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:
AA00014312:00199

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
frJemsti Florid far
jmelO- Number 25
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale. Florida Friday. October 23.1981
1 FndShoO*
Price 35 Cents
eath of Sadat Doesn't Impede Peace Process
From JT A Sources
[Despite conflicting reports from various leaders in
Drl'l capitals and despite skepticism that the Camp
vid Accords can prevail after the assassination of
ypt's President Anwar Sadat, the peace process con-
Eues. Egyptian and Israeli diplomats will meet again
ft. 25 and 26 to discuss autonomy plans for the
Jestinians in the West Bank and Gaza.
[Meanwhile US. President Ronald Reagan and his
Iministrative aides were using the death of Sadat as a
\er to get reluctant Senators to vote for approval of
>$8.5 billion AW ACS and other weapons to Saudi
ril>,i The house voted three to one to disapprove the
IAs John McMullan, Executive Editor of Tke Miami
\rald, noted in his comments last Sunday: "The sens-
es and representatives who are changing their minds
| favor the sale of AWACS to Saudi Arabia are yield-
to emotion rather than President Reasrans reason.
AW ACS will not promote stability, but help
undermine whatever mrager chance there is for it."
Israel, nontheless. is concerned whether Egypt's
Hosini Mubarak, who was electedpresident unopposed
last week to suceed Sadat. will carry forward the peace
policy of his mentor. Israelis wonder, ns do many
others, whether the peace agreement negotiated by
Israel Prime Minister Menachem Begin and Sadnt will
be maintuined.
Another push fcr the Palestinian Liberation Organi-
zation (PLOl to Ins ome involved was suggested, it was
reported by one news service, by former Presidents
Jimmy Carter and Gerald R. Ford". Both were reported
to have said the US. should recognize the PLO during
conversation with reporters aboard Air Force One re-
turning them to the US from Egypt where with former
President Richard M. Nixon and others from the
Reagan Administration they attended Sadat's luneral.
The Associated Press reported that Carter and Ford
agreed the US' will have to recognize the PLO as part
of a formula for lasting peace in the Middle East.
Prime Minister. Begin, who met with Mubarak in
Cairo before the funeral, said-" We are confident that
the legacy of peace of President Sadat will live on .
This is a sacred trust we have to fulfill."
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shimar told reporters that
"if the peace process will continue, the Israeli with-
drawal form Sinai will continue. It depends on develop-
ments in Egypt."
11 is remarks were in response to concerns of hard-line
Israelis who felt that Israel should withhold returning
the Sinai to Egypt by next April. Others, however,
have said that Israel can make a great contribution to
peace by withdrawing a month or two before the
scheduled deadline.
Throughout most of the world, except in Libya, in
the PLO quarters in Beirut, and other parts of the Arab
work!, there was mourning for the man who. Begin said,
was "gunned down by (he enemies of peace."
;er Sadat, What? Middle East Updates Set
The fall semester of the North
award Midrasha of Adult
lucation. sponsored by the
jitral Agency for Jewish
lucation of the Jewish Federa-
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
participating synagogues
the Jewish Community Cen-
will begin with special
Lugural Midrasha lectures and
jistrations next week. Re-
lations begin at 7:30 p.m. at
> respective institutions on dif-
ent days with the lectures
ginning at 8:16 p.m.
With the assassination of
Egypt's President Anwar Sadat,
the updates to be given by the
various speakers on the Middle
East are most timely.
On Monday, Oct. 26. the first
of the series of talks will be at
Temple Beth Torah. Tamarac.
Following registration there, the
speaker will be Joel Telles, assis-
tant executive director of the
Federation. Courses at Beth
Torah include Hebrew, the Jew-
ish Family. Jewish Music, Ethics
of the Fathers, Cantillation, and
the Cycle of the Jewish Year.
Teachers include Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman, Laura Zimmerman
and Shirley Moskowitz.
Sunrise Jewish Center at Oak-
land Park Blvd. will have their
registration for Midrasha on
Tuesday, Oct. 27.
The speaker at Sunrise JC will
be Jack Sal/., B'nai B'rith's
Florida State Jewish Education
chairman; at Beth Israel, the
speaker will be Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz, director of Federa-
tion's Chaplaincy Commission.
Sunrise is offering a course on
the Ethics of the Fathers, taught
by Rabbi David Gordon. At Beth
Israel, courses include Creative
Jewish Cooking. Ethical Issues,
Jewish Values, both taught by
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz, Exodus
and Leviticus with Stanley
Cohen as instructor, and Jules
Shapiro teaching Basic Hebrew.
Two registrations will be held
also on Wednesday, Oct. 28, at
Temple Beth Am in Margate and
Temple Sholom in Pompano
Beach. Beth Am's speaker, tol-
lowing registration, will be
Abraham J. Gitlelson, CAJE
director for the Federation. At
Sholom, the speaker will be Shir-
ley Miller, Broward regional
director for Jewish National
Fund.
Jack Magzen will teach
Elementary Hebrew at Beth Am
with courses in Yiddish, Contem-
porary Issues, Great Ideas from
the Bible also to be made availa-
ble to registrants.
At the Pompano synagogue,
Continued on Page 10
rumans Returning From Sukkot Mission to Israel
Vtr. and Mrs. Victor Gruman
A first-hand report on the situation in
Israel will be given shortly to the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale by
Victor Gruman, Federation president, who
with his wife, Min, was on the National
United Jewish Appeal Sukkot Mission to
Israel. Min and Victor Gruman were ex-
pected back in Fort Lauderdale this week.
They left for Israel the day after the Cairo
funeral of the assassinated president of
Egypt. Anwar Sadat, when some people
were concerned whether unstable conditions
in the Middle East might deter tourists.
More than 200 people from communities
in South Florida and around the country
were on the Mission which heard reports on
the peace process from top Israeli officials.
In addition to the briefings, the Grumans
and the others visited in Jerusalem, Tel
Aviv, the Negev, Haifa, Galilee, Safed, and
other communities seeing how UJA funds
are used to provide social services through-
out Israel.
Gruman, who headed the 1981 UJA
Campaign of the Federation, will also make
a report on other aspects of the way Ameri-
can dollars are being used in Israel to
Richard Romanoff, general chairman of the
1982 Campaign, and Ethel Waldman, co-
chairman of the campaign.
Min Gruman, Women's Division
historian and compiler of the community
calendar published weekly in the The Jew-
ish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
will, on her return, make a report to the
Women's Division board and campaign
leaders of her impressions on this visit to
Israel.
omen's Division Hears Jacob Brodzki; Plans Leadership Day
In preparation for the 1982
(mien's Division campaign for
[ I 'nited Jewish Appeal of the
Irish Federation of Greater
.. Lauderdale, the board mem-
fs of the Women's Division last
lek heard a number of reports
Hot a first-hand view of the
nendous* emotional "celebra-
In of life" that took place
;ing last June's World Gather-
of Jewish Holocaust Survi-
frs in Jerusalem.
|The speaker was Jacob
odzki, a past president of both
J Federation and the Jewish
bmmunitv Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. which he helped
found when he served as chair-
man of the Federation's Center
committee.
Important also to the women
was the preview of the plans for
Leadership Day Wednesday, Oct.
28, at the Palm Aire Spa in Pom-
pano Beach when two national
leaders of UJA's National
Women's Division will meet with
the leaders of the various divi-
sions of the Women's Division
campaign.
Brodzki, in his opening re-
marks, paid tribute to UJA's na-
tional agencies which helped him
following his liberation from a
Nazi slave labor camp in 1945. He
said: "This date, Oct. 12. that we
are meeting here in the Federa-
tion office, is a date 1 can never
forget. On Oct. 12,1951,1 arrived
in the United States as a dis-
placed person, and was greeted
by a group of Jewish women re-
presenting HIAS (Hebrew Immi-
grant Aid Society), the Council of
Jewish Women, and the Federa-
tion of New Orleans, La.
"Since I had no relatives or
friends in the United States, their
warm welcome I shall always
cherish. As far as I am concerned,
I did not have to wait for your
1982 campaign slogan: 'Now
more than ever, women make the
difference.' I found out then that
women make a heck of a dif-
ference."
He was introduced by
Women's Division President
Gladys Daren.
Felice Sincoff, chairman of the
1982 Women's Division cam-
paign, introduced Lee Dreiling
and Roily Weinberg who are
chairing the Oct. 28 Leadership
Continued on Page 9
FELICE SINCOFF outlined
plans for the Women's Division
UJA Campaign.
federation Featured on TV 51 This Sunday
Lichard Peritz (extreme right), host of
weekly TV program Shalom on TV
hannel 51 Sunday mornings, interviews
Telles (left), assistant executive di
-or of the Jewish Federation of Great
Fort Lauderdale, and Lawrence M.
Ihuyal, Federation's director of Com
Tinity Relations Committee and social
nning. The program will be aired at 11
this Sunday, Oct. 25 on Channel
I The 30-minute discussion focuses on
varied and numerous aspects of Fe-
tation's activities and the programs
pi services offered to the entire North
oward Jewish Community. Basic to
Federation's work is sponsorship of
the annual United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign and the Israel Emergency Fund, in
order to provide the funds for the Jewish
Agency in Israel programs of immigra-
tion, absorption, education, housing and
other humanitarian services for the peo-
ple in Israel.
They all talked about the local services
and programs provided by Federation in
the North of Broward, including funding
for the Jewish Community Center, the
Hebrew Day School of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, Judaica High School,
Chaplaincy Commission, Kosher Nutri-
tion program, Midrasha for Adult Edu-
cation, and much more to enhance
quality of Jewish life in the entire area.


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The Jewish --- ~t timer Port LauderdaU
Friday. Ogchwa'i

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Esther Cannon Named Israeli 'IMA'
Esther Cannon, first and im-
mediate past president of the
Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah, will be honored by
members of the Region at a
luncheon Thursday, Oct. 29, at
the Valle's Restaurant, Fort Lau-
derdale, according to announce-
ment by Josephine Newman,
Region president.
At this special event, Mrs.
Cannon will be awarded the IMA
title and will receive the specially
inscribed certificate adjacent to a
limited edition reproduction of
"An Israeli Fishing Village," a
water color by Israeli artist,
Yossi Stem.
"Ima," Hebrew for "Mother,"
is the title awarded for financial
contributions sufficient to rescue,
feed, house and educate at least
one child for one year in Israel.
The award will be made to Esther
Cannon in recognition of her de-
voted service to Hadassah over
the years. Contributions will be
credited to each person's Donor
pledge.
This program for destitute and
persecuted children, known at
Youth Aliyah, was begun 47
years ago in Germany when Hit-
ler declared the extermination of
all Jews. Since then, 185,000 boys
and girls have been rescued not
only from Europe, but from Arab
countries in the Middle East,
from Russia, from South
America, and even Vietnamese
"boat children" wandering the
world's oceans, have been saved
and have found refuge in Israel.
Mrs. Cannon who last year was
the recipient of the City of Peace
Award by the South Florida Is-
rael Bond Organization, is now
serving on the Hadassah Na-
tional Board as member of the
national service committee, as
well as continuing on the ex-
ecutive board of the Florida Mid
Coast Region which area includes
all of Broward County.
Committee personnel include
Adeline Moll, Pearl Goldenberg
and Nettie Rothstein. Invitations
and tickets to the luncheon may
be secured from Sarah Solomon.
Presenting 2 Awards
in Century Village q
Committee of the Jewiah Ft
eration J Greater Fort L.u
dale, and Evelyn Denner, &
man of "We Care of (C*
Village." Wntly
The announcement, notin,
that all are invited and refmk
ments wfll be served. $%
honor, by unanimous acd7
matron, went to Friedman
because he is prominent in "ev-J
facet of humanitarianiam in Z>
community," and to Mrs. Dem
because she is "a lady of valor
who enriches our lives with ha
gooddeedson behalf of Isr*! ^
people in need everywhere."
Red Magei. David Benefit
This Sunday in Sunrise
That's the night ARMDI *
Its an <>ntj>rtninm<. __^T
Human Relations Award of the
American Jewish Congress Louis
D. Newman Chapter will be
presented to two community-ac-
tive residents of Century Village
in Deerfield Beach.
Chapter Co-Presidents Dr.
Sam Brown and Lea Newman an-
nounced that the awards will be
presented at 12:30 p.m., Tues-
day, Nov 3 at Temple Beth Is-
rael in Deerfield Beach to Irving
Friedman, past president of the
Temple's Brotherhood, chairman
of the Community Relations
Yiddish Film Festival Begins Nov. 5
Temple Beth Torah, on behalf
of the North Broward Midrasha
of the Jewish Federation and
participating synagogues, will
host a Yiddish Film Festival in
November and December. Four
evenings of Yiddish joy will be
spent at the Temple at 9101 NW
57 St.. Tamarac. Tickets of $1.50
for members of the Midrasha in-
stitutions and the Circle of Yid-
dish Clubs and $2.50 for non-
members will ko on sale the day
of showings, at 7 p.m., with the
films projected from 7:30 p.m.
The schedule of films begins
Nov. 5 with The Singing Black-
smith with Moshe Oysher and
Herschel Bemardi. On Nov. 12
the film wil be Kol Nidre with
Cantor Lieble Waldman and Yet
ta Zwerling. On Dec. 3 the show
will be The Great Advisor with
Irving Jacobson and YettaWer-
ling. The last film on Dec. 17 will
United Way Seeking $4.3
The United Way of Broward
County, which provides support
for the Jewish Family Service of
Broward County and the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale among the 50
health, human services and youth
agencies it helps, is seeking $4.3
million in this year's campaign.
Blaine G. Davis, United Way
communications director, said
the goal is "a challenge at a time
when smaller gifts are expected
from several of the traditionally
larger givers. They have been
impacted by high interest rates
and other soaring costs".
He said that despite "these
predictables, campaign volun-
teers are intent upon reaching the
goal, and providing adequate
funding for Broward's agencies".
be The Power of Life with
Michael Michalesko. Members of
Temple Beth Torah will serve
refreshments. Seating is limited
to the first 500 people.
The North Broward Midrasha
is a coordinated Adult Education
program sponsored by the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
Temples Beth Am. Beth Israel,
Beth Torah. Emanu-El, Kol Ami,
Shalom. Ramat Shalom Syna-
gogue, Sunrise Jewish Center
and the Jewish Community Cen-
ter. For further information on all
Midrasha programs call the Fed-
eration, 748-8200.
life is full of first
take one.
'I Broward s
United Way.
UNESCO Condemns New
Excavation in Jerusalem
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The United Nations Ed-
ucational, Scientific and Cultural Organization
(UNESCO) has condemned Israel for its continuation of
archaeological excavations in the Old City of Jerusalem.
The UNESCO executive committee voted 28-1 to con-
demn Israel for its "persistent and deliberate violations"
of former UNLCCO resolutions on this subject.
The United States was the only UNESCO member
state to vote against the Arab-sponsored resolution.
Among the countries that abstained were all those from
Western Europe, Guatemala, Jamaica and Japan. Israel
is not a member of the UNESCO executive committee.
THE RESOLUTION, which was voted on after a
"two-day debate and which will now be presented to
^ UNESCO's general conference for ratification, said that
""the excavations and transformations seriously threaten
sthe historic and cultural sites of the city." It also claimed
that the digs now in progress "have never reached such a I
pitch in intensity and growth as today."
A UNESCO-linked body, the World Heritage
committee, voted earlier this month to include the Old
,City of Jerusalem in the world list of sites which enjoy |
international, including Jordanian, protection and finan-,
j. rial aid.
a Israel opposed the Jordanian-sponsored resolution
2 but could not vote Against it because it is not a committee
Support for Magen David
Adorn, (Red Shield of David).
Israel's equivalent of the Ameri-
can Red Cross, is the primary
function of the American Red
Magen David International, the
sole fund-raising agency for
Magen David Adom in the
United States.
And President Max Bezozo of
the Sunrise Chapter of ARMDI,
with the co-sponsorship of the
Good News Fellowship Church
and its members, is hoping for a
packed house at the Sunrise
Musical Theatre at 7:30 p.m.,
Sundav, Oct. 25
sents an entertaining musH
revue featuring the Sunrise Sv&
phony Pops Orchestra. Featured
soloists will be singer-compwo
Richard Ryan, baritone, and Phyi.
lis Arick, operatic soprano. Also
on the program is a great con*
dienne, Dory Sinclair, known
"the clown in a gown."
All seats in the 4,000-soim
capacity of Sunrise Musical
Theatre are reserved. Ticket do-
nations are priced at $4, $5. J6,
and $10 with net proceeds, ac-
cording to President Bezozo
helping "to keep the sick in Israe,
alive."
Illllll!!lllllllllllllltlfl||||||
Women's Division of Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale offers
Beautiful Cards for Any Occasion -
8 in a packet for S25.
Call 748-8200
%
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirrnnniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiHiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiH
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service
In the world
Not surprising,it's River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish, F.D.
Mark Ginsberg, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Aaron Rosenthal
Sol Silver
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Alfred Stern
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Rubin
Henry Bofman
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ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
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NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
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NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16490
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HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
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Tradition. It's what makes w
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Friday, October 23,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Rewarding Visit to World Congress of Jewish Studies
., By ABRAHAM J. GITTELSON
CAJE Fedtr.tion
Education Director
Rarely did the intellectual
heavens of Israel light up more
brightly than this summer when
close to 1,000 luminaries of Jew-
ish scholarship gathered in Jeru-
salem for the 8th World Congress
of Jewish Studies.''
In an overflowing cornucopia
of scholarly presentations, more
than 800 lectures were presented
in fieids as widely diverse as
4 Biblical Exegesis, Archeology
and Near Eastern Civilization,
Ancient, Medieval and Contem-
porary Jewish History, Talmudic
Research, Zionism, the Holo-
caust, the Hebrew Language, and
scores of sub-divisions of these
categories.
The Congress, held every four
years, attracting Jewish scholars
from all over the world, began
impressively with opening cere-
jnonies in the Amphitheater of
the Hebrew University on Mount
Scopus. As the participants
looked t>ut to the magnificent
view of the Judean Hills, stretch-
ing all the way to the Dead Sea,
Prof. Ephriam E. Urbach. world-
renowned scholar of Talmudic
thought, and president of the
World Union of Jewish Studies,
the organizing body of the Con-
gress, commended the never
ceasing search for new inspira-
tion the treasure house of Jewish
sources exemplified by the turn-
out for the Congress.
In the days that followed, from
early morning to early evening,
lectures were given in many
fields. What was most frustra-
ting for one individual was the
difficulty of choosing between
'Nome 20 different concurrent ses-
i sions four different blocks of time
each day, with four lectures given
in each two hour period of time.
The list of subject matter was
almost endless. In the field of
Talmud and Jewish literature,
alone, for example, sessions were
devoted to dating of Talmudic
sources, midrashic literature, the
history of Jewish law, Talmudic
..personalities, the major Talmudic
commentaries, the works of Mai-
monides, comparative law, Jew-
ish philosophy in ancient,
medieval and modem times,
mysticism, Hasidism, and more
almost without end.
Relevant to Life Today
What probably was most im-
pressive was the range of Jewish
scholarship and, despite the con-
centrated scholarly focus of many
of the lectures, the relevance to
contemporary life. While the lec-
ture on "Jerusalem in the Light
of Archeological Discoveries in
the City of David" was being de-
livered, Jerusalem itself, and in-
deed, the entire country, was
eething over whether the dig-
gings taking place at that very
time in the City of David section
of Jerusalem was uncovering an-
cient Jewish graves, and should
be suspended.
At the other end of the range of
scholarly inquiry, sessions of
contemporary American Jewish
| Iwe focused on intermarriage, fer-
tility, Jewish family patterns,
community leadership and re-
sistance to assimilation.
The Jewish cultural arts were
not neglected either. Some 40 in-
dividual presentations were made
in the areas of art, ethnography,
folklore and Jewish music. Even
in the latter area, the breadth of
the lectures was impressive. They
included studies of the music of
the Marranoea in Central Portu-
gal, the wedding songs of Jews in
Socialist Romania, the polypho-
'\X processes of poetry of the
Yemenites and Samaritans, the
work of Arnold Schoenberg, and
the use of the computer in
cataloging popular Jewish music
It was especially gratifying to
note in every session this writer
attended, there were present not
only fellow scholars of the lec-
tures, but students and informed
laymen who posed relevant
questions at the conclusion of
each session, reflecting a popula-
tion "full of the knowledge of the
Lord."
New Teaching Methods
The Congress itself spawned
three other sub-congresses one of
which was the International
Symposium of Medicine in the
Bible, sponsored by the division
of the History of Medicine of the
Hebrew University Hadassah
Medical School and the Israel In-
stitute of the History of Medi-
cine, which is sponsored by the
American Physicians Fellowship
for Medicine in Israel. Sessions
included diseases in the Bible, the
theological dimension of healing
in the Bible. Biblical Psychology
and Miracles and Faith-Healing.
Still an even more esoteric
gathering was that of the Fourth
Congress of the International Or-
ganization for Masoretic Studies,
that is. the determination of the
exact text of the Bible. The sub-
jects here ranged over such areas
as the Aramaic Translation of the
Bible, the Karaite Codices,
aspects of Tiberian Hebrew, and
others.
Most extensive of the ad-
ditional groups was a Post-Con-
gress on the Teaching of Modern
Hebrew. In these sessions,
teachers, university professors,
Ulpan instructors, and graduate
students joined to analyze a
variety of issues in teaching
Hebrew, with more than 40 pre-
sentations. This author was able
to secure a variety of new publi-
cations useful for the community
Hebrew Ulpan program, and
suggestions for improvement of
Hebrew language teaching in our
work in North Broward.
I had the opportunity, through
the gracious invitation of Prof.
Urbach. who had lectured in
Miami two years ago to be pre-
sent at the reception for the
scholars at the official residence
of Israel President Yitzhak
Navon.
President Navon, who is of
Sephardic origin, in a warm,
humorous address, recounted the
extensive search he had made to
secure a number of letters, in
Spanish, from the central state
library in Mexico, that related to
the oppression of Marrano Jews
in Spain in the 15th Century and
following years. After making
two special visits to Mexico while

