
will be more classrooms for the
Hebrew school, a library, and
rabbi's study.
rael Bond Organization Plans
fee/ des Professions' on Oct. 21
Second Annual "Le Bal
[Membres Des Professions"
, the auspices of the
nan and Pension Com-
of the Israel Bond Or-
ation will Ik- held Saturday
v Oct. -1. in the Venetian
'Pier66. Fort Lauderdale.
1 Weinstein, chairman of
[committee, noted that this
:it has ben broadened
elude all professional groups,
pih professions, lawyers and
untantv The dinner will be
^30. preceded by a 7:30 recep-
[leading the committee are co-
ot l)r and Mrs. Robert
in/. Mr and Mrs. Harris
lei. Mr. and Mrs. Joel Rein-
b. I)r and Mrs. Roger
wan and Dr. and Mrs. Joel
lent/
Koshe Wins, a leading
member of the Israeli Knesset
and chairman of its Foreign
Affairs and Security Committee,
will be the guest speaker.
An authority on aeronautics.
Arena is deputy chairman of the
Herat Party, which was founded
by Prime Minister Begin.
Born in Lithuania in 1925. he
came to the United States in 1939
and immigrated to Israel in 1948.
After receiving a B.S. degree in
mechanical engineering from
M.I.T. in 1947, he earned an M.S.
degree in jet propulsion from the
California Institute of
Technology in 1953. He served in
the Corps of Engineers of the
US. Army from 1944 to 1946.
In 1948. he was a member of
the Etzel underground movement
headed by Menachem Begin, and
from 1948-51 was a member of
Movo'ot Betar border settlement.
From 1953-57 he was a project
engineer in jet engine develop-
ment for Curtias-Wright Corp.
He was made a professor of aero-
nautical engineering at Haifa
Technion in 1968, serving until
1962. From 1962-71 he was vice
president of the Engineering
Division of Israel Aircraft
Industries, and from 1971-74
president of Cybernetics. Inc.,
Kiryat Ono. Israel. He was
elected to the Knesset in 1974.
Arens has been Chairman of
the Aeronautics and Astro-
nautics Union; a Board member
of Elron. Ltd.; a member of the
Board of Trustees of Ben-Gurion
University of the Negev; and a
Board member of the Israel
Institute for Strategic Research
and Political Analyses.
Arens received the Israel
Defense Award in 1971.
At a recent fundraising event,
Margate Jewish Center's new
spiritual leader. Rabbi Dr. Solo-
mon Geld, pledged 500 books of
his special collection on Judaica
to the new Temple's learning and
educational facilities. As an
initial example, he prefaced his
plea to the membership for con-
tributions by pledging a sizable
sum as an outright donation and
' another for the purchase of a
building note.
Bar Mitzvah
Mark Fried
of the office and the placement of
mezuzahs. This will be under the
direction of Rabbi Sheldon Harr
of the P'antation Jewish
Congregation. Rabbi Harr is also
a member of the Board of
Directors of the Agency.
The second open house will be
for members of the professional
social work community and will
be held on Friday, Oct. 27 from 1
to5:30p.m.
Ms. Ellen Fischer, chairperson
of the Public Relations Com-
mittee of the Board of Directors,
is overall chairperson for these
functions.
Fried said he hoped that all
members of the community will
feel free to attend one of these
events.
The Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a recipient
agency of the United Way of
Broward County. Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
and Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
JEFFREY PAUL
On Saturday morning. Oct. 7,
Jeffrey Howard Paul was called
to the Torah as Bar Mitzvah. at
. %.* __ Temple Emanu-El. Jeffrey is the
Holidays Observed In Nursing Homes son of Harvey and Barbara paui.
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALELAKES
EL BNAl RAPHAEL TEMPLE
l Oakland Park Boulevard
wrn Orthodox Congregat.on
fW'SauiD Herman
JNUEL TEMPLE. MIS W Oak
"Park Blvd Reform. Rabbi San
wt M Shao*m r ******* !.
muni
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll, chap-
lain of Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, and
WECARE Volunteers have been
visiting area nursing homes to
celebrate the Days of Awe, Rosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur.
In addition to the regular
sabbath worship which continues
on a year-round basis, special
services were conducted for the
High Holy Days. Rosh Hashanah
delicacies were served.
At Plantation Nursing Home,
Mrs. Lillian Schoen and members
of the Castle Singles, and at
Broward Nursing Home, Hilda
Ivers and members of Temple
Emanu-El Sisterhood par-
ticipated in conducting services
and serving of the food. Nathan
Elias sounded the Shofar at
Plantation Nursing Home.
- .-w nvitn m, niuui sail
Shapero. Cantor Jerome
Temple Kol Ami Special Events
IEVITT
memorial chapels
ltll Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood, Fla.
S24-SW7
Sonny Levin, F.O.
133SSW. Dixie Mwy
North Miami. Fla.
?4-t 11 S
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC
oniCTOW
1K11 HUStttM.MOlUS.il. T
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925-2743 ***w*fo
PiM KACH COUMTf "' oii(hoiii > o
1 -925-2743 >*,n**m o
SanncBwaObHoalcom
MM k "art art Hnouajhoui
lha Giaaw ataajaiaa ,
|th isr
SUNRISE
lariRoAEL TEA*Pl-E. 7100 W
to* Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A
"*'" Cantor Maurice Neu (43).
fcS^WISH CENTER, INC. S94*
CJ,'*1 Alb'' N. Troy. -Jack
P*. pre*oent Jack Merchant.
j*EW CONGREGATION OF LAU
OERHILL, ?oa NW 40th Ave., Lao
"*! Coniervative Mam KrooriH.
PBBSBM
5X*o*5 JEWISH CENTER. ?1Q*
ftn Si Conservative. Rabbi is-
ri iimmerman^44A J.
PJMC ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOO
rORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
I" Orthodox Rabbi Moan* Bonwer
PLANTATION
BTTirU*TJL?N JE*"SH CONGREGA
W,,,*? S Hoto H'" Liberal
worm Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (44).
Ml n*UIION,st *"'
?idem M *** ri%cit**r-
. POMPANO BEACH
E""!iE SHOLOM iji se nth Ave.
K2!Tv*''v* Retob. Morrli A. Shop
1 MARGATE
,,"iLLEL CONGREGATION. 7*40
^t' Blvd. ContervaNve. Rabbi
ItRGATE JEWISH CENTER, eWt
IsotoZ1 co"rvatlwe. Rabbi Or.
"""on GUd Cantor Max Gallob
Smp, c l-0RA>-SPRINGS
[ ly *iorm Rabb. Leonard Zoll
up, EEERFIELD BEACH
|y,i1#LE |ET,H ISRAEL at Century
|UT- E*M Contervet!ve. Rabbi
|HaV|dBrentf*i).
EMP.c BB0CA RATON
WE BETH EL- 3 sw 4Wl
Ij^JJJ'' Boc* Raton. Rabbi Marie S.
The Sisterhood of Temple Kol
Ami, the Plantation Jewish Con-
gregation, will meet Oct. 16 at 8
p.m. at the Temple.
Simchat Torah will be cele-
brated at the Temple with ser-
vicea at 7:30 pjn on Sunday.
Oct. 22.
'Evening of Opera'
Temple Beth-El of Boca Raton
will sponsor an 'Evening of
Opera with Robert Herman,
Sunday. Oct. 29. 8 p.m. Herman
ia the general manager of the
Greater Miami Opera
Association. Tickets can be
purchaeed at Temple Beth-El
333 S.W. 4th Avenue. Boca
Raton. The public ia invited.
CANDLEUGHTING
6:34
12TISHRI-5739
The Men's Club of Plantation
Jewish Congregation-Temple Kol
Ami will hold a membership
breakfast on Oct. 22. Pros and
cons of the gambling issue will be
discussed.
Coral Ridge ORT
Chapter Meets
The Women's American ORT,
Coral Ridge chapter, will hold a
general meeting on Oct. 26 at
12:30 p.m. at Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall. 4300 NW 36th Street
and State Rd. 7, Lauderdale
Tjtkes.
The program will feature Mrs.
Jane Foss from the League of
Women's Voter*. There will also
be a Tupperware Party. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Kol Haverim Lodge
B'nai B'rith Kol Haverim
Lodge No. 3078, now in for-
mation, will meet at the Gait
Tower social hall on Oct. 18 at 8
p.m. Gueet speaker will be Dr.