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the Mexico, he would choose even the
he was still a member ot
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search engaged in by the assem-
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hazardous field of politics for
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rage 4

The Jewish Fhridian of Greater FortLauderdale_
'40, lau,
Jewish Floridian They Came to Praise Caesar, Not Bury Him
ol QrMMf Fort Laudeidale
FRED K. SHOCMET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Pubheiw Executive Edlton
Pubiiehed Weekly Mid September through Mid May. Bl-Weekly balance ot yaar.
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Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee Kaahruth ot Merchandlee AdverHead
Greater Fort Lauderdaie News Olflce: 8380 W Oakland Parti Blvd., Fort Lauderdale,
Fla. 33321 Phone 748-82001
Man Levine, News Editor
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Yaar Minimum $7 50 (Local Area 3.95 Annual) or by membership
Jawlah Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale, Victor Gruman. President.
Leslie S. Gottlieb. Executive Director 8380 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale. Fla 33321
Friday, October 23,1981
Volume 10
25 TISHRI 5742
Number 25
.
Tragedy of Sadat
The tragic assassination of Egypt's
President Anwar Sadat is made even more
tragic by the tacit acceptance of Mr. Sadat's
murder without a sense of genuine outrage
that international terrorism is beginning to
shape the foreign policy of the nations of the,
world.
Surrogates mainly attended the funeral
for Mr. Sadat in Cairo rather than heads of
state themselves, including President Reagan
who stayed home on the advice of his security
chieftains. In this sense, the delinquents were
saying that the PLO's, the IRA's and the Red
Army Brigades of the world are telling us how
we shall comport ourselves.
We do not mean to single out President
Reagan for special criticism, but only as an
example; after all, he was the target of an as-
sassination attempt himself last March, if of
an entirely different order.
Still, he and others Britain's Prime
Minister Thatcher, France's President Mit-
terrand, West Germany's Chancellor Schmidt
were guilty of negligence of their duty as
leaders of the free world when they stayed
away from Cairo on Saturday. By their
inaction, they were saying that they no longer
make policy either for their countries or for
their international principles.
This did poor service to President Sadat,
whose effort to achieve peace in the Middle
East with Israel as a member of the family of
nations there is what led to his assassination.
At this moment, it would also serve Mr.
Sadat poorly if we engaged in speculation
either about Mr. Sadat's past or whether he
had any motives other than his stated ones
when he flew to Jerusalem in November,
1977. The fact is that he did fly there. The
fact is that this opened up a dialogue that
enraged his Arab bethren, who ultimately
helped kill him.
The fact is that this dialogue continues to
this very day, past the death of Mr. Sadat; it
continues in the vow by Egypt's new Presi-
dent Hosni Mubarak to pursue the peace
initiative of his predecessor. And. if there is
any credibility in the report this week by
ABC-TV's Barbara Walters, it continues in
Mubarak's promise to Prime Minister Begin
to visit Israel in the near future as a sign of
Egypt's determination not to swerve from his
country's commitment to peace with Israel.
EVEN AS the like of newspa-
per columnist Garry Wills is ac-
cusing Prime Minister Begin of
"creating facts" through the es-
tablishment of Israeli settle-
ments on the West Bank that
make the Palestinian autonomy
talks "insoluble," Wills is himself
creating facts.
According to Wills, the object
of Begins policy was to embar-
rass President Sadat and force
Ssdat to opt out of continuing
the autonomy talks after all,
Sadat had called it quits on the
talks before. According to Wills,
this would give Begin the excuse
he has been allegedly looking for
to renege on Israel's final with-
drawal from the Sinai next April.
WILLS APES the fool from
Plains, Puddin'head Jimmy
Carter, who said the same thing
on his way over to the Sadst
Funeral in Cairo. Carter is re-
ported as having declared that if
Israel reneges, it would be a
"suicidal" decision, which was
not foolish, only meddlesome.
Also, incidentally, that Begin
should not have gone to the
funeral because his presence in
Cairo kept other Arab leaders
away who might otherwise have
come to the funeral too, which
was more than foolish it was
bigoted and reprehensible.
Which Arab leaders? Carter
didn't say. Of course not when
did he ever make sense? But what
he did say shows him to be as
predictably muddle-brained as
Wills is himself in this instance.
Talk about the pot's calling the
kettle black. In the world of
Araby, one would be hard-
pressed to decide who is the
greater pariah Jimmy Carter
or Prime Minister Begin.
That Carter did not see this is
less a mark of his incredible
egotism than it is of his absurdly
romantic nature, which Wills
clearly shares here, and the rest
of the Western claque as well, so
far as Anwar Sadat is concerned.
WILLS' OWN capacity to
create facts a priori is if anything
a more serious weakness than it
is in Carter, who is a discounted
^bwf^ft:^:::;J
political entity to begin with be-
muse he is such a spongy, indeci-
sive thinker. But many people
will take Wills seriously because
he is a brilliant thinker and a pel-
lucid writer. When Wills makes a
pronouncement, many people
listen. In the end, he is not just a
newspaper columnist; his pro-
nouncements also appear in such
distinguished and intellectual
organs as The New York Review
of Books; and the intellectuals
these days. Jews among them,
are nothing if not anti-Israel.
Still, his charge against Begin
as a manipulator of history is the
predicate upon which he
pyramids a panegyric to Presi-
dent Sadat. And the unutterable
truth in the wake of Sadat's
tragic assassination is that in the
20th Century. Anwar Sadat was
one of the most successful mani-
pulators of the facts of history of
all manipulators, past and
present; this includes the Nazis,
who thrived on the great be. and
who failed, but not merely be-
cause they were liars; and the
Communists, who appear to be
successful, just as Sadat was. but
who are recognized for what they
are. If their lies become the offici-
al view of things in some parts of
the world, it is only that no one
has yet figured out how to stop
the Communists, short of war. as
was the case with the Nazis
In the case of Sadat, a correc-
tion of history is not only desir-
able; it is an emergency. But with
the explosion of the hand-
grenades and gunshots that slew
him still ringing in our ears, it is
not yet fashionable, or tasteful,
to help others see Sadat as he
trulv was.
THAT NEWSPAPER
reporters and television stars of
the journalistic trade contribute
to Sadat's own angelic assess-
ment of his life's purpose is to be
expected. The "non-story" is
after all the stuff of their metier.
They are as fanciful in their
reporting as any creator of facts
aspires to be. Particularly in the
case of the TV glamor cadre, who
adore themselves without end,
there is a need for the super-star
to adore some external object as
hero, as Nietzschean Uber-
mensch, even more. In symbiosis r
is their survival. Approaching
Anwar Sadat as an equal gives,
say, a Tom Brokaw the feeling
that he is as heroic as he would
have us, and himself, believe.
This is a significant issue be-
cause President Sadat cast him-
self in the role of hero to begin
with. Now that hypocritical
politicians, of whom Carter and
Gerald Ford are mere examples,
have joined hands with star- *'
struck reporters who fail to dis-
tinguish between themselves as
observers of events (which they
are) and creators of events (which
they are not), as a unity they
compound the problem that Wills
describes as "creating facts."
By his own admission, Sadat
was an assassin. By his own
deeds, he was a dictatorial op
pressor of contrary opinion, in-
cluding religious opinion. By his
own judgment as a "war hero,"
this self-professed lover of God,
women and children launched a
sneak attack on a neighboring
country at the moment of that
country s most holy religious ob-
servance. Yom Kippur. By the
priority of his own judgments, he
has since celebrated that sneak,*
attack as an annual event By his
own declaration, he was vic-
torious in that war. a war he lost
so overwhelmingly that only the
threats of an American president
and his ax-wielding secretary of
state forced the Israeli enemy to
relent in its punishment of his
cowardly effort.
IT WAS then that Sadat
Continued on following page
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.


Friday, October 23,1981
The Jewish FJoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
PageS
+
Continued from preceding page
found transcendental love. Be-
ginning at the war's end, Sadat
was successful in making the
Western claque and its journal-
istic hangers-on believe in his
glorious view of himself because
it has been pragmatic for every-
body concerned to believe in that
view. Translated into today's
currency, the following is the
result: Even as late as Hosni
^Mubarak's visit with President
Reagan in Washington one week
before Sadat's assassination, the
United States was cool to Muba-
rak's purpose a quick arms fix.
Now, we are prepared to invest
our Middle Eastern stake in
Egypt's own future a decision
that is ludicrous reckoned in
terms of the experience in Iran
and our fears for the stability of
the Saudi Arabian royal regime.
, 4n the wake of the Sadat assassi-
nation, can Egypt be far behind?
The Western claque, led by a
They Come to Praise Caesar, Not Bury Him
trio of past Presidential ghouls,
came to Cairo to praise Caesar,
not to bury him. They came to
invest tomorrow's history in the
bank of today's legend according
to the legacy of Anwar Sadat. By
the circuitous reasoning charac-
teristic of him, the man from
Plains came closest to the
ultimate Western anguish post-
Sadat not that Israel was
there at the funeral in the person
of Menachem Begin, but that
Israel is there in the Middle East
at all. If the West were em-
powered to redo 1948. if it were
entitled in 1981 to throw the rem-
nants of the Holocaust back into
the tender hand of the United
Nations in order to delegitimize
its existence, it would do so as
quickly and as off-handedly as
Jimmy Carter and Gerald Ford
on their way back from Cairo de-
manded U.S. talks with the ter-
rorist PLO the PLO whose
delegitimizing of Israel is its
primary intent.
coral reef to free the keel and the
towed to Eilat.
Saudis Stay Back as Israel
Rescues Stray Ship
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
An Israeli Navy missile
boat ran aground on the
Saudi Arabian coast
triggering an alert in Saudi
and Israeli armed forces.
But the vessel was freed
after 62 hours by Israeli
salvage crews who were not
interfered with by the
Saudis.
At the time of the mishap, Is-
rael rushed word to the Saudi
government through the U.S.
Embassy that the presence of the
boat in their waters was due to
mechanical breaksdown and not
hostile intent.
ISRAELI MILITARY corres-
pondents were aware of the in-
cident several days ago, but it
was not made public, reportedly
"it the request of the Saudis.
Riyadh apparently wanted to
avoid embarrassment in other
Arab states for remaining pas-
sive while Israel performed
salvage work on the Saudi coast.
According to military sources
here, the French-built missile
boat sailed from Haifa last month
on a routine voyage to Eilat via
the Suez Canal. While in the Gulf
of Aqaba 50 miles south of Eilat,
the electric generating system
failed knocking out the craft's
radar and gyro compass. The
vessel veered off course by 90
degrees and raced at about 27
knots toward the Saudi coast,
grounding on a coral reef within
sight of a Saudi miltiary position.
Saudi troops were rushed to the
scene but did not open fire. Israel
Army headquarters and the De-
fense Ministry promptly ex-
plained the situation to the
Saudis through the U.S.
Embassy in Tel Aviv but at the
same time let the Saudis know
t^hat all measures would be taken
to protect the boat and its crew.
OTHER ISRAELI naval craft
were dispatched to the scene
along with work barges and res-
cue craft. Heavy equipment.in-
cluding missiles and launchers
were removed from the vessel to
lighten her. Divers blasted the
story is long since out that the
U.S. indifference to Sadat's
"patient" struggle with Israel
over autonomy is what isolated
him even further from his fellow-
Arabs and led to his death at ex-
tremist hands.
FROM THIS reasoning, it is
but a short hop to Col. Qaddafi's
The likes of Garry Wills would
never call for any of this because
he does not believe it. To him,
Israel is not anathema, but his
coy comments about Begin give
others justification to think the
thoughts of the Carters and
Fords among us. Indeed, with the
Western claque now passionately
obsessed with fixing blame for
the Sadat assassination, the
Begin Guarantees Promises
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Menachem
Begin assured the Aguda Israel that his government
would honor all the promises he made to the ultra-Ortho-
dox party as a condition for its support of his coalition.
Begin met Monday with the party s four-man Knesset
faction after the Aguda"s ruling Council of Sages dis-
played impatience over the government's alleged delays in
implementing their demands.
THE SAGES reportedly concentrated on the contro-
versial archaeological dig at the City of David in Jeru-
salem. They are demanding that the government invoke
Article 45 of its coalition agreement which would give the
Chief Rabbinate Council sole legal authority to determine
whether the excavations involve the desecration of an an-
cient Jewish cemetery, as the Orthodox establishment
contends.
funeral oration for Sadat: "He
lived like a Jew and died like a
Jew." What Qaddafi meant
doesn't matter. No anti-Semitic
statements are logical.But there
will be many to harbor Qad-
dafi's feeling as they mull over
Jimmy Carter's observation
about Prime Minister Begin,
which was of the same order as
Qaddafi's. There will be many to
say of the Jews that they have
killed Christ a second time.
And no one will bother very
much either to recall the lie of
just what Anwar Sadat was
doing at the moment he died
his ultimate triumph as a creator
of facts.
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Hej rtge*
Pag*6



' T&Jewish Flori'duZiof boater Fort Lauderdale
TU.i^uUPL.nAbinaf GreaterFort Lauderdale

Friday. October 23,1981
The Circle Keeps Growing... Growing... ^^SSSSame\TsSl
The Circle of Yiddish Clubs is
now working in conjunction with
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. The next meeting of the Cir-
cle of Yiddish Clubs will be held
at the new offices of the Jewish
Federation, now located at 8360
W. Oakland Park! Blvd. on
Thursday, Nov.ber 5, at 2 p.m.
Sunny Landsman, coordinator,
says that the Circle of Yiddish
Clubs is spreading throughout
South Florida and continues to
flourish .ken eine hora! Lands
man has been invited to and hat
started Yiddish Clubs in Sara-
sota and other cities in Florida.
There has been a continuing
resurgence of interest in Yiddish-
keit throughout the community,
with a proliferation of Yidsih
plays and other performances-
Landsman schepped naches from
the Yiddish Club of Lauderdale
West, Jack Fishman, director,
with his recent production of
Tzinderella to sell-out per-
formances. The Bermuda Club
Players had a very successful run
of performances of their original
show, The Jewish Radio Hour,
and have taken the show "on the
road" for charitable purposes.
Landsman will have a class in
"Mamaloshen" at the Temple
Beth Am in Margate, on Monday
from 10-11 a.m., starting
November 2, Call the Federation
for info 748-8200.
Are you interested in starting a
Yiddish Club where you live? You
are welcome to join with us in
this exciting adventure. C'mon
down to the Federation office,
8360 W. Oakland Park
Boulevard, on Thursday,
November 5, at 2 p.m. We will
"shmuesh," compare notes, and
have a cup of coffee, too!
Syria Missiles Not 'Priority'
Habib Says He'll Go Back When Needed
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Philip Habib,
President Reagan's special
envoy for the crisis in Leb-
anon, said he would not re-
turn to the Middle East un-
til the Arab League's spe-
cial committee has a chance
to continue its efforts to
solve the problem facing
Lebanon, both internal and
external. Habib also indi-
cated that the missiles
Syria has placed in Leba-
non are not a priority issue
for the United States.
"I think it is in the United
States interest, the interest of the
people of the region, that the pro-
cess of dealing with the complex-
ities of Lebanon go on," Habib
told several hundred people at
the 35th annual conference of the
Middle East Institute at the
Mayflower Hotel. He said that
the need now was to "consolidate
the gains" made in Lebanon and
to reduce the chances of another
crisis occurring.
HABIB, who had retired from
the State Department in 1978 as
Assistant Secretary of State for
Political Affairs, was sent to the
Mideast by Reagan last May
after Syria moved SAM-6 mis-
siles into Lebanon and Israel
threatened to remove them by
force.
The retired diplomat's remarks
came in response to a questioner
who asked about Premier Mena-
chem Begins statement on a tel-
evision pro(_. arr. while he was in
the United States recently in
which the Premier said he ex-
pected Habib to return to the
Middle East soon to get the mis-
siles removed. Habib replied that
he will return to the Mideast
when the President decides there
is "something for me do do."
Habib said that while the mis-
siles are still a major issue, at
least for the contending parties,
the major effort was to conso-
lidate the gains made by the
ceasefire across the Lebanese
border to solve Lebanon's many
internal and external problems.
HABIB, who was the keynote
speaker for the conference, called
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tor moving ahead swiftly on the
Mideast peace process. He said
the achievements of Camp David
were the beginning of the peace
process, not the end of it. "The
present stiuation is about as calm
as it is ever likely to be, short of a
comprehensive settlement," he
noted. He said this is why pro-
gress must be made to avoid any
new crisis from developing.
He said that the reason that all
sides agreed to the ceasefire
across the Lebanese border was
that they all realized that unless
they worked to "defuse the situa-
tion," they could undo all the
progress they had made.
Habib said that the United
States has a "unique" position
because it is the only major
power than can help bring peace
to the Middle East. He said the
Soviet Union could not do this.
ASKED ABOUT the lack of a
special U.S. negotiator for the
autonomy talks, Habib noted
that the U.S. Ambassadors to
Egypt and Israel, Alfred Ather-
ton and Samuel Lewis, respec-
tively, were experienced in the
area and were intimate about
every detail of the process.
Two years ago when the Jew-
ish Community Center built the
first Sukka on the Perlman Cam-
pus, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation, Hebrew Day School
children helped decorate it and
gathered for the picture repro-
duced here.
This Sukkot season, the pupils
once again helped decorate the
JCC Sukka and again went there
to sing songs and partake in deli-
cious snacks.
The children in all classes also
were given the opportunity to ex-
press their ideas about the festi-
val of Tabernacles (Sukkot).
Each made a miniature Sukka,
using shoe boxes, paper, crayon,
and other materials to turn them
into what they considered "work
of art."
The week-long holiday became
alive and meaningful for the chil-
dren and staff at the School. The
students were also able to touch
and smell the symbols of the
festival: the etrog, the fruit of the
citron tree, and the lulav with
three branches, from a palm tree,
a myrtle bush, and from a willow
tree, tied together.
Registrations Open for Senior Olympics
Registration has opened for the
third annual Lauderdale Lakes
Senior Citizens Olympics to be
held Nov. 14 through Nov. 22 at
Somerset Condominium, 2841
Somerset Dr., off W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
Alex Belzer, chairman, at that
address, reported the 10 events in
the Olympics are open to all sen-
iors 60 years or older. Events
on tap include swimming, biking,
golf, walking, pool playing, two-
team shuffleboard and team
matches, also bowling singles,
Softball throw and basketball free
throw.
The Olympics are co-sponsored
by Dade Savings and Loan Assn.
and the City of Lauderdale Lakes
with the city's Mayor Alfonso A.
Gereffi presiding at the awards
ceremony at 8 p.m., Nov. 22, at
the Somerset Condominium.
An-nell
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Fridy. October 23,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pag* 7
Browsin' thru
roward
with max levine
Uee Benitah of Coral Springs
takes us to task for headlining a
story in the Oct. 2 issue: Kabba-
lat Shabbatim (welcoming in the
Sabbaths). The headline referred
* to news of Hebrew Day School
children having Kabbalat Shab-
bat programs every Friday. Le
Benitah, said the plural for
Shabbat should be shabbatot,
and, for the headline in question
properly: Kabbalot Shabbat.
pluralizing the "welcomes" .
Abe Gittelson. Federation's ex-
pert director of education, was
written. He agrees with Lise
Benitah, but adds: "You could
.?have written Kabbalat Shab-
batonim welcoming in the
Sabbath weekends" It's nice
to add a little scholarly flavor to
this column. Thank you Lise
Benitah.
Inadvertenly omitted in that
list of Federation people attend-
ing holiday Oneg and wishing all
a Happy New Year was the name
of the Federation's own part-time
all-around handy-handy man,
Joseph Shapiro of Bermuda Club
. Woodlands Country Club
Community on behalf of Society
of Fellows of the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rtih at 4
p.m., Sunday, Nov. 15, is honor-
ing four "Women of Dedication":
Gladys Daren. Rose Adler, Bea
Blackman, Freda Rosen Sun-
rise Lakes Jewish Culture Group
"will perform at the noon meeting
Wednesday. Nov. 4. of the Masa-
da chapter of American Mizrachi
Women, according to Helen M.
Silverberg, publicity chairman.
Steven Goodman is the new
regional director of operations,
eastern division, for Personnel
Pool of America, Inc., Fort Lau-
derdale, which named Bonnie
Kushner group insurance co-
?*>rdinator for the firm's insurance
dept. Robert Greenwood has
been promoted to vp and mgr of
New York City E. 72nd St. bank
branch of Manufacturers
Hanover Trust. His wife, Janit,
daughter of Harriet and Max
Levine of Cypress Tree, Lauder-
hill. is assistant vd in "Mannv-
Hanny's" Trust aept. Allen
Toors of Toastmasters In-
ternational gives an "how to"
talk on developing speaking
skills 7 to 9 p.m., Monday, Oct.
26, at Margate Branch library.
5810 Park Drive. Session is open
to teens and adults.
Joanne Myers, daughter of
Claire and Charles Kissel of Palm
Aire, founder of Broward Life
and publisher of the magazine
until she sold it several months
ago to Brenda Publishing Co., a
subsidiary of Brady Energy
Corp., has formed the JMG Pub-
lishing Co. in Fort Lauderdale.
JMG is specializing in preparing
corporate publications and re-
search reports Stuart S.
Bernstein, manager of American
Savings Bank in Deerfield Beach,
has been promoted to asst.
vp...Broward County budget cuts
may force the elimination of the
position of inspector of kosher
foods, a post held by Rabbi
Avrom Drazin since January
1979 following passage of an
ordinance by the County Com-
missioners requiring inspections
of establishments making and
selling kosher foods.
Dr. Abe Bromberg, professor
of history at Broward CC and
Nova University, talked about
Israel at the Oct. 19 paid-up
membership meeting of Aviva
Oakland Estates Hadassah chap-
ter ... Judy Gilbert.
AJCongress Southeast Region
director, tells of Congress's aims
and goals at the Tuesday, Oct.
27. meeting of AJC Shad Polier
North Broward chapter. Holiday
Inn. State Hd. (441). .EIsaMarx
reviews Isaac Bashevis Singer's
Lost in America at the Oct. 28
meeting of ORT's Lauderdale
chapter in Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall Henny Liebowitz of
Woodlands ORT and Dr. Stanley
Kaufman of Plantation are in Is-
rael for a month as participants
in the American Dental Vol-
unteers for Israel. Dental
Hygienist Liebowitz is assigned
to Kibbutz Ga-Ash near Tel
Aviv.
Israel Urges Bond Reinvestment
Individuals owning Israel
Bonds purchased in 1969 should
be aware that these Bonds will
mature by the end of 1981 and
the Government of Israel is
urging all Bond holders to re-
invest the original investment
and the earned interest in new Is-
rael Bonds for development in the
Jewish State-
According to Joel Reinstein,
chairman of the North Broward
Israel Bonds Campaign, re-
investment of money allows the
purchaser to add just a small
amount to buy a Bond of the next
Jfrighw denomination. For ex-
ample, he noted, "if someone
bought a $100 Bond in 1969, it
will be worth $160 today. In order
to purchase the minimum $250
Bond, only $90 must be added."
Reinstein said the reinvest-
ments are a way to help Israel
continue to meet the challenges
that lie ahead. "Israel's need for
economic support will be greater
in the future than they have in
the past," he said, "and the
American Jewish community
must meet the task to help the
Jewish State."
Reinstein said that all mature
Bonds can be brought to the Is-
rael Bond office where office per-
sonnel will help in the rein-
vestment process. The Israel
Bond office is in Suite 407, 2787
East Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale. Questions may be
answered by phone at 564-4561.
4 DAYS-3 NIGHTS
(Nov. 26-29)
ONLY
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0*f DBL.OCC
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THANKSGIVING AT
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Medicare Service Volunteers
A group of retired persons, all
of whom have been getting up-
dated information on how to help
their peers with Medicare and
Medicaid problems, have been
assisting Peter Deutsch in pro-
viding Medicare Information
Service to residents of Browrd
County.
The service, established
through the sponsorship of the
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County, is available to all
persons who believe that they
have a problem concerning Medi-
care or Medicaid.
Peter Deutsch will be returning
to his law studies at Yale Uni-
versity about the end of the year,
but, with the help of the volun-
teers (some of whom are pictured)
MIS will continue to be available.
Pictured from left seated are
Isabelle Greenwald, Sara Miller,
Louis Goldblatt, Doris Alenier.
Standing are Sidney Bruskin. J.
Richard Chernok, Murray Perel-
stein, Sy Alenier, Nathan
Blacker, Joseph Typner.
Also part of the volunteer MIS
volunteers are Harvy Ehrlich and
Janis Elias.
/pasta and vegetables supremen<
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ar-dee Ravioli.
I
2 t.ibk'spmns I'lmptMil paTHa1)'
11 Clip hu(>|M' 1 i.il)lis|>.iii Imiiiit urnMrgRrint'
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Ohvm' Kii\MiliinThiliIiiSum
I < up WlHtT
I nrkti Smmhuiik ;incl limlh
I up. llO|t|H'l| |l-(| |H-|l|M'l
I pniuw' i inii/1 ito/i'iii'ihii.
tiMikt-il .iiul I KM-lulKT (10IB.) I III >|>|H'cl
iiriHVoli. iiikril.inilili.iiiH-(l
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2. CiinibJiH' imrHley, immm,Chiviu' Ravioli, water .mil (I. WasliinKtmis in
1 quart siiiuvpan.L'ovrr: Kimiiicrfor inmimm-s.
3. Mimmiiiih-. s;uur nil popper iii l tabkiqMNNi butter. Ktinnw in warm
M'lviiiHdish.
I. Continue losaulotwh wm-labk' neparalfly in I i;il>l-s|M mhi of butter,
Remove each vegetable i" separate worm dish. Serve* lour.
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OFFER EXPIRES OCTOBER 30, 1981
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i
i


Page8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 23,1981
Festive Family Program Sunday at Jewish Community Center
Pony Rides, Cartoons, Relay Races, Folk Singing
and a Barb-cue Chicken Dinner will be the highlights of
the opening Family Day progam of JCC on Sunday,
Oct. 26, from 1:30-4 p.m. at the Perlman Campus, 6601
W. Sunrise Blvd.
This exciting program, which is open to the public,
will allow families to share in a fun-filled day, while
becoming acquainted with the Jewish Community
Center atmffmnd its program offerings.
Notes Rochelle Friedman, chairperson, "this pro-
gram represents the first of many family oriented pro-
grams at the JCC, thus resulting in the Family
Programming Committee adopting for its slogan: JCC
- The Year of The Family.)
Other members of the Family Programming Com-
mittee are Susan Goldberg, Judy Kaplan, Jan Miller
and Carole Pincus.
Registration for the program must be done by Thurs-
day, Oct. 22. The cost is 10 per family fort JCC men,,
bers and $12 per Family for non-members.
Families will have an opportunity to have photos
taken for a nominal charge.
Full information about Family Day, aa well as other
Xts of JCC program offerings may be obtained by
g David Surowitz, Program Director, at 792-6700.
Arts, Crafts, Collectibles at Nov.1 Festival
I
Midrasha Registraton Oct. 29
David Factor (center) is pic-
tured checking the work of one of
his students at art classes. He is
an art instructor at Broward
Community College, an award-
winning artist himself, and will
be the judge of art that will be
entered in the competition at the
first Outdoor Arts and Crafts
Festival and Collectors' Exhibi-
tion schedule from 10 to 4 p.m.,
Sunday, Nov. 1, on the JCC Perl-
man Campus.
Jill Marcus, a well-known local
potter, teacher of crafts, and a
docent at the Fort Lauderdale
Museum of Arts, will be the
judge of the crafts.
Both judges will present rib-
bons in many categories with the
winning exhibitors to be noted at
a reception for exhibitors on the
eve of the public showing.
The festival will feature artists
at work, refreshments will be
available for purchase, and enter-
tainment will be provided by
Weekend Fun at
West Palm Beach
Susana Rothstein, JCC staffer,
announced a weekend of ac-
tivities at Lakeside Holiday Inn
in West Palm Beach including
two breakfasts, two dinners, re-
freshments, dance classes,
transportation to and from the
beach, and dining room gratui-
ties.
Registration for the three-day,
two-night weekend, Friday
through Sunday, Nov. 13-16, is
Monday, Oct. 26 with full
payment of $47.60 per person
(double occupancy) for JCC
members, $67.60 for non-
members. Single occupancy will
cost members $66, non-members
$76. Susana, at JCC 792-6700,
says car pools may be organized.
Call her for further information.
Middle East Update highlights
registration for the Midrasha for
Adult Education classes at 7:30
p.m., Thursday, Oct. 29, at the
Jewish Community Center for
members and non-members.
Following the period of regis-
tration, Lawrence M. Schuval,
director of the Community Rela-
tions Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, will provide the up-
date on the Middle East situa-
tion. Schuval, an accomplished
guitarist, will also entertain.
Midrasha, the institute
founded by the Central Agency
for Jewish Education of the Fed-
eration in cooperation with
participating synagogues and
JCC, will offer courses, beginning
Monday, Nov. 2 at JCC, Modem
Hebrew, Israeli Dancing,
Heritage of Jewish Music, Israel
and Survival and other subjects.
Showcase Presented Taproots
Dodie's Dance School, and mem-
bers of the Broward Community
College Music Dept., under the
direction of Dr. A. Black.
Harold Goldstein, festival
chairman and Pauline Burstein,
entertainment chairman, said
plans are being made for a diver-
sified show and more enter-
tainment.
Looking for a job!!
Full or part time jobs available for seniors 55 Or
over.
Call Senior Employment Opportunities Program
(SEOP) for local job opportunities.
Located in the Jewish Community Center, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., Fort Lauderdale 33313. Phone
792-6700.
This service is free of charge to employees and
employers.
JCC's WO-mans Showcase
presented Taproots I last
Saturday night and Sunday with
a composite of theatre enter-
tainment, including several
dramatic scenes and a per-
formance by the Fort Lauderdale
Symphony featuring a String
Quartet to Golda Meir by Martin
F. Heller of Tamarac.
Ellen Davis directed scenes
from The Diary of Anne Frank,
The Jewish Wife, and A Portrait
of Golda. The scenes dwelt on the
courage of the Jewish community
as seen through the stories of
'women.
Heller, who with his wife came
to Tamarac, is a retired electron-
ics engineer. He was taught piano
and composition by his father
who studied at the Royal Con-
servatory of Leipsig. He wrote
his first musical composition at
13 and has continued to write
music ever since.
He explained that
Quartet inspiration
the String
stemmed
Helping JNF
JCC Day Campers Philip
Rackin, Leann Steingo and Scott
Frieser, at the recent Tisha B'Av
celebration at the summer camp,
presented a check to Shirley
Miller (extreme right), regional
director of the Jewish National
Fund, to be used in establishing a
Day Camp grove of trees in Is-
rael. Looking on is Elli Levy, the
Judaica specialist at the camp. .
Kosher Nutrition
Program
A nutritious and delicious
kosher hot meal is offered every
week from Monday through
Friday to all persons 60 years of
age and older at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, and at 4322 N.
State Rd. 7, Lauderdale Lakes,
both supported in part by the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Special programs and ac-
tivities such as movies, arts and
crafts, card games, bingo games,
entertainers, exercise and lec-
tures are organizaed daily for the
enjoyment of the participants. In
addition, transportation from
and to the home is provided
dairy.
This is the time and place to
see old friends and meet new
ones. Though there is no specified
fee for the meal, a nominal con-
tribution to offset costs is
suggested.
For further information, call
Susana Rothstein at 792-6700.
Notice
News items of scheduled meetings and events
for publication in the weekly edition of the The
Jewih\ Floridian\ Of\ Greater] Fort Lauderdale
should be received at least two weeks before the
event in the office of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale 8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Fort
Lauderdale Florida 33321.
Any information regarding advertising should
be directed to:
Abraham B. Halpern, Advertising Supervisor
2600 E. Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Suite 707G
Hallandale, Florida 33009
Phone: 454-0466

TEMPLE BETHTORAH
SOCIAL HALL
9101N.W.57SI.
Tamarac, Florida
THURSDAYS-7:30 P.M.
TICKETS SOLD AT THE DOOR FROM 7:00 P.M
NOVEMBER 5, 1981-THE SINGING BLACKSMITH
!unwcilDpn Moshe ysher & Herschel Bernard!
NOVEMBER 12, 1981-KOL NIDRE
DECEMBER ,T, S&^2R***
ppirpc Michael Michalesko
MEMBERS1 ^ ^ SHW FR M,DASHA
$2.50 PER SHOW FOR NON-MEMBERS
SPONSORED BY
SrS8 Smi'Vr T'' B-th Torah- E""l. KOI Am.,
aVSS'jeXh rm1.S^afl0flu6' Sunrl8e J"'h Canter
Lauderdale. For further Information, call 748*200
-.
from his belief that "throughout
the history of the Jewish people
there has always been a re-
markable self-sacrificing Jewish
woman in the wings awaiting the
call of her people. Golda Meir was
just such a woman."
The art created by Israeli and
Arab children in Israel three
years ago and collected into an
exhibit titled "My Shalom, My
Peace" was on display for those
attending the Taproots I perfor-
mances.
Pop Concert Nov. 5
The Senior Adult Club of the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale will
present a Pop Concert by the
Washington Savings Senior Cit-
izens Orchestra directed by
Henry Osman, on Thursday,
Nov. 5 at 1 p.m.
This orchestra is composed of
more than 55 senior adult musi-
cians who tour the state year
round. Free admission to this
program. For further information
call JCC's Susana Rothstein-
Flaum 792-6700.
t*


Friday. October 23,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Reagan Bemoans Loss of Sadat
Jewish Leaders Join President in Expressions of Sadness
*v
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
(JTA) President
Reagan, praising the late
Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat as a "humanitarian
unafraid to make peace,"
said that the American
people were "horrified" by
the "cowardly" murder of
the Egyptian President.
"America has lost a close
friend, the world has lost a great
statesman, mankind has lost a
champion of peace, "Reagan de-
clared as he appeared on the
north portico of the White House
accompanied by his wife, Nancy.
THE PRESIDENT did
make a statement until it was
officially announced in Cairo by
Vice President Hosni Mubarak.
Keagan also praised Sadat as a
man of courage'* who sought to
bring peace to the world. He
noted that Sadat was "admired
and loved' bv the Amerkan peo
pie.
Just a few minutes before the
President's nationally-televised
appearance, Egyptian Ambassa-
dor Ashraf Ghorbal appeared in
front of his Embassy here con-
fill
fuming Sadat's death and de-
claring that Egypt would conti-
nue to follow Sadat's path under
the "leadership" of Mubarak.
. 9.horl?el said E8yPl would ful-
ill "its international obligations"
and will continue to involve
themselves in the Camp David
peace process working in close
partnership with the U.S.
American Jewish leaders,
meanwhile, expressed grief and
shock at the assassination of the
Egyptian leader. Maynard
Wishner. president of the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee, said that
"with the rest of the world, we
mourn the death of a man of
courage and peace. We condemn
those responsible for this
not dastardly act of assassination, the
tragic consequences of which can
only be to further destabilize the
Middle East."
HENRY SIEGMAN, execu-
tive director of the American
Jewish Congress, said he hoped
the United States would "fully
absorb the implications of this
latest evidence of the tragic in-
stability endemic" to the Mideast
and that "we pray that the pro-
gress" toward peace between
Egypt and Israel "will not be un-
done" and will remain Sadat's
Women's Division
mm*
('LADYS DAREN, Jewish Federation Women's Division president,
tliscusmt program with Jacob Brodzki who spoke about the Holo-
caust.
LEE DREILING AND ROLLY WEINBERG, co-chairing the com-
munity-wide Leadership Day Oct. 28 event at Palm Aire Spa Hotel,
detailed the plans to the Women's Division Board.
Continued from Page 1
Day program. Mra. Sincoff also
^ported to the board that plans
are being developed for the new
level of philanthropy for women
making their own pledge of
S5.000 or more for the Lion of
Judah recognition; that the tra-
ditional LION group will be
meeting Dec. 9; and that other
total community-wide fund-raie-
>n events wiB follow in during
the campaign year.
Others reporting at last Mon-
day's meeting were Carolyn Gut-
man on the education program;
Gail Capp on community rela-
tions; with an urged to reserve
Jan. 17 for the Federations
Super Sunday when volunteers
will be needed to make phone
calls reaching out to potential
hw contributors.
great legacy" to Egypt and to
the world.
Charlotte Jacobson, chairman
of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion American section, called
the assassination a "catastrophe."
praising "the influence and
example of this brave leader and
farsighted seeker of peace." She
said the killing was "a gun-punc-
tuated reminder" of a region
"where the fate of nations hangs
on the trigger finger of the
assassin."
Maxwell Greenberg. chairman
of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. said Sadat "pur-
sued" peace vigorously until he
was "cut down by terrorists
whose very act underscores the
destructivess of hate and the
fragility of peace." He urged, in
addition to suitable mourning,
dedication "to the eradication of
terrorism."
JACK SPITZER, president of
B'nai B'rith International, de-
scribed Sadat as "a singular fi-
gure" who had the courage and
vision to seek peace with Israel
"and to continue on that path de-
spite enormous opposition
throughout the Arab world."
Spitzer said "We can only hope
that President Sadat's successor
will honor his memory and his
dream by continuing to build the
structure of peace" that he
began.
Edgar Bronfman, president of
the World Jewish Congress, in a
telegram to the Egyptian Am-
bassador to the U.S.. Ashraf
Ghorbal. said the death of Sadat
"is a loss to the world of a great
statesman and a man of incre-
dible vision and bravery."
Shirley Leviton, president of
the National Council of Jewish
Women, said Sadat's "action
brought a ray of hope into efforts
to achieve peace in the Middle
East." She added that his death
"is a matter of grave concern to
all peace loving people."
Frieda Lewis, president of
Hadassah, described the slain
Egyptian President as "a noble
and courageous leader of his peo-
ple who chose to pursue the path
of peace regardless of the risks
and the obstacles, because he
kept before him the vision of a
better world for all people."
MORTON MANDEL, presi-
dent of the Council of Jewish Fe-
derations, said that the Jewish
Federations of North America
"have always dreamt of a time
when Israel would trulv be free of
the threat of war and instead
could cultivate the pursuit* of
peace. President Sadat in his
efforts helped move that dream
closer to reality."
Joseph Tabachnik, president of
the Chicago Board of Rabbis,
called Sadat "a great world
leader. His words, 'no more war',
rang out with prophetic force as
he signed the Camp David ac-
cords. We pray that the Egyptian
people and the Israelis will conti-
nue the peace process which will
serve as'a. memmorinlto this great
leader."
Rabbi Joseph Sternstein, pre-
sident of the American Zionist
Federation, said the "tragic
assassination" highlighted the
"fragility" of international pacts
in the context of autocratic re-
gimes, adding that Sadat "will be
remembered as a man of peace."
Harold Jacobs, president of the
National Council of Young Israel,
said "Once again, the forces of
violence and terrorism" have cut
down "another Arab friend of the
United States. He expressed
hope the murder would not un-
dermine the Camp David ac-
cords.
RABBI SOL ROTH, president
of the Rabbinical Council of
America, called Sadat "a great
statesmen" who made "a pri-
mary contribution to the cause of
peace in the Middle East."
Calling the assassination "a ter-
rible shock," he said he hope and
prayed "this terrible act" will not
affect the peace process but
will bring the nations of the area
closer" to the goals of peace.
Ivan Novick, president of the
Zionist Organization of America,
called Sadat "an extraordinary
example of Arab moderation" by
his acceptance of the reality of
Israel. Novick said the Untied
States must understand that if a
strong nation like Egypt "can be
threatened by fanatic terrorist
elements," the United States
must "exercise extreme caution
before relying on less stable and
more vulnerable nations, such as
Saudi Arabia."
Howard Squadron, chairman
of the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organi-
zations, said the murder was that
of "a man of peace, courage and
vision," embodying "the spirit of
reconciliation and rapprochement
among nations."
Rabbi William Berkowitz, pre-
sident of the Jewish National
Fund, said the "shocking death"
dramatized "how fragile" the
peace is between Egypt and
Israel. He said "now the whole
world is wondering if Egypt" will
continue in the path of peace and
reconciliation begun "heroically"
by Sadat.
Rabbi Benjamin Kreitman,
United Synagogue of America
executive vice president, said it
was hoped that those who take on
the mantle of Sadat's leadership
"will follow in his footsteps and
seek to carry on" the peace
process he started.
A SIMILAR HOPE that
Sadat's successors would "conti-
nue in the courageous paths to
peace" initiated by Sadat was ex-
pressed by the American Profes-
sors for Peace in the Middle East.
Roselle Silberstein, president
of American Mizrachi Women,
said Sadat's assassination "is a
global tragedy" and that his
death "puts the entire Middle
East into a new perspective." She
added that "We will pray to see
Mr. Sadat's dream of peace ful-
filled. Only then can his death be
given meaning."
Nathan Peskin, executive
director of The Workmen's Cir-
cle, said Sadat's assassination "is
particularly regrettable in view of
his stabilizing influence in the
Middle East, in world affairs and
as a statesman whose guiding
hand will be missed."
Julius Herman, president of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America, said
the Orthodox Jewish community
"is shocked and saddened that
the hands of ungodly and un-
disciplined men of violence have
felled one of the great architects
and champions of world peace."
Herman added that Sadat "was a
daring and courageous statesman
of unusual courage and stature
who stood as a wall against the
forces of nihilism and darkness."
Donald Slaiman, president of
the Jewish Labor Committee,
called the assassination of Sadat
"a tragic loss for the cause of
peace and underscores that those
who appease terrorism are under-
mining the survival or organized
society."
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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 23,1961
Programs Planned by Sholom Men's Gub
The first of a series of monthly
Sunday breakfast meetings was
held last Sunday by the Men's
Club of Temple Sholom, 132 SE
11 Ave., Pompano Beach, with
Jerry Goldwyn, the speaker, at
10 a.m., following the morning
minyan service at 9 a.m.
Goldwyn, an account executive
at E.F. Hut ton, spoke about
"Your Money under the New Tax
Laws." He also spoke about wills
and trusts and what effect the
new laws have on bequests and
contributions.
Rabbi Samuel April and Can-
tor Jacob Renzer will participate
in each of the monthly sessions
which will feature a prominent
speaker on a timely topic.
The Men's Club has also
completed its line-up of stars for
its Third International Theatre
and Music Festival with the first
show scheduled for Nov. 15 as
"An Evening to Remember"
featuring Benji and his Gypsy
Violin, Broadway Singer Bert
Sheldon and Comedienne Shirlee
Baron.
The rest of the series includes a
salute to Israel, Jan. 17, the Tony
Simone Revue Feb. 28, and "The
Songs of Broadway" March 28.
Donation for the four-show
series is $19. Donations for in-
dividual shows is S6 per show.
BETH AM
Answers to the question "Who
Is a Jew," will be given by Rabbi
Dr. Solomon Geld at the Friday
evening, Oct 23, service of Tem-
ple Beth Am in Margate. The
service will be conducted by Beth
Am's President Harry Hirsch,
assisted by Jack Magzen with
Cantor Mario Botoshansky con-
ducting the Hebrew liturgy. The
Beth Am congregation had heard
Max Modell speak on the subject,
"Who Is a Jew," at two previous
Shabbat services.
The Sisterhood is holding a
Luncheon and Card Party on
Thursday, Oct. 29 at noon. Rose
Hersh is in charge of tickets.
The Temple, Men's Club,
Sisterhood, Young Couples Club
and Parents Association are
joined together to bring their
guests a night of fun and games
on Saturday, Nov. 7 at 7:30 p.m.
In addition to dozens of prizes,
three door prizes: a cruise for
two, a 19 color TV set and a
week-end for two at a Miami
Beach hotel will also be awarded.
For tickets, call Mark Weissman
or the Temple office 974-8650.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
MEET OCTOBER 28
The Florida Region of the
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will hold its
annual conference begining at
9:45 a.m. Wednesday, Oct. 28 at
the Hyatt of the Palm Beaches in
West Palm Beach.
Belle Grusky is president of
the Region, comprising 20 chap-
ters from Orlando to Miami, from
the West Coast to the East.
Brandeis National Women's
Committee supports the libraries
at Brandeis University at Wal-
tham, Mass., making it the
largest Friends of a Library or-
ganization in the world.
Gloria Boris of Fort Lauder-
dale is chairman of the con-
ference, titled "Building for
Tomorrow." Luncheon speaker
After Sadat What?
Continued from Page 1
Rabbi Samuel April and Sam
Marks will conduct classes in
Cantillation, Cycle of Jewish Life
and Basic Hebrew Reading.
The final lecture of the week
will be given by Lawrence M.
Schuval, director of Federation's
Social Planning and the Com-
munity Relations Committee, at
the Jewish Community Center
where the courses will include Ul-
pan Hebrew,, Heritage of Jewish
Music, and Yusi Yanich teaching
Israeli Dancing, with William
Cohen leading the class in Israel
and Survival, and Toby Ehren
helping with Crafts for the Jew-
ish Home. Registration at JCC is)
Thursday Oct. ;29.
Also participating in the se-
cond yjar of CAJE-Federation's
Nort.i Broward Midraaha is
Ramat Shalom synagogue in
Plantation. Rabbi Robert A.
Jacobs will conduct a Monday
class from 8 to 9 p.m. on "Ques-
tions Jews Ask."
Plans are also underway for an
intensive Bible Study Seminar
group for those individuals fully
conversant with the Biblical text
in Hebrew and with the wide
range of Biblical and rabbinic
sources. A monthly meeting,
modeled on the Hug L'Heker
Hatanch, which meets weekly in
the home of the Prime Minister of
Israel, will be scheduled as soon
as sufficent number of persons
indicate their interest, according
to CAJE's Abe Gittelson.
Registration for Midraaha is
open to all persons interested
with special fees for members of
the participating institutions and
agencies regardless where they
may be enrolled for a course or
several courses.
Miami Beach's GLATT KOSHER
nuitl StAUH UlUB -^|| ^ ^ S-^ k"
ON THE OCEAN AT 19th ST.. MIAMI BEACH kf*?**V -## .
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THANKSGIVING WEEK-END SPECIAL
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will be Belle Jurkowitz, a Bran-
deis alumnus. There will also be
an updated slide show on the
University.
A special all day workshop on
New Books for Old will be held on
Nov. 23. This session will be con-
ducted by Beady Berler of San
Antonio, who is a past national
president.
RAMAT SHALOM
Congregants of Ramat Shalom
in Plantation will hear a dis-
cussion at the 8:15 p.m., Friday,
Oct. 23, service by Rabbi Robert
A. Jacobs about the Moon and
the blessings pertaining to it.
Blessed with its first per-
manent full-time rabbi, the con-
gregants are also hopeful they
will be blessed during 5742 with a
new synagogue. It is expected
that construction will begin soon
for the synagogue to be erected at
W. Broward Blvd. and Hiatus
Rd. in Plantation.
BETH ORR
Jean and Clarence Silver will
be honored by Temple Beth Orr
congregation at the Temple's
Second Annual Dinner Dance
Saturday evening, Nov. 7, at In-
verrary Country Club. The Coral
Springs Temple is accepting
reservations at its office,
753-3232, for the dance which will
have the "Entertainers" pro-
viding the music.
The Sisterhood is continuing to
seek vendors and merchandise for
its Holiday Bazaar to be held
Sunday, Nov. 22.
The Junior Youth Group, di-
rected by Irv Bromberg, had an
all-night "shul-in" last Saturday
which began with Havdalah
services conducted by Rabbi
Donald R. Gerber and members
of the Youth Group.
The Senior Youth Group, di-
rected by Wendy Bromberg, is
planning to hold a dance in
November and also plans to have
SEFTY conferences and creative
services.
/wish Book*
in Review
(A service of the JWB Jewish Book Council, 15 E. 26th St., New
York 10010. Reprinted with permission.)
The Birobidzhan Affair: A Yiddish Writer in Siberia. By Israel Emiot;
translated by Max Rosenfeld. the Jewish Publication Society of
America. 117 S. 17th Street, Philadelphia, PA 19103. 1981. 205pages.
$13.95.
Reviewed by Mark Friedman,
Congress.
The Birobidzhan Affair is the
moving memoir of a Yiddish poet
who spent eight years at hard
labor in Siberia during the
Stalinist era. Israel Emiot (Gold-
wasser) was a young man of 30
when he fled the Nazi invasion of
Poland and went to the Soviet
Union. In 1944 Emiot was drawn
to Birobidzhan a Siberian
"homeland" for the Jewish peo-
ple where he worked as a Yid-
dish journalist until his arrest in
1948 for "attempting to in-
troduce Yiddish culture arti-
ficially." This book relates his
experiences until his release in
1953.
The Birobidzhan Affair is a
fascinating tale of life in the
world of the Gulag which Solz-
henitsyn made famous. There is
an overwhelming feeling of terror
and uncertainty not knowing
what to expect nor what is ex-
pected of the prisoner Emiot.
With time Emiot began to move
in the artificial, yet very real.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
program director, World Jewish
world of the camps. There are
many vignettes of the types of
people he met in the camps; in-
tellectuals, anti-Semites, under-
world figures, former Nazis, and
people from many of the diverse
nationalities which constitute the
Soviet Union. Most interesting
are the Jewish types: the
Hasidim, the half-Jews, and the
Oriental Jews. There is a par-
ticularly touching story of a Jew-
ish violinist who fought with
camp administrators to play Kol
Nidre for the prisoners.
This book should be read by
anyone interested in a very per-
sonal and sensitive view of the
"black years" of Soviet Jewry. In
a deeper sense it shows how life
continues and societies develop
under the most extreme ad-
versity. However, the book tells
us almost nothing about the
curious episode of Birobidzhan,
although some of this back-
ground is supplied in a well-
written introduction by Michael
Stanislawski.
776-6272
HOWARD
Rt A
ACKAGIN
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE
* *
Although Jews have a tradition of maintaining their cultural heritage,
they also have the reputation of becoming an integral part of the community they
live in. And Scotland is no exception.
Glasgow prides itself on having the only Jewish pipe-band in
the world. And one of the city's largest kilt-makers is Jewish.
Scotland's most famous product is fine Scotch whisky. And
America's favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the finest scotches I
and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The result is why we say
that J&B whispers.
ir d No, ma,ttcr *fif y0Mr friends <* *"* co*1* fa. sve them
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:


Friday, October 23,1961
(.:
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Community Calendar
FRIDAY, OCT. 23
I Workman's Circle: General
[Meeting, Lauderdale Lakes City
|Hall. 7:30 p.m.
SATURDAY, OCT. 24
Jewish Community Center: Yid
iish Play "Tzinderella", 8 p.m.
SUNDAY, OCT. 25
Jewish Community Center: Yid-
dish Play "Tzinderella," 8 p.m.
American Mogen David for Isra-
el: Special Show Sunrise Musical
Theatre, 8 p.m.
lebrew Day School Family Out-
ig: Markham Park, 9:30 a.m.
MONDAY. OCT. 26
|ewish Community Center: Yid
lish Play' 'Tzinderella," 8 p.m.
temple Emanu-EI: Games, 7
Lm.
IADASSAH:
Tamar Chapter: Board
letting at Lauderhill Library,
1:15 p.m.
tadimah: General Meeting
ktrfield Beach Chapter, Activ-
Center Le Club non
inkers room.
nai B'rith: Deerfield Beach
lapter 1552 General Meeting,
pmple Beth El Deerfield Beach,
efreshments will be served,
ational Council of Jewish
/omen: Plantation Section.Gen-
ial Meeting, Deicke Auditorium.
TUESDAY, OCT. 27
IADASSAH:
| Herzl Chapter: Board Meeting
ermuda Club.
1 Rayus Tamarac Chapter:
leneral Meeting, Tamarac
ewish Center, noon.
Masada Margate Chapter:
peaker, Oscar Goldstein, "A
ample of Jewish Humor," Tem-
|e Beth Am, 12:30 p.m.
Chai Chapter: North Lauder-
,le; David Krantz, book review,
..rth Lauderdale City Hall, 701
V\' 71st Ave., 1 p.m.
Somerset Shoshana Chapter:
|eneral Meeting, Recreation Hall
smerset, Phase I.
Ltriple Emanu-EI Sisterhood:
aid-up membership luncheon,
a.m.
IRT: Sunrise Village Chapter:
|orth Broward Region No. 6,
sard Meeting, Southern Federal
ink.
loneer Women: Delera Club,
i-neral Meeting Lauderdale
ikes City Hall, noon,
lerican Jewish Congress:
arth Broward Chapter General
feeting Holiday Inn State Road
7 and Commercial Blvd.
pmple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
lames, 12:15 p.m.
Tnai B'rith: North Broward
iuncil, No. 511 David Park
a\ ilion margate, 1 p.m.
rwish National Fund: Annual
feeting and Installation of Of-
fers. Soref Hall, Guest Speaker,
abbi Irving Lehrman, no ad-
ission charge, public welcome, 8
Lm.
ladassah: Kadimah Chapter:
arasot Tours Oct. 27-29 call Ceil
andler.
lamaloshen Group: Bermuda
|ul>,2 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 28
r deration Women's Division:
ipaign Leadership Day.
IT:
Inverrary Chapter: General
[eeting, Inverrary Country
Jb, 11:30 a.m.
| Lauderdale West Chapter:
eneral Meeting, Deicke
jditorium, noon,
?wish War Veterans: William
etchman Auxiliary General
eting, noon Broward Federal
ivings and Loan 3000 North
aiversity Drive, Sunrise,
emple Ohel B'nai Raphael Sia-
t>ood: General Meeting, 12:30
PLANNING A TRIP
[Trtl with National Council ol
MMM Woman. For new 1961
k Brochure describing tsn-
[allonal tours to ISRAEL, with
[xtenetona to EGYPT, GREECE,
l*nd ITALY; Highlights In Europe,
IChlns and tha Orl.nl, Mexico
no tha Canadian Rockies.
Please call Lillian Schulti
742-3531 or Elsie Fonnan
741-1063.
p.m.
Hadassah: Inverrary Gilah
Chapter: General Meeting
Inverrary Country Club, 10 a.m.
National Council of Jewish
Women: North Broward Section
General Meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall 4300 NW 36th
St., 12:30 p.m.
THURSDAY. OCT. 29
Temple Emanu-EI: Board meets
8:15 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Beach: Sisterhood Membership
Tea at Temple. New, and life and
prospective members welcome.
For reservations call Yetta Bor-
tunk or Esthyr Rosenblum.
Shoshana-Hadaaaah, Tamarac:
Lunch at Cafe de Paris, E. Las
Olaa Blvd., noon.
Broward Council of Pioneer
Women-Na'Amat Teach In: Hol-
iday Inn, Coral Springs, Leader-
ship of eight clubs, speaker Har-
riet Green, National vice presi-
dent, Zionism, 9 a.m.
TPrn
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'-v in'iv.aaa
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 23,1961
Mubarak and Begin
Will Pursue Peace
Egypt's new President Hosni Mubarak, elected in a one-candidate national referen-
dum on Tuesday, promised Prime Minister Menachem Begin to visit Israel in the near
future, according to a report by ABC-TV's Barbara Walters. Both men believe that
such a visit would strengthen in the eyes of the world Egypt and Israel's determination
to continue forward with the peace process as set forth by Begin and the late President
Sadat in the treaty of peace between the two countries signed in March, 1979.
reassure the Saudis about the de-
bate outcome over the AWACS
in the Senate.
Prime Minister Begin Satur-
day walked the half-mile from his
hotel to the funeral of President
Sadat, who was assassinated on
Oct. 6 in a reviewing stand as
part of a national Egyptian holi-
day celebrating Sadat's laun-
ching of the Yom Kippur War in
1973. Begin refused to ride in
order not to violate the Sabbath.
EARLIER, Begin was among
the first of the foreign dignitaries
whom Mubarak met at his home
outside of Cairo. They embraced
immediately upon meeting, and
Mubarak reassured Begin of
Egypt's intention to pursue
Sadat's peace policy with Israel.
The Associated Press reported
from Cairo the statement by an
unnamed high-ranking Israeli
source who said following Begins
40-minute meeting with Mubarak
that "Mubarak was very close to
President Sadat, and shares his
view on many issues that affect
relations between Egypt and
Israel. We have full confidence
that his reassurances are sin-
cere."
Mubarak, who greeted Begin
and his delegation at his two-
story villa in Helipolis, told
Begin, "It was so fast. So very
quick," when Begin asked him,
"How did it happen, how?"
IN THE Begin party were
Israel's Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon, Foreign Minister Yitz-
hak Shamir and Interior Minister
Yosef Burg.
Later, Begin went with his
party to visit Sadat's widow,
Jihan. They kissed, and Mrs.
Sadat burst into tears. After
their 45-minute meeting, Begin
declared: "At this time of sad-
ness to Mrs. Sadat, to the chil-
dren, the President-elect, the
government and the people of
Egypt, we mortals can not find
words to console you (Mrs.
Sadat). May God Almighty con-
sole all of you."
AT THE funeral Saturday,
banners strung across streets de-
clared, "The march of Sadat will
continue, the heads of the assas-
sins will never stop it." Ordinary
Egyptian citizens were barred
from attending the funeral, with
security forces, walling in the
some 1,000 diplomats from
various countries abroad, in-
cluding Prince Charles of En-
gland.
Prime Minister Begin was seen
during the ceremonies standing
next to former French President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing, whose
pro-Arab policies caused a rapid
freeze between France and Israel.
Most Arab leaders stayed away,
except for representatives from
Oman and Sudan. European
leaders were also noticeably ab-
sent.
The American delegation was
headed by Secretary of State
Alexander Haig and included for-
mer Presidents Jimmy Carter,
Gerald Ford and Richard Nixon.
Also in the delegation was former
Secretary of State Henry Kissin-
ger under Presidents Nixon and
Ford. President I Reagan stayed at
home, obeying the stern advice of
American security agents.
THE ATMOSPHERE in Cairo
tense. President Sadat's
sination had been greeted
with dancing in the streets of Tri-
poli in Libya, and in the Palesti-
nian area of Beirut,'. Lebanon.
Libya's Col. Qaddafi issued a
statement that Sadat had "lived
like a Jew and died like a Jew "
An exiled Egyptian leader, for-
mer Gen. Saadeddin Shazli,
almost immediately upon Sadat's
assassination took responsibility
for the murder in the name of
Egyptian Liberation Organiza-
tion.
He warned that if President
Mubarak continued the policies
of President Sadat, he would suf-
fer a similar fate.
But Egyptian police said that
the assassination was engineered
by Egyptian First Lt. Khaled
Ahmed Shawky el-Istambouli,
whose brother was one of more
than 1,500 anti-Sadat enemies
imprisoned by Sadat in Septem-
ber. An official report said that
Istambouli had been "blinded by
black hatred" and that he
smuggled three civilians into an
army truck in the annual parade
commemorating the Yom Kippur
War, who attacked Sadat when
the truck was made to "stall" be-
fore Sadat's reviewing stand.
FORMER PRESIDENT Fcrd,
on his arrival in Cairo, said thai
"The American people looked
upon him (Sadat) as a beautiful
man." Former President Carter
said of Sadat that he was "like a
hero" to the American people.
Both men returned to the
United States after the funeral.
Former President Nixon went on
to Saudi Arabia on a "private
visit," although it was under-
stood that he had gone there to
Secretary of State Haig stayed
on in Cairo and Sunday revealed
that the United States would
accelerate U.S. military supplies
to Egypt and the Sudan. This
was precisely what President
Mubarak had hoped for when he
came to Washington for talks
with President Reagan just one
week before the assassination,
and where he was turned away
essentially empty-handed. The
assassination has apparently
worked a complete turnabout in
U.S. foreign policy in the Middle
East.
HAIG'S ANNOUNCEMENT
Sunday also included a statement
about large-scale joint military
exercises in Egypt in November,
and it was reported that the U.S.
has already sent teams to Egypt
and the Sudan as a "concrete
manifestation" of American sup-
port to both. The Sudan is consi-
dered a likely objective of mili-
tary attack by Libya's Col.
Quaddafi because of the Sudan's
support of Egypt's Middle East
peace diplomacy.
"We're going to have to show
our presence here from time to
time," Haig declared shortly
after the Sudan government
charged on Sunday that Libyan
fighter planes had attacked two
Sudanese border villages killing
Israel's Early Withdrawal Urged
CAIRO Secretary of State Alexander Haig
apparently echoed the sentiments of former Presi-
dent Jimmy Carter here. He would like Israel to
accelerate its withdrawal date from the Sinai
Peninsula, which is due by agreement under the
Camp David accord in April, 1982.
The Haig request was made as a "gesture of
good will ""that Israel could offer to prove its
commitment to the Egypt-Israel peace treaty now
that President Sadat has been killed.
"There is no room for any gestures," declared
Israel Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir, replying
to the Haig feeler. "I don't think what happened in
Egypt should bring anybody to put pressure on
Israel."
Haig hastened to assure both parties of his con-
fidence that Israel and Egypt would continue their
peace process.
1
several people the previous
Thursday.
One of two U.S. State Depart-
ment teams, in conjunction with
teams from the Pentagon, were to
fly to the Sudan this week to
arrange for delivering some SI00
million in arms to that country.
On the day of Sadat's funeral,
Haig had met with Sudanese
President Jaafar Numeiri to re-
veal the Reagan Administra-
tion's decision to deliver arms to
his country.
SPEAKING OF the proposed
joint military exercises with
Egypt, Haig said it would be
code-named "Bright Star." but
he insisted it had been planned
months before. He conceded,
however that the exercises would
be "modified and expanded" as a
result of President Sadat's
assassination. To be involved are
B52 bombers in simulation of air
strikes on Egyptian bombing
ranges.
Earlier Sunday, Haig warned
that "The United States intends
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to work actively with our friends
in' the region, and foremost
among these is the government of
Egypt and the people of Egypt,
for whom our friendship and re-
spect have been deepened by this
tragedy."
Haig's words brought immedi-
ate response from the Reagan
Administration in Washington
which was embarrassed by the
apparent slight to Israel. Asked
on CBS-TV's "Face the Nation"
about Haig's statement. Richard
Allen, Reagan's National
Security Adviser, declared that
"I'm sure, though I haven't seen
that particular remark, that the
Secretary of State was un-
doubtedly referring to our friends
among the Arab nations, among
the moderate Arab nations."
AND ON ABC-TVs "Issues
and Answers," Reagan's coun-
selor, Edwin Meese, said: "Well.
Israel is one of our foremost
friends." He explained that what
Haig meant were the Arab na-
tions. "I think there is no ques-
tion that our special relationship
with Israel does have a particular
significance," he declared.
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Page 13
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Pun 14
77ie Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 23,1981
They Represent 'Sturggle'
France Wants PLO Invited
By YIZHAK RAB1
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) French Foreign
Minister Claude Cheysson
has called for the inclusion
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization in the Middle
East peace negotiations.
He reiterated the French
position at a crowded press
conference and afterwards
in his address to the UN
General Assembly.
Replying to questions at the
press conference, Cheysson said
"of course" when asked if his
government still believes the
PLO should be associated with
the peace process.
The PLO, he said, "represents
the fight, the struggle of the
Palestinian people" and as such
should be part of the negotia-
tions At the same time, how-
ever, Cheysson emphasized that
his government has never recog-
nized the PLO as being the sole
representative of the Palestinian
people.
THE FRENCH diplomat said
that any final Middle East peace
agreement should be left to the
Arabs and Israelis themselves.
Asked about the Saudi Arabian
peace plan proposed by Crown
Prince Fahd last month, Cheys-
son said Fahd's statements re-
present "a remarkable progress."
He added, however, that the
statement failed to mention
"selfdetermination" which is an
important aspect of any Middle
East settlement as far as France
is concerned.
Cheysson said that after Presi-
dent Francois Mitterrand of
France visited Saudi Arabia
several weeks ago, now more
than ever he believes the Saudi
peace initiative might come to at-
tention once again.
The French Foreign Minister
was pessimistic about the situa-
tion in Lebanon which he said
was extremely grave to the point
of being "unbearable." He ob-
served that Lebanon has "almost
disappeared as a nation and as a
state." He stressed the need for a
peaceful solution to the Lebanese
crisis, which, he said, could be
found only by the parties in-
volved. He said that France
Israel Security Agent Was Wounded
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK. (JTA) Ar. Israeli security agent was
slightly wounded when Egyptian soldiers opened fire on
President Anwar Sadat as he was reviewing a military
parade in Nasser City, it was disclosed here by a high
ranking official in Israeli Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir's entourage.
THE OFFICIAL also said that Israel's Ambassador
to Cairo, Moshe Sasson, was in the reviewing stand along
with Sadat and other Egyptian officials ana foreign dig-
natories, but he was not hit. The official said that quiet
prevailed around the Israel Embassy in Cairo following
the shooting of Sadat and others on the reviewing stand.
The official refused to comment on the tragic event
and the implication this may have on the Egyptian-Israel,
peace process. He conceded, however, that it can change
many, many things."
u
Religious Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
OHEL BNAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 4361 West Oakland Park
Boulevard. Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul Herman, Rabbi
Emeritus.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Reform Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome Klement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER. INC. 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Conservative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy. Cantor Jack Merchant
LAUDERHILL
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL. 2048 NW 49th
Ave. Lauderhill. Conservative. Maxwell Gilbert, president.
NORTH LAUDERDALE
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF NORTH LAUDERDALE 630 ,
Friday; a.m., Saturday, in Western School. 8200 SW 17th St. Murray
Handler, president.
FORT LAUDERDALE
TEMPLE. ISRAEL OF GALT OCEAN MILE. Conservative. Rabbi
David Matzmr.l
TAMARAC
TEMPLE BETH TORAH-TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
Belasco.
PLANTATION
TEMPLE KOL AMI. Plantation Jewish Congregation. 8200 Peters
Rd. Liberal Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
RAMAT SHALOM.' 7473 NW 4th St. Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs .'.
Weat Bro ward Jewish CoBgregatlon.7420 NW 5th Street.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM.132 SE 11th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Samuel
April. Cantor Jacob Renxer. i
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640 Margate Blvd. Conser-
vative. Rabbi Joseph Berglas.
TEMPLE BETH AM-MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Mario
Botoehanaky.
LIBERAL TEMPLE of Coconut Creek. Friday evening services.
Calvary Presbyterian Church. Coconut Creek Blvd.
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside Drive. Reform. Rabbi Donald S.
Gerber. Cantor Harold Dworkin.
KETER TIKVAH SYNAGOGUE. 8 p.m. Friday; 10:30 a.m. Saturday
in Auditorium, Bank of Coral Springs, 3300 University Dr. Rabbi
Leonard ZoU.
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century Village East. Conservative.
3 Rabbi Leon Mirsky. Cantor Joseph Schroeder.
I YOUNG ISRAEL of Deerfield Beacn. io4tf W. Hillaboro Blvd. Or-
J thodox.
would participate in any plan to
bring peace to Lebanon if asked
to do so by the parties or by the
UN.
IN HIS SPEECH to the
General Assembly, Cheysson
addressed the Middle East pro-
blem in more general terms, de-
claring that "negotiation involv-
ing all of the parties concerned is
the only acceptable means" for
reaching a settlement in the re-
gion. He also warned that "Vio-
lation of the resolutions of this
organization (UN) is not the way
to ensure the necessary security
for the countries, for all the coun-
tries in the Middle East, in-
cluding Israel. War is not the
way the peoples of this region, all
the peoples, including the
Palestinian people, will achieve
B'not Mitzvah
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Renee Wasserman, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Wasserman,
will become a Bat Mitzvah at
Friday evening, Oct. 23, service
at Temple Sholom. Pompano
Beach. The following day at 6
p.m., Andrew Levy, son of Mrs
Madeline Levy, will become a Bar
Mitzvah.
BETH TORAH
Elaine Walker, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Raymond Walker, will
become a Bat Mitzvah at Friday
evening, Oct. 30, service at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
The following morning Howard
Katz, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sheldon Katz, will become a Bar
Mitzvah.
BETH ISRAEL
Andrea Marks, daughter of
Florine and Ellis Marks of
Lauderhill, will become a Bat
Mitzvah at the Friday evening
Oct. 23, service at Temple Beth
Israel, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
. The following week, Saturday
morning, Oct. 31, B'nai Mitzvah
honors will be conferred on
Bradley Cohen, son of Sheila and
Arnold Cohen of Plantation, and
Daniel Edelman, son of Mark and
Michelle Edelman of Sunrise.
Last week Michael Sohn, son
of Emmy and Floyd Sohn of
Plantation, became a Bar Mit-
zvah at Beth Israel's Saturday
morning service.
EMANU-EL
Michael Wright, son of Sharon
and Sheldon Wright, became a
Bar Mitzvah at last Saturday
morning service at Temple
Emanu-El in Lauderdale Lakes.
BETH AM
Eric Rabone, son of Hay a and
Elliott Rabone, of Coral Springs,
will become a Bar Mitzvah at the
9 a.m., Saturday, Oct. 24, service
of Temple Beth Am, Margate.
their rights recognized, including
the right to a homeland and a
state," he said.
Cheysson declared that "Jus-
tice for people, security for
states, respect for international
decisions, negotiations these
are the principles that will guide
France in the position it takes in
the Middle East and throughout
the world."
The General Assembly was
addressed by the Argentine
Foreign Minister, Oscar Cami-
lion, and Foreign Minister Sunao
Sonoda of Japan. Camilion said
that one of the most serious cases
of insecurity is the persistent de-
lay in resolving the Palestinian
problem
HE ALSO noted that Israel's
occupation of territory since the
1967 war, its bombing of Iraq's
nuclear installation last June and
the recent attack on a synagogue
in Vienna are all part of the same
problems.
Sonoda said peace in the Mid-
dle East would be achieved
through implementation of Secu-
rity Council Resolution 242 and
338 and the recognition of the
rights of the Palestinian people.
including the right to self-deter-
mination. He also said that it is
necessary for a solution that
Israel recognize the right of the
Palestinian people to self-deter-
mination and the Palestinians re-
cognize Israel's right to exist.
The Foreign Ministers of West
Germany and Italy. Hans-Die-
trich Genscher and Emilio
Colombo, respectively, following
the West European approach to a
solution of the Middle East con-
flict, have called for mutual re-
cognition between Israel and the
Palestinians.
GENSCHER. addressing the
General Assembly, said. "We
have a vital interest of our own in
a lasting comprehensive and
equitable peace in the Middle
East. Israel's right to live within
secure and recognized boundaries
is just as indespensible for such a
peace as recognition of the right
of self-determination of the
Palestinian people.-' he said.
Friday, Oct. 23-6:26
Friday, Oct. 30-5:21
Friday, Nov. 6-5:16
T ~ '
' t : T : it :l
bti ia vbirh
.natf
r :
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye, Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asher kid'shanu B'mitz-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
L'had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
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ay. October 23, 1981
-
The Jtwish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Page 15
's Only an 'IllusionHaig
Says Saudis Nix AWACS Partnership
jy DAVID FRIEDMAN
ASHINGTON
Secretary of State
Ixander Haig warned
ibers of the Senate
;ign Relations Com-
\tee that they are suffer-
an "illusion" if they
keve that a U.S. Saudi
ibian joint command
tngement could be
rked out in the sale of
TACS reconnaissance
raft to the Saudis.
le added that negotiations
the $8.5 billion arms pack
|have been completed with the
iis and that he would not go
for further negotiations
luse he regarded that as
knter-productive" and "im-
lent."
IIG SAID that the type of
command proposed by Sen.
Glenn (D.. Ohio) "is simply
possible now. Therefore,
is absolutely no point what-
in comparing the present
)sal with some imaginary,
highly desirable, joint corn-
arrangement." Glenn and
other committee members
not present as Haig re-
ed for his second round of
lie testimony before the Sen-
>dy today.
The choice before us is not be-
In these agreed arrangements
Dr. Henry Kissinger
and some still more favorable
ones," Haig told the committee.
"The issue is whether U.S. in-
terests are better served by the
kind of surveillance system we
are proposing or by the kind of
system that would be supplied
by Britain or by some other third
country. That's the issue," Haid
said.
He indicated that if the Senate
rejects the arms sale, he would
not be opposed to the Saudis
seeking to buy the British Nim-
rod, a similar reconnaissance air-
craft, or other equipment from
Western Europe. He said that
since the U.S. believes Saudi
Arabia needs the surveillance
equipment, it could not deny it
the right to try to get it elsewhere
if Congress refuses the wlv
HAIG NOTED that if the sale
is rejected, it would damage U.S.
Saudi relations. "The question
High Court Orders
Abu Trial Postponed
5RUSALEM The High
of Justice has ordered the
ezzlement trial of Welfare
Isttr Aharon Abu Hat/.eira
Iponi'd. The trial had been
|to begin at the Tel Aviv Dis-
Court last week with the
Jster entering his plea on
?es of theft and embezzle-
from a charitable fund
ral years ago.
kt the High Court of Justice
red the proceedings sus-
|ed until the District Court
re and the State Prosecutor
fw cause" to the High Court
Abu Hatzeira*s Knesset
inity need not be lifted.
|e prosecution had argued in
er proceedings and the Tel
District Court Judge had
I,that the lifting of Abu Hal-
l's immunity by the ninth
sset remained effective for
present tenth Knesset. (The
ter's immunity was lifted
le ninth Knesset towards the
f its term. Since then, gene-
lections have been held and
Hatzeira was reelected aa
[of his own Tami Party.)
TEL AVIV Judge, Vic-
Ostrov sky-Co hen, and the
Prosecutor were given
three weeks to answer the "show
cause" order. Until they do bo,
and until the High Court has
considered the immunity issue in
depth, the criminal proceeding
against the Minister is
suspended.
Abu stood trial and was ac-
quitted on bribery charges earlier
this year. The new trial relates to
his period, in the mid-1970s, as
Mayor of Ramie, when he admi-
nistered a state-supported chari-
table fund named in honor of his
late father, a leading Sephardic
rabbi. The allegations are that he
stole money from this fund for his
private use.
His attorneys argue on the im-
munity issue that having been
reelected to the Knesset, his par-
liamentary immunity, though
lifted by the previous Knesset,
should be considered as automa-
tically restored. In order to try
him, therefore, the state prosecu-
sion must once again request the
(new) Knesset to lift his immuni-
ty-
Some political observers be-
lieve that in the present tight po-
litical situation, a new immunity
proceeding in the house would
not necessarily be a forgone con-
clusion.
T
Levitt -1 Fi
EINSTEIN
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is not whether Saudi Arabia will
join the ranks of our enemies," he
said. "The Saudis have been far
ahead of us in recognizing and
warning against the Soviet threat
to the Persian Gulf. The question
is whether Saudi Arabia will
withdraw from a moderate
leadership role and seek instead
the protection that a lower profile
affords."
He warned that "The fragile
ceasefire in Lebanon is a target of
all those who oppose the Middle
East peace process for they reco-
gnize that war in Lebanon could
well make peace impossible."
Therefore Haig said, "this is not
a time to impose severe strains on
relations with one of our closest
friends in the region," Saudi
Arabia.
The Secretary of State also
stressed that the Reagan
Administration is committed to
"the continued American efforts
to insure the qualitative
(military) advantage now en-
joyed by Israel" over the Arab
states. He said Israel now has the
capability to jam the radar on the
AWACS.
HAIG GAVE the committee a
chart comparing the arrange-
ments with Saudi Arabia for the
AWACS sale to the standard
arrangement for weapons sales to
other countries. He noted that
the arrangements with the
Saudis contain many more
restrictions. They include no
flights beyond Saudi Arabia's
borders; no third country per-
sonnel to perform maintenance
on the AWACS; exchange of
data between the U.S. und Saudi
Arabia at all times; and a ban on
the transfer of data to other
countries without the mutual
w
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e with
consent of the U.S. and Saudi
Arabia.
Meanwhile, President Reagan
lunched with a dozen former offi-
cials of past Administrations, in-
cluding defense secretaries, na-
tional security assistants and
chairmen of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, who. according to the
White House, expressed strong
support for the AWACS sale.
A statement issued on behalf
of the group warned that Con-
gressional rejection of the arms
package "would damage the
ability of the United States to
conduct a credible and effective
foreign policy, not only in the
Gulf region but across a broad
range of issues."
The White House said that
former President Jimmy Carter,
whom Reagan contacted by tele-
phone, backed the sale. Former
Presidents Ford and Nixon did so
earlier. White House press sec-
retary Larry Speakes said the
luncheon session would "de-
monstrate to doubters that there
is strong support, going back
over six administrations."
HENRY KISSINGER, who
was Secretary of State under
Nixon and Ford, attended, but
not Carter's Secretary of State,
Cyrus Vance, an outspoken op-
ponent of the AWACS deal.
Speakes said he did not know if
Vance had been invited.
The White House spokesman
jsaid Reagan planned further
(meetings with key Congressmen
this week to lobby for the sale.
Hut Senate Majority leader
I loward Baker of Tennessee con-
vded that as of now "we do not
lave the votes" to put it through.
He said "it will take a massive ef-
fort and special dedication to get
it worked out."
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, October 23,1961
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Full Text
>I. <<

, P2
7%e Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 30, lgg
Hospital Buys Holiday TV Tape
Islamic Confab Expected to
Endorse Prince Fahd Peace Plan
Next year and for several
years, thereafter, Jewish pa-
tients, and others who may wish
to do so, can tune in to a Rosh
Hashana Yom Kippur service
on University Community
Hospital'8 closed circuit televi-
sion channel.
The Hospital, located at 7201
N. University Dr. in Tamarac,
made arrangements with Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz (pictured
left), director of the Chaplaincy
Commission of the Jewish Fe-
deration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, to purchase the duplicate of
the taped TV show that was tele-
vised and aired by Selkirk Cable
25.
Christine Woodall, director of
Peter Deutsch Speaks at Deerfield
Peter Deutsch, Director of
Medicare Information Service,
will be guest speaker at the next
Bagel and Lox Breakfast of the
Brotherhood of Temple Beth
Israel, Deerfield Beach on Sun-
day Nov. 15 at 10 a.m. Deutsch
has earned a reputation through-
out Broward for unusual aid in
helping residents get all the Med-
icare benefits they are entitled to.
He will answer problems on bill-
ing, questions about coverage
and eligibility and complaints
about evasive answers from
Medicare officials.
On Friday night Nov. 26 after
services Brotherhood will host an
Oneg Shabbat honoring Rev.
Saul Kirschenbaum and wife
Bertha.
The Brotherhood Second An-
nual Lecture Series will begin on
Sunday evening Nov. 22 with
Rabbi Leon Mirsky the first
speaker. His subject will be "Sex-
Kosher Style."
The other lecturers will in-
clude: Dec. 27 Judge Barry J.
Stone, "What Is Justice?". Jan.
31 Lawrence Schuval,
"Brothers All," and Feb. 28
Samuel Gaber, "Imperatives for
Action-1982."
Tickets for all four lectures are
now on sale from Board Officers
and from the Temple Office at $5
for the entire series.
Swiss Youth Attack Israeli Teen
GENEVA (JTA) A 16-year-old Jewish youth
was severely .injured when he and two other members of
the Bnei Akiva in Basel were accosted by a group of Swiss
youths in the locker room of the local sports center. Police
are investigating the incident and the anti-Semitic in-
scriptions that appeared on the locker room walls several
days earlier.
THE THREE Jewish youngsters, all wearing
yarmulkas, were dressing after a handball game when
several local Swiss youths demanded to know, "What are
you Jews doing here? How come you were not burned in
the gas chambers?"
T
i
i
2
I
public relations at University
Community Hospital, is pictured
accepting the TV tape from W.O.
Crampton, Selkirk's director of
programming, and Don Thomp-
son, director of the show, which
Rabbi Schwartz conducted, aided
by Sol gruber serving as cantor.
Alfred Golden, chairman of the
Chaplaincy Commission, and Dr.
Alvin Colin who was chairman
when other holiday programs
were televised by Selkirk Com-
munications, expressed their
plessure that University pur-
chased the duplicate, since it
makes it possible for those con-
fined to hospitals to share in the
joy of the holidays.
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Habib
Chabbi, Secretary General of the
Islamic Conference which rep-
resents 42 Moslem countries, said
that all Arab and Moslem coun-
tries are prepared to recognize Is-
rael as part of a global and just
peace. He also stressed that
practically all of his organiza-
tion's member states favor the
basic principles of the Saudi Ara-
bian peace plan presented last
August by Crown Prince Fahd.
Chatti, addressing a press con-
ference, said "All the concessions
come from our (Islamic) side.
Ever (Palestine Liberation
Organization leader Yasir) Arafat
said in Tokyo that the
Palestinians are prepared to
recognize Israel under a simul-
taneous recognition between
them and the Jewish State."
Chatti said that the PLO is pre-
ared to negotiate on the basis of
the Fahd plan.
THE EIGHT-point Saudi
peace proposal basically provides
for the creation of a Palestinian
state on the West Bank and Gaza
Strip, Israeli withdrawal from the
occupied territories and the
setting up of a Palestinian capital
in East Jerusalem in exchange
for Israel's recognition by the
Arab states and a peace
agreement.
Egypt's Deputy Foreign Min
ister Boutros Ghalli said that
Egypt is prepared to "en-
thusiastically back the Fahd
peace plan if Israel, the Pal-
estinians and the Americans
would favor such a solution."
Ghalli, who appeared on
French Television, stressed, how-
ever, that the Fahd plan, even if
adopted by all the interested
parties, would not replace the
Camp David agreements but
serve as "a parallel peace
process."
The Egyptian Minister also re-.
iterated President Hosni
Mubarak's promise that Cairo
will honor all its peace com
mitments and strive for a con-
tinuation of the peace process.
Ghalli said "the negotiations (on
Palestinian autonomy) might be
slow but we shall proceed ac-
cording to plan and to our com-
mitments and will eventually
succeed."
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Page 2
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lourfacriola
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale_________
Friday. October 30,1981
Synagogues Embracing
Residents of Nursing Homes
Blind Israeli Wins Bible Contest
With the encouragement of the
Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, several synago-
gues are "adopting" nursing
homes and thus extending the
synagogue families by embracing
residents of these homes add
providing a variety of services for
them.
Typical of this project is that
of Temple Emanu-El of 3246 W.
Oakland Park Blvd and 34 Ave.
The Temple's Brotherhood,
Sisterhood, Hebrew School and
youth groups have all joined in
the project.
Pictured is Temple Emanu-El's
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon blowing
the shofar during the High Holy
Days services that were con-
ducted at the home. Greeting the
project with deep appreciation for
the services is Rev. David L.
Punch, director of pastoral care
at the Home, with Mrs. Dorothy
Kaye and Mrs. Harold Kurland
who are the Temple's associates
with the Chaplaincy Commission
project.
teaching a beginner's course in
Hebrew reading.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Temple Sholom, Pompano
Beach, will hold its first family
service of the New Year 5742 at 8
p.m., Friday, Nov. 6, with Rabbi
Samuel April conducting the
service, aided by Cantor Jacob
Renzer.
B'not Mitzvah
BETH ISRAEL
Bar Mitzvah honors will be
conferred on two youths at the
8:45 a.m., Saturday, Oct. 30,
services of Temple Beth Israel,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
They are Daniel Edelman. son of
Michelle and Mark Edelman, and
Bradley Cohen, son of Sheila and
Arnold Cohen.
KOLAMI
. Lisa Streisfeld, daughter of
Judy and Steven Streisfeld, be-
came a Bat Mitzvah at last Fri-
day'sievening service of Temple
Joining in the project to have
residents1 of homes as part of
their adopted extended congre-
gational family are Temple Beth
Am, Margate, offering services to
Colonial Palms Nursing Home in
Pompano; Temple Beth Orr,
Coral Springs, adopting A viva
Nursing 'Home in Lauderhfll;
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation,
adopting Covenant Care; Temple
Beth Israel, Sunrise, adopting
Plantation Nursing Home; and
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac,
adopting Tamarac Nursing
Home.
The holidays of September and
October were noted with services
at these homes. Dr. Alvin Colin,
retiring chairman of the Jewish
Federation's Chaplaincy Com-
mission, and Alfred Golden, the
new chairman noted that
WECARE volunteers and volun-
teers from B'nai B'rith lodges
and ranrinminmma will continue
to support programs at these and
other nursing homes when Jew-
ish people reside.
KOLAMI
Adult education courses began
last week at Temple Kol Ami,
8200 Peters Rd., Plantation.
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr is con-
ducting a Bible course. Educa-
tion Director Morris Ezry it
teaching a course in Converse,
tional Hebrew, and Fran Lee ie
Kol Ami, Plantation.
WEST BROWARD
.. Maria Yablonsky, daughter of
Robin and Alan Yablonsky, be-
came a Bat Mitzvah at last Fri-
day's evening service of West
Broward Jewish Congregation,
Plantation.
RAMAT SHALOM
. Terri Muroff, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Howard Muroff, an
eighth grader at Pioneer Middle
School in Cooper City, will be-
come a Bat Mitzvah at the 10
a.m., Saturday, Oct. 31, service
at Ramat Shalom, Plantation.
BETH TORAH
Elaine Walker, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Raymond Walker, wil)
become a Bat Mitzvah at the Fri
day evening, Oct. 30, service at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
The following morning at tht
Temple, Howard Katz, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Sheldon Katz, will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah.
BUYING A NEW CAR?
Instead of a trade-in on an old car, consider
donating it to the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. Call Mark Silverman for details.
Federation-UJA 748-8200.
Candlelighting Time -
Friday, Oct. 305:21 EST
Friday, Nov. 65:16
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam "
Asner kid shanu B'mitz-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
Lhad-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessedart Thou, O Lord our God, Kingofthe Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
Indcommanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
Abraham J. Gittelson (left)
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale-Central Agency for
Jewish Education director, is
Sictured with Aharon. Ben-
hoshan (center), a blind 43-year-
old teacher from Acre, Israel,
winner of the Fifth International
Bible Contest held recently in
Jerusalem. The winner, father of
four children, who immigrated
from Morocco in 1966, has a
helper (pictured right) who reads
the Bible to him dairy-
Jewish, Catholic and
Protestant Bible scholars from 32
Synagogue Directory
ORTHODOX
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (736-9738). 4351 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale Lakes 33313.
Services: Daily 8 a.m., 6:30 p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Rabbis: Isadore Rosenfeld, Jacob Nislick, Bathan Friedman, Saul
Herman.
Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary (742-9244). 4231 NW 76th Ter.,
Lauderhill 33313
Services: Saturday 9 a.m.
Rabbi: A. Lieberman
CONSERVATIVE
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33313
Services: Daily 8 a.m. 6 p.m.; Fridays. 5:30 p.m. Minyan; also
8 p.m.; Saturdays. 8:45 a.m. and at sunset; Sundays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor: Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Am (974-8660). 7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate 33063.
Services Daily 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m.. Saturdays. 9 a.m..
Sundays 8 a.m.
Rabbi: Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Mario Botoshansky
Sunrise Jewiah Center (741-0296). 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33321.
Services: Daily 8 a.m.. Fridays 8 p.m.. Saturdays. 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Albert N. Troy. Cantor: Jack Merchant.
Congregation Beth Hillel (974-30901, 7640 Margate Blvd..
Margate 33063
Services: Daily 8:15 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m.. Saturdays 8:45 a.m.
Rabbi: Joseph Berglas.
Temple Sholom (942-6410). 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach 33060
Services: Daily 8:45 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 9 a.m..
Sundays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Samuel April, Cantor: Jacob J. Renzer
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St.. Tamarac 33321
Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.; Fridays 8 pjn.. Family service;
Saturdays and Sundays. 8:30 a.m.
Rabbi: Israel Zimmerman. Cantor: Henry Belasco.
Temple Beth Israel (421-7060), 200 S. Century Blvd..
Deerfield Beach 33441
Services: Daily and Sundays 8:30 a.m.. 6 p.m.; Friday late service 8
p.m., Saturdays 8:45 a.m.. evening, candle-lighting time
Rabbi Leon Mirsky, Cantor: Joseph Schroeder.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th Ave
Lauderhill 33313.
Services: Dairy 8 am. sundown; Fridays, sundown. Saturdays 8:46 aun
President: Maxwell Gilbert
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information: 721-7162)
Services at Western School, Room 3, 8200 SW 17th St.. North
Lauderdale. Fridays 6:30 p.m., Saturdays 9 a.m.
President: Murray Handler.
Temple Israel of Gait Ocean Mile (for information: 566-0954).
Services to be resumed sometime in November.
Rabbi: David Matzner.
REFORM
Temple Emanu-FJ (731-2310). 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale
Lakes 33311
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m. (Once a month family service 7:46 p.m).
Saturday services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvah
Rabbi: Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor: Jerome Klement.
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988), 8000 Peters Rd., Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi: Sheldon Harr, Canton Gene Corburn
Temple Beth Orr (763-3232), 2161 Riverside Dr.. Coral Spring. 33066
Services: Minyan Sundays, 8:16 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays 730
a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi: Donald R Gerber.
RECONSTRUCTI0NI8T
Ramat Shalom (683-7770), 7478 NW 4th St.. Plantation 33324
Servjces: Fridays 8:16 p.m Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mitivah 10 am.
Kaboi: Robert A. Jacobs.
' LIBERAL
mo^h^^87rn=r"byt*ka <*-* CC<",Ut <>"*.. twice a
Rabbi: A Robert Ilaon.
SL"rt,^W^Jl J*wtah cMptfo. (for information: 741-0121 or P 0
Bo*1744* Plantation 33318). 7473 NW 4th St.. PUnUtkm.
Ssk^fD^y;o^r;&^y,^forB-B*tMi^
fss^^ssass^1'^ ......
Rabbi: Leonard ZolL

n
countries competed in the t
contest. The second and third
prize winners were from South
America. The contestants.
ranging in age from 18, an
Argentinian, to a 75-year-old
Norwegian pensioner, included a
rabbi from Michigan, a Burmese
Baptist mother of four, an Italian
rabbinical student, and several
Seventh Day Adventists. Jewish
and Christian Bible experts
served with former Supreme
Court Justice Haim Cohen on the
judges' committee.
re-
sni
tiro
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an-
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(on
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ac-
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The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
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[fjday. October30.1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Page 11
-
Capiboi ma
House Votes Against AWACS
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
House of Representatives
301-111 to reject the
Administration's pro-
_ $8.5 billion sale to Saudi
abia of AWACS and enhance-
fcnt equipment for F-15s.
he Senate Foreign Relations
-nmittee voted against it 9-8
Mast Friday and the full Senate
| vote at the end of the month.
fight has been concentrating
|the Senate where a majority is
orted still opposed to the
/ACS sale, although Senate
Ljority Leader Howard Baker
[ Tenn.) said that heMvas "op-
nistic" that the trend was
in support of President
an, who called the 9-8
wte Committee defeat a "vie-
BAKER MADE the statement
ter he attended a meeting be-
nvcii Reagan and Sen. Larry
essler (R., S. D.), one of the
epublicans on the Senate
Dreign Relations Committee
ho is opposed to the sale.
Pressler told reporters that he
as still against the sale of
VACS to Saudi Arabia but
Dped the President could come
with some compromise that
ould meet conditions that he
ould require to vote for it.
ressler said these conditions
ould be some kind of continued
I.S. control over the AWACS
nd assurances that the arms sale
ould not endanger Israel's se-
amy
'He indicated that the U.S.
tight offer to help Israel to ob-
lin the equipment needed to jam
he AWACS radar system.
Pressler said Reagan had pro-
oised to send Senators a letter
ntlining the assurances many of
hem want. Baker said that the
Btter is the same one which
Jteagan discussed with 43 Re-
publicans last week in which the
y ministration would outline the
issurances to which it said the
Saudis have agreed.
IN THE three-hour House de-
bale, there was a reversal of roles
Is the fight to support the Presi-
dent was led by Rep. Clement Za-
blocki (D., Wis.), who is chair-
nan of the House Foreign Affairs
.'ommittee.
Zablocki was one of only three
democrats who supported the
when the House Committee
recommended against approval
lof the sale by a 28-8 vote. The
] House floor debate against the
[sale was led by Rep. William
Broomfield (R., Mich.), the rank-
ing minority member on the
I Foreign Affairs Committee.
Broomfield, in opposing the
I sale, told the House that Con-
[gress must stress that the rejec-
tion does not mean any "lessen-
ing of our commitment to the se-
curity of Saudi Arabia." Rep. Lee
Hamilton (D., Ind.), stressed
that the U.S. must approve the
"post-vote" situation in the Mid-
east by moving ahead with the
| peace process.
HAMILTON SAID he was op
I posed to the sale because it was
unwise" to provide Saudi
| Arabia with sophisticated equip-
ment because it would "fuel, not
dampen" the arms race, and none
of the assurances of continued
U.S. control of the AWACS made
by the Administration to Con-
gress is in writing.
Zablocki said joint control by
the U.S. is unnecessary because
U.S. participation in the AWACS
will be necessary until January,
1990. He said the Saudis could
not operate the AWACS for more
than a week without U.S. partici-
pation.
House Minority Leader Robert
Michel (R., III.) said that what
was important was not the safe-
guarding of the AWACS but the
safeguarding of U.S. security. He
said that if the Saudis did not
buy the AWACS they would buy
the British Nimrod and then
there would be no possibility of
U.S. control over the planes.
MICHEL REJECTED the
analogy with Iran that opponents
of the sale have been making as
''false." He said that the Saudi
regime has the support of its peo-
Ele, as was not the case with the
te Shah of Iran.
Rep. Clarence Long (D., Md.),
author of the resolution of disap-
proval of the arms sale, said that
just as having the sixth largest
army in the world did not keep
the Shah in power, and sophisti-
cated jets and tanks did not save
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
from assassination, Sadat's
death proved that the real threat
to Mideast governments is inter-
nal, not external.
Michel and Zablocki has
argued that the AWACS would
not threaten Israel because they
would be used by the Saudis only
to protect themselves from exter-
nal threats to the oilfields.
REP. PAUL FINDLEY (R.,
111.) stressed that the President
has the "inescapable responsibi-
lity" to seek peace in the Middle
East. He said that if the AWACS
are not provided to the Saudis,
this would "undercut" the Presi-
dent's ability to get the Saudis
and other moderate Arab states
to join in peace efforts.
But Rep. Jack Kemp (R., N.Y.)
noted that the Saudis have been
among the leading opponents of
the Camp David peace process.
He said "the linchpin" of U.S.
Mideast policy is not the
AWACS but the Camp David
process.
Rep. Stephen Solarz (D., N.Y.)
said it was "ill grace" for Reagan
to argue that the AWACS sale
should be backed because of the
need to support the President in
foreign policy matters because it
was Reagan, before he was
elected, who led the opposition to
the Panama Canal treaties and
the SALT 11 treaty.
Rep. Paul McCloskey (R.,
Calif.) warned of the dangers to
the U.S. economy if Saudi oil was
cut off.
HE SAID this would lead to a
two percent increase in unem-
ployment, a five percent drop in
the gross national product and a
20 percent increase in inflation.
But Rep. Edward Derwinski (R.,
111.) said the Saudis would con-
tinue to sell oil to the U.S. be-
cause they want American
dollar's
U.S. Supreme Court Opens Way
To Extradite Palestinian to Israel
Mubarak's Call for U.S.
Pressure Angers Israel
JERUSALEM Israel is expressing its displeasure
with Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak's call for
Palestinian self-determination, for the return of "Arab
Jerusalem," and for greater "American pressure," on
Israel to reach a settlement on Palestinian autonomy.
Mubarak made these remarks in an interview with Mayo,
the newspaper of the ruling National Democratic Party.
Israel's Foreign Minister that has happened in Egypt."
Yitzhak Shamir said that Shamir sa.d.
while there was "nothing
new" in Mubarak's re-
marks they were, neverthe-
less, "not a contribution to
the peace process. "He
added in a radio interview
that the remarks repre-
sented demands which "Is-
rael has never agreed to and
will never accept."
SPEAKING IN careful and
measured tones, the Foreign
Minister conceded that the after-
math of President Anwar Sadat's
assassination was "a twilight
period," a time of heightened
fears and anxieties. "Naturally,
one fears changes and up-
heavals," Shamir noted. But the
new Egyptian government under
Mubarak had told Israel in the
most unequivocal terms that
there would be no change in the
ongoing peace process between
the two countries.
"However, time will tell,"
Shamir added philosophically.
Possibly these statements, made
so soon after the trauma of
Sadat's death, were not entirely
convincing and therefore it
would be well for Israel to watch
developments carefully and "wait
and see," the Foreign Minister
stated.
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The U.S. Supreme Court has
opened the way for the extradi-
tion to Israel of Zaid Abu Eain, a
21-year-old Palestinian, to stand
trial for planting a bomb that
killed two persons and injured 36
in Tiberias in May, 1979. Eain
has been held in a Chicago jail
since August of that year, in
which time a federal appeals
courst affirmed a lower court's
decision that there was sufficient
evidence for extradition.
The Supreme Court, by declin-
ing to review the appeals court
ruling, removed the last legal
barrier to return Eain to Israel to
stand trial. He may still appeal
against extradition to Secretary
of State Alexander Haig. The ac-
cused youth contends that there
was insufficient evidence to link
him to the bombing and that the
offense was a political one,
exempt from the existing extra-
dition treaty between the U.S.
and Israel.
These arguments were rejected
by the lower courts and, in effect,
by the Supreme Court when it re-
fused the request for review.'
i
*
"One must think and one
must listen carefully," Shamir
added. "But if the Egyptian
position is that the peace process
continues unchanged then
that would be Israel's position,
too including the final with-
drawal from Sinai scheduled for
next April."
OBLIQUELY rebuffing Amer-
ican pressures, Shamir said Israel
had "undertaken enormous risks
at Camp David," and Sadat's kil-
ling had added to those risks. It
was incumbent upon peace
seeking forces in the world there-
fore to "refrain from adding still
more to the risks that Israel must
undertake There is no need
for Israel to pay (in the currency
of gestures) for the terrible event
"Wfe've discovered
THE MENORAH
PRENEEDPLAN.
And all the satisfaction, k
thoughtfulness ?\
and financial value j^\
of pre need planning." Jkk
"Pre-need arrangements have given us peace of mind, the right to make
our own choices and a cost set at today's prices. And at Menorah, the
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The Menorah Pre-Need Plan offers these guarantees:
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^^^^"

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lenderdale
Friday, October 30,1981

JCC WECARE Thrift Shop Expanding
Prom 4312 to 4320 N. State
Rd. 7, (U.S. 441), Lauderdale
Lakes, the WECARE (With
Energy, Compassion And Res-
ponsible Effort) program, origi-
nated by the Jewish Federation
of Greater Port Lauderdale and
now headquartered at the Jewish
Community Center, has ex-
panded its Le Browne shop.
Le Browse, located in the
Shoppes of Oriole, calling itself a
"Resale Shop" and not a rum-
mage sale, offers "new and gently
used merchandise" at low, low
prices, as indicated by the signs
on its windows.
Le Browse has a wide selection
of wearing apparel, furniture and
appliances for sale with all pro-
ceeds for the benefit of the JCC
WECARE program.
C.P.R.
What would you do if
someone had a heart attack?
Or someone got stuck with
food? Would you be able to
be of any assistance? Join us
on our next C.P.R. (Cardio-
vascular Pulmonary
Resuscitation) course and
learn how to save someone's
life Nov. 23, 24 and 25
from 1:30 till 4:30 p.m.
The course will be given by
the Red Cross. Certification
of completion will be given to
all participants. Cost $1 for
materials.
Free Concert for
V\$ The Hebrew Day School
1 of Fort Lauderdale
8601 West Sunrts. Blvd.. Plantation, Florida 33313
Seniors Nov. 5 Science Studies atDay School
The JCC's Senior Adult Club
will sponsor a free Pop Concert
on Thursday, Nov. 5, at 1 p.m., at
the Center, featuring the Wash-
ington Savings Senior Citizens
Orchestra.
This orchestra, directed by
Henry Osman, is comprised of
more than 55 highly regarded
senior adult musicians who per-
form throughout the state all
year round.
The Senior Adult Club meets
the first Thursday of the month
providing a variety of exciting
and interesting programs to its
membership and the general
community. There is no admis-
sion charge for its programs.
Save a Tree Today
The Center is collecting old
newspapers for recycling and
as a Fund raiser. Please
bring newspapers to the
clearly marked dumpster
located at the rear of the pool
anytime during Center
hours.
A Special
Place: The
Gathering Place
Looking for a day of excite-
ment for your older parents or
other senior acquaintances? A
day of activities and special pro-
grama where they can meet new
friends and socialize? If so, don't
look any further because we have
the place for you at the JCC's ga-
thering place, says Marian Hun-
ley, who is in charge.
The Gathering Place is a spe-
cial program for the elderly where
professional staff are leading a
variety of activities and special
groups. Participants also enjoy a
kosher hot lunch and transpor-
tattion is available.
It is open daily, Monday-Fri-
day, 9:30 to 4 p.m. If you are in,
terested, or know of someone who
may be, please call Marian Hun-
ley at 792-6700.
With Teacher Cheryl Best,
Hebrew Day School students
(from left) Arthur Novoseletsky,
Felice Sabetai and Itay Shimony
observe the antics of "Ernie," the
hamster in the semblance of na-
tural habitat.
It's another instance of the
School, located on the campus of
the Jewish Community Center,
keeping up with the continuing
interest in science.
The Board of Education at the
Day School realizes the impor-
tance of exposing each and every
child to as many different aspects
of science as possible. In order to
better achieve this goal, each
class has its own science kit. A
new kit has been purchased
through the generousity of Dr.
and Mrs. Sam Leder. This will be
put to use immediately.
As a further enrichment of the
science program, the K-fifth
grades are participating in the
Broward County Science Fair.
The children's work will be
judged, along with all the other
schools in the county, on origi-
nality, ingenuity, workmanship,
attention to detail and complete-
ness. Entries are due on Wednes-
day, November 18, at Gulfstream
Race Track.
The children at the Day School
are being encouraged to enter
this contest. The Day School
feels that participating in the
Broward County Fair makes the
children aware they are part of
the community.
HDS Art Auction Nov. 7
The Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale presents its an-
nual Art Auction, Saturday,
Nov. 7, at JCC Soref Hall, 6501
Sunrise Blvd. This year's auction
will contain works of Boulanger,
Miro, Agam, Nesbitt, Leroy Nei-
man, Vasorely, and many other
important gallery and museum
works.
The auction will be conducted
by Gary L. Sher of The Art
America Corp. He has been con-
ducting auctions for the past 10
years. His efforts will be devoted
to understanding and envisioning
the needs of our customers.
Preview time will be from 7:30
p.m. to 8.30 p.m. Wine and
cheese, and coffee and cake will
be served. The Auction will com-
mence at 8:30 p.m. Admission is
$3.50 per person.
Ulpan Hebrew Program
Starts Nov. 2
Continued from Page 1
conducted intensive teacher sem-
inars to prepare the local South
Florida teachers to be certified as
Ulpan instructors.
In addition the Ulpan is linked
to the Department of Hebrew
Language and Literature in Jeru-
salem and receives materials for
students and teachers to enhance
the Ulpan program.
This past year the Ulpan pro-
gram in North Broward was re-
organized and classes were held
at the JCC and in Century Vil-
lage in Deerfield Beach. The ex-
pansion of the morning and eve-
ning program at the JCC reflects
the growing interest in Hebrew
throughout North Broward. The
entire South Florida program is
sponsored by the Jewish Federa-
tions of Miami and Greater Fort
Lauderdale, by the American
Zionist Federation, and the Israel
Aliyah Center as well as the
Department of Education and
Culture.
Shula Ben-David, Ulpan edu-
cational consultant, noted, "He-
brew is the indissoluable link that
binds the Jewish peopel to their
Bible, to their land, to their -J
literature throughout the ages,
and to each other, all over the
world. Hebrew gives life and
flavor to Jewish existence."
A special aspect of the Ulpan is
the inclusion of cultural and edu
cational elements such as singing
Israeli Folk Dancing, short films
from Israel and holiday parties in
the program. In addition, a very
strong bond is established be-
tween the students themselves -
and with their instructor, as they
enjoy the delights of learning a
language, a culture and a heri-
tage.
Information about the Ulpan
program can be secured from
CAJE (748-8200) and registra-
tion will take place at the first
session of class. The semester will
last for seven weeks, a total of 28
hours of instruction for $30.
Relive four
memorable days
in Jewish If istory!
"A LOOK BACK"
One hour's highlights of
the most poignant and
stirring moments of the
World Gathering
of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors
Monday at 10 p.m., November 2 WPBT-Ch. 2
narrated by Martin Balsam
BB THERE when 7.000 survivors from 23 countries meet for the first
Ume since their liberation.. .BE THERE when friends meet frlendsthey
aid not know had survived.. BE THERE when the survivors turn over
th Legacy of the holocaust to the second generation... BE THEM to
w tm> Mlnis,er ae^in talk of Jewish survival and continuity-
BE THERE to witness an event unlike any In human history when the
survivors meet for the first and last time.
^luced and directed by Joel A. LcvHck


Page 12
it iimiiiiiuB
. m
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Friday, October 30, lfci
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20S5C Ihmitmlr 774-4443




Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 30,1981

Dayan's Death
Israel ha* been rocked for the second
time in as many weeksthis time by the
death of Gen. Moohet Dayan by natural causes
at age 66. There is no point in comparing the
passing of Dayan with the assassination of
Egypt's President Sadatwhich one will in
the end have a greater impact on Israel.
What is. important is to recall this man's
achievements in the cause of his country, and
the impulse, of course, is to point to his mili-
tary achievements against the Arabs on the
Meld of battle. These are undeniable.
History, when permitted, speaks for itself. In
the case of Gen. Dayan, no one is tempted by
personal vanity or political gain to change the
Dayan record.
But it seems to us that Dayan's achieve-
ments were even greater than this part of his
record. They lay in his perception of Israel's
place in the Middle Easta perception that is
different, say, from Prime Minister
Menachem Begin's. Indeed, it was so dif-
ferent that the two men fell out over it by
1979, when Dayan resigned from Begin's in-
ner circle as Foreign Minister.
Advocated Self-Rule
And what was that perception? It was
Dayan's belief that Israel would survive only
to the extent that his country can meet the
question of autonomy head on. It is not that
Dayan advocated return of the West Bank
and Gaza to a new Palestinian authority ul-
timately intended to become a new
Palestinian state.
But early on, long before it was fashiona-
ble to look to Israel to get off dead center in
its stalled autonomy talks with Egypt, Dayan
advocated the kind of self-rule that Prime
Minister Begins Likud coalition has only re-
cently come to advocate when such a solution
to the problem may very well be too late.
This is not to say that Dayan's plan,
which became part of his Telem platform in
the recent elections in which his party cap-
tured only two Knesset seats, would have
proved effective in the end. Nor does it sug-
gest that Mr. Begin must now go even further
than Dayan dared imagine when he chal-
lenged the Prime Minister at the polling
booth.
What it does say is that Dayan came to
an early recognition of the need to reconcile
Israeli-Arab occupied differencesearlier
than many other of his countrymen. Further,
it was a recognition arrived at by an
Ashkenazic Israeli. For the Ashkenazic
Israeli, the country's Realpolitik is of a dif-
ferent order, a western order often far re-
moved from the Middle East mainstream.
Dayan's was right in it.
One is not to see this uniqueness in per-
ception as a singular event in Dayan's life. It
was after all Dayan, among other Israelis,
who led secret missions, predominantly to
Morocco, in the cause of establishing contacts
for peace talks with Egypt. It was Dayan who
in effect set the Israel-Egypt peace initiative
in motion, an achievement more commonly
invested in the late President Sadat.
Eyepatch Was Personal Agony

Jewish Floridian
o Greater fort Lauderdale
FHEO K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
Puollened Weekly Mkl-September through Mid-May. Bi-Weekly balance of year.
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Jewish Ftofldien Dose Not Guarantee Kaehruth of Merchandlae Advertised.
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Fla. 33321 Phone 74M200I
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Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, Victor Oruman, President;
Leslie S Gottlieb. Executive Director 8380 W Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale. Fla. 33321
Friday, October 30.1981
Volume 10
2 HESHVAN 5742
Number 23
WITH A noble assist from the
late President Sadat, the media
created the myth of his life
devoted to heroism on the battle-
field and peace with his erstwhile
enemies.
The death of Moshe Dayan
now gives the media 4 second
chance to deal in the mythologies
of grandeur. Dayan, too, is
emerging in larger-than-life terms
as a fearless military genius
whose pirate's eyepatch sym-
bolized his swashbuckling soul.
In the case of Dayan, the
media's mania for mythology is
all the more mystifying. He was
not a suave powerbroker in the
same way that Sadat was: If
nothing else, the fact that he
never became Prime Minister, al-
though surely he tried, attests to
that.
FURTHERMORE, there is
sufficient evidence in his own
writings that militates against a
view of himself as an earth-
shaker. In his autobiography,
Sadat traces his rise as a terrorist
to his final emergence, in his own
view, as a transcendental mystic.
If his self-confessed role as a
political assassin fails to square
with this, in between Sadat offers
a flagrant rewrite of history that
assures the world he won the
Yom Kippur War for nobler pur-
poses than merely winning it.
And already, there are media "re-
porters" aplenty to call that war
a "stalemate," to see history as
Sadat saw k.
But if Sadat's view of the 1973
war is correct, how come Israel's
forces were at the gates of Cairo
when the Israelis were black-
mailed into calling off their drive
so that Egypt's face might be
saved?
AND HOW come the media
writers who have forgotten this
also forget Dayan's secret mis-
sions after the war to initiate a
peace process with Sadat and
Egypt? It is almost as if one is
lea to believe that, suddenly out
of the blue back in November,
1977, Sadat landed in Jerusalem
to begin his legendary "peace ini-
tiative." Sadat's peace initiative?
Sadat's only? Bull.
In Dayan's writings, there is
no such mysticism cum fraud. In
fact, Dayan makes repeated con-
fession of everything in him that
is anti-hero, and thus he emerges
as a truer human being. There are
more than expressions of self-
doubt. There are fears, personal
anguish, detailed descriptions of
recurrent dreams that show his"
sense of isolation, his loneliness,
his occasional flirtation with
feelings of suicide, his anticipa-
tion of death as a release from the
responsibilities he faced and the
inadequacies in him that he be-
lieved diminished his ability to
face them.
Reckoned in these terms, Day-
an's very real achievements in life
were heroic indeed because they
were a vital triumph over the
anxiety-ridden forces militating
against his achieving anything at
all. But this is not the sort of
heroism to which the media
respond. It was Sadat's kind they
understand best, and so they
have been casting Dayan since
his fatal heart attack in the very
same mold. And doing him a
grave injustice as a result, for he
was a different man.
BUT EVEN in death, Sadat's
demise was construed as being
far more noble. Sadat was assas-
sinated by terrorists on the
frustrated end of Egypt's polit-
ical spectrum, precisely where
Sadat himself was as a young
man in the heyday of British
rule. In contrast, Dayan's death
by natural cause in a hospital bed
was not the stuff of which
dramatic headlines can be made.
Then what to do with Dayan to
beef up his post-mortem heroism
quotient? In the end, there was
the eyepatch, which the media
admired so. It proved his military
mettle as visible evidence of his
f^fi*8*0 ^stery n the 1956 and
1967 wars. It had a certain Pierre
l 'iii-din panache, which a world-
renowned manufacturer of men's
shirts would subsequently latch
onto for his own logo.
But Dayan, himself, never felt
that way about his eyepatch. The
truth is thst it offended him
every waking moment. Even in
his dreams, he could not disguise
the extent of his disturbance with
it. In one such dream, which the
Dayan autobiography describes
in almost painful detail, he sees
himself falling asleep in a womb-
like tomb high above Nachalal,
where he was bom.
DAYAN closes "my eye" (em-
phasis mine). His subconscious
refuses to escape the patch as a
disfigurement. He does not
sucumb to the media marketplace
of Hathaway shirt advertising in
which the man in the Hathaway
proves his virility not only by the
shirt he wears, but by his eye-
patch, as well, much in the same
way that the Marlboro cowboy
proves his virility by the tattoo
on his hand
Those who knew him intimate-
ly will attest to Dayan's anguish
over the wound that became his
international trademark. If
others saw it as romantic, com-
pellingly virile, a sign of his bat
tlefield valor, Dayan himself
would as easily recall the agony
of the surgery to reconstruct his
face smashed on the Syrian front
with the British in World War II.
Or the sense of cosmetic embar-
rassment he suffered forever
after, no less than the irritation
that never left him of being con-
strained by monocular vision.
After the establishment of Is-
rael, there was his brief period of
tranquility as Minister of Agri-
culture, when one saw him fre-
quently on the floor of the Knes-
set, his one eye searching the
limits of the ceiling of the cham-
ber, which was then situated in
the center of Jerusalem. It was a
period marking the return to his
kibbutz roots, an earthy form of
Sadat's transcendentalism.
BUT THEN came the Six-Day
War, his ultimate military
triumph. Overnight, Dayan was
transformed into Israel's national
hero. Still, as Minister of De-
fense, there were the inevitable
political enemies committed to
campaigns of detraction against
him. The campaigns mounted in
bitterness as the country
careened toward the Yom Kip-
pur, 1973 near-disaster.
They included cartoonized
posters of him surreptitiously
hung on the walls of backstreets
at night to entertain the city the
next day: Dayan as John Wayne
astride the Sinai; Dayan smiling
most sincerely, with a mouthful
of machinegun bullets for teeth;
Dayan as matinee idol, evoking
some current amour there were
always copious rumors in circula-
tion about his private life; Dayan
as archaeologist, in criticism of
his vast collection of artifacts,
which some people aver he owned
by wielding his official power to
appropriate them from what
would otherwise have become
part of the nation's storehouse of
archaeological treasures.
To all of this, whether adula-
tion or contumely he had to face,
Dayan responded with character-
istic deference to the whim of
public opinion.
JUST BEFORE the Yom Kip-
put War, which many of his
enemies accused him of failing to
anticipate, Dayan sat in an office
rDirT^f J?ru2ale,'n that had been
part of Jordan s defense com-
mand center prior to the 1967
Six-Day War. The walls on the
street outside, and even in the
corridors inside, were pock
marked by machinegun bullets.
An Arab taxi-driver had brought
me there for an interview with Is-
rael's governor of the occupied
territories.
Dayan's presence in. the mili-
tary governor's office was ac-
cidental, a fringe benefit, al-
though he did ot volunteer any
explanation. I reminded him that
I had greeted him in.the lobby of
the King David the day before as
ho stood, shirtsleeves rolled up,
surrounded by a fashionably-
dressed group of admiring Amer-
ican tourists who had collared
him and whose conversation he
ww doing his best to suffer. He
said he remembered, nervously
patted the cheek below his
amous eyepatch and waited for
ne to say something else.
It struck me that he must have
considered me as one of the
admiring tourists. Since I had
not come prepared to see him, but
the military governor, I sat in
awkward silence made even more
awkward by my recollection of
the previous day.
DAYAN ASSURED me that
the governor would arrive
momentarily. To forestall my at-
tempting to ask him any ques-
tions in the interim, he an-
nounced that he was about to
leave. He patted his cheek again,
as if to make sure it was still
there. Then he sighed. I repeated
the lame old joke that it is hard to
be a Jew.
Dayan rose, rolled his shoul-
ders as if to get his weary bones
together, signed, and said, "I
need a new body. The old one is
too tired by now." The intimacy
of his personal remark surprised
me. Still, it was a statement he
had made to countless people
before, and it waa reported that
he had made it with increasing
frequency in the intervening
years between his operation for
cancer in 1979 and his death last
week except that to close
friends he did not refer to his
body as being tired, but rather
tormented by stiffness and pain
from old war wounds.
That he expressed the same
feeling to me, seems in retrospect
to have been more than an ex-
pression of frankness or of the
simple peasant soul he inherited
from his Russian ancestors and
tempered in the bucolic atmos-
phere of the kibbutz he grew up
in at Nachalal.
IT WAS perhaps a conscious
assertion of his recurring dream
the ascent to his womb-tomb
high above Nachalal, where he
would lie down, close his eye and
give himself up to fantasies about
sweet death.
Letter to the Editor
EDITOR:
I was horrified to read in Oct.
9's Floridian, details of damage
done by the PLO to the forests of
the Kiryat Shemona area of the
Galilee. However, I believe your
readers will be interested to learn
that at the Hadaasah convention
just concluded, the delegates
voted unanimounsly to plant
10,000 trees in our effort to re-
build the Kiryat Shemona forests
so devastated by the PLO
rockets.
This is an additional JNF bud-
Et adopted by Hadassah which
traditionally undertaken
various Galilee areas for develop-
ment, and so has its heart set on
raising in excess of $50,000 for
this reforestation.
Should anyone wish to help in
this "re-treeing" of Kiryat
Shemona, any of the many
Hadassah chapters in this area
will be happy to assist.
ESTHER CANNON
National Service
Committee of Hadassah


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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 23.1981
Mubarak and Begin
Will Pursue Peace
Egypt's new President Hosni Mubarak, elected in a one-candidate national referen-
dum on Tuesday, promised Prime Minister Menachem Begin to visit Israel in the near
future, according to a report by ABC-TV's Barbara Walters. Both men believe that
such a visit would strengthen in the eyes of the world Egypt and Israel's determination
to continue forward with the peace process as set forth by Begin and the late President
Sadat in the treaty of peace between the two countries signed in March, 1979.
An exiled Egyptian leader, for reaMure the Saudi8 about the ^
Prime Minister Begin Satur-
day walked the half-mile from his
hotel to the funeral of President
Sadat, who was assassinated on
Oct. 6 in a reviewing stand as
part of a national Egyptian holi-
day celebrating Sadat's laun-
ching of the Yom Kippur War in
1973. Begin refused to ride in
order not to violate the Sabbath.
EARLIER, Begin was among
the first of the foreign dignitaries
whom Mubarak met at his home
outside of Cairo. They embraced
immediately upon meeting, and
Mubarak reassured Begin of
Egypt's intention to pursue
Sadat's peace policy with Israel.
The Associated Press reported
from Cairo the statement by an
unnamed high-ranking Israeli
source who said following Begin's
40-minute meeting with Mubarak
that "Mubarak was very close to
President Sadat, and shares his
view on many issues that affect
relations between Egypt and
Israel. We have full confidence
that his reassurances are sin-
cere."
Mubarak, who greeted Begin
and his delegation at his two-
story villa in Helipolis, told
Begin, "It was so fast. So very
quick," when Begin asked him,
"How did it happen, how?"
IN THE Begin party were
Israel's Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon, Foreign Minister Yitz-
hak Shamir and Interior Minister
Yosef Burg.
Later, Begin went with his
party to visit Sadat's widow,
Jihan. They kissed, and Mrs.
Sadat burst into tears. After
their 45-minute meeting, Begin
declared: "At this time of sad-
ness to Mrs. Sadat, to the chil-
dren, the President-elect, the
government and the people of
Egypt, we mortals can not find
words to console you (Mrs.
Sadat). May God Almighty con-
sole all of you."
AT THE funeral Saturday,
banners strung across streets de-
clared, "The march of Sadat will
continue, the heads of the assas-
sins will never stop it." Ordinary
Egyptian citizens were barred
from attending the funeral, with
security forces, walling in the
some 1,000 diplomats from
various countries abroad, in-
cluding Prince Charles of En-
gland.
Prime Minister Begin was seen
during the ceremonies standing
next to former French President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing, whose
pro-Arab policies caused a rapid
freeze between France and Israel.
Most Arab leaders 'stayed away,
except for representatives from
Oman and Sudan. European
leaders were also noticeably ab-
sent.
The American delegation was
headed by Secretary of State
Alexander Haig and included for-
mer Presidents Jimmy Carter,
Gerald Ford and Richard Nixon.
Also in the delegation was former
Secretary of State Henry Kissin-
ger under President* Nixon and
Ford. President I Reagan stayed at
home, obeying the stern advice of
American security agents.
THE ATMOSPHERE in Cairo
tense. President Sadat's
sination had bean greeted
with dancing in the streets of Tri-
poli in Libya, and in the Palesti-
nian area of Beirut,'. Lebanon