Gadi Gichon. a sabra and officer
in the Israeli Army, who will talk
on "Israel Yesterday and
Today" Slides of Israel will be
shown, and refreshments will be
served.
CtjapelS
be traditions of our faith.
Executive Offices:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise) Florida 33313
(305) 742-6000
2305 West Hillsboro Boulevard
Deerfield Beach, Florida 33441
(305) 427-4700
5915 Park Drive
Margate, Florida 33063
(305) 427-4700
"Broward County's first and only completely
Jewish owned and operated funeral chapels.
Mark Weissman, Licensed Funeral Director
HfMIMNTING
ntt* lltMOWIM. CM*Ml
K,**mZSimo* '^'"Sil??^s,ol<
II


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Singer, Second Jewish Author in Three Years
Wins Nobel Prize for Literary Achievement
Continued from Page 1
ticular notice of Singer's
"redeeming melancholy, sense of
humor and a clear-sightedness
free of illusion."
Added the Academy: "It is the
world and life of East European
Jewry, such as it was lived in
cities and villages, in poverty and
persecution, and imbued with
sincere piety and rites combined
with blind faith and superstition.
Its language was Yiddish the
language of the simple people."
IT ALSO compared Singer's
early work to the work of the
Russian master, Leo Tolstoy, as
containing "apparently
inexhaustible psychological
fantasy."
Like other famous Yiddish
writers in America before him,
notably Sholem Asch, Singer
does his writing in Yiddish,
which is then translated. "Yid-
dish," says Singer, "is the
language I was brought up in. I
am loyal and faithful to my roots
... A true writer never forgets
his people or his language. If he
does, he does damage to his
work."
Among his major works are
three novels published between
1950 and 1969 and now regarded
as a trilogy: The Family Moskat
Mideast Follow-Up
Plans Made to Open Talks
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Knesset voted 84-19 to
approve the Camp David
agreements package, including
the removal of the Sinai set-
tlements. There were 17 ab-
stentions. The roll call vote was
taken at 4 a.m. local time, Sept.
28, after a marathon 17-hour
debate, the longest in Knesset
history.
Prime Minister Begin fought
hard for approval of the
agreements against bitter op-
position within his own Likud
faction as well as from opposition
elements. Summing up at the end
of the debate, he said the Camp
David agreements mean that the
"cycle of war has ended, perhaps
for five years but perhaps for 50."
HE REPEATED his belief
that a peace treaty with Egypt
can be concluded in about two
months instead of the three-
month deadline set at Camp
David.
The first reaction from Cairo
came from Dr. Mansour Hassan,
chairman of President Anwar
Sadat's National Democratic
Party. He said the Knesset vote
showed that Israel was willing to
continue to follow the road to
peace and hoped it was the first
of many steps leading to a just
peace in the Middle East that
would guarantee the rights of all
parties, including the
Palestinians.
Of the Labor Alignment's 31
MKs, 24 supported the
agreements, four voted "no," and
three abstained. The pro-Moscow
Rakah Communists also split,
one member abstaining and four
voting against the accords.
THE LABOR dissenters
focused largely on the Sinai
settlements which, they con-
tpnHpH ronId hflvp been saved.
Former Foreign Minister Yigal
.\iikii. >uii.n....h up lor the op-
position after the debate, urged
the government to try one more
time to save the settlements, but
government spokesmen said such
an effort would be hopeless.
Begin said in his wind-up
speech that Carter had personally
attempted many times during the
13-day Camp David summit to
persuade Sadat to relent on the
settlements, but to no avail. The
"hard clear choice" facing the
Knesset was peace or set-
tlements, Begin declared.
The Likud and NRP dissenters
expressed fear that the removal
of the Sinai settlements would set
a precedent for subsequent
removals on other fronts. Herat
MK Geula Cohen led a furious
assault on Begin, accusing him of
betraying principles he once
would have died for and for which
ha had sent others to their
deaths. But after the voting the
Likud defectors sought to
smooth over the split with Begin.
BEGIN IS already embroiled
in differences with Carter over
the duration of the freeze on new
settlements on the Wast Bank.
Begin insists that ha committed
Israel to no more than a three-
month freeze, the period of
negotiations with Egypt. Carter
insists that the agreement was to
freeze settlements for the five-
year transitional period of self-
rule on the West Bank.
A seven-member delegation of
Israeli communications
technicians, headed by Col.
Yaacov Heichal will probably go
to the Egyptian capital sooner.
The U.S. is helping with the
technical arrangements. Alfred
L. Atherton, President Carter's
special ambassador to the Middle
East, arrived here Sept. 28
from Amman and will assist in
establishing the "modalities" for
the upcoming talks with Egypt.
11950), The Manor (1987) and
The Estate (1989).
OTHER fictional achieve-
ments of Singer's include The
Magician of Lublin (1981), The
Spinoza of Marhet Street (1981),
and In My Father's Court (1986).
More recently, he has written
A Friend of Kafka (1970) and A
Crown of Feathers (1973). Pub-
lished by the prolifk writer so far
this year have bean the novel,
Shosha, and a book of memoirs,
A Young Man in Search of Love.
In summing up its statement
about Singer, the Nobel Prize
Academy declared: "The
passions and crazes in Singer's
work are personified as demons,
specters, ghosts and all kinds of
infernal and supernatural powers
from the rich storehouse of
Jewish popular imagination .
Everyday life is interwoven with
wonders, reality is spun from
dreams this is where Singer's
narrative art celebratea its
greatest triumphs."
BORN THE son of a rabbi,
Singer attended a rabbinical
seminary, but he emulated his
okkr brother, the u,
Singer, whoa. secular*
became the principle
menu of Yiddish trVauTL,
heyday in New York Tjt}
the Yiddish Art CS
Maurice Schwartz Hk
major novel Satan %,
written ahortly beforJ
emigrated to the United S
In addition to Saul m
only sue other America*
ever won this highest I
award: Sinclair Lewi,
Eugene O'Neill. 193fi' pj
Buck. 1938: William rj
1949: Ernest Heming*,. id
and John Steinbeck, 1962
Singer and his wife divide t
time between their Sana
apartment here and NewVfl
City. He is most popularly fc
as the author of many
Yorker Magazine pieces.
You're Invited
Mr. and Mrs. Frank I
of Inverrary invite yoa~
participate with them oo t
Annual Fort Lauderdtk
UJA Mission to Israel-1
unforgettable exp
Call Jan Salit at the
Lauderdale Federation I
8200.
THE BEST TIME TO
GETAWAY IS WHEN EVERYONE
ELSE HAS COME BACK.
SAVE20%-50%TO
WAIT DISNEY WORLD.
THE CARIBBEAN
AND MEXICO WITH
EASTERNS BUI ESCAPES.
While the weather is chang-
ing up here, Eastern Airlines can
take you to the warm summer
sun down in Florida, the Carib-
bean and Mexico.
There are still the same ex-
citing attractions. But now, every-
thing is easier to enjoy since
there are fewer people standing
in front of you.
You can also take advantage
of Eastern's Super Saver0 fares
to Florida, including our 507c off
Night Coach fares, where avail-
able, Monday through Thursday.
And when you combine our fares
with our low-cost vacations, you'll
get super savings this fall.
WALT DISNEY WORLD VACATION
KINGDOM S73-S167."
FOR 7 DAYS/* NIGHTS,
PLUS AIRFARE.
Stay at your choice of
selected hotels in Orlando. You
get round-trip airport transfers,
plus Eastern's exclusive Walt Dis-
ney World Ticket Book, good for
one day's admission to and trans-
portation within the Magic King-
dom, as well as 9 attractions.
(Ask for IT8EA10FUN.)
Eastern also has exciting
packages to Mexico City, 8 days/
7 nights from $80 to $221 *
(IT8EA1FFGW); Bermuda, 7 days/
6 nights from $115 to $301 **
(IT8EA1SBB6); and San Juan,
8 days/7 nights $86 to $205*
(IT8EA1FFU). All plus airfare.
THE AMERICAN EXPRESS CARD.
Dom leave home wrmoirrir
It lets you charge any of these
vacations and get extended pay-
ments with the "Sign & Travel"
plan. You can pick up an appli-
cation wherever the
card is welcomed. I"fr-~1
For more infor- Las J
mation, call your travel agent,
or Eastern.
This fall is a great time to
let Eastern Airlines take you to
a summer vacation.
EASTERN
THE WINGS OF MAN

m urn******* **


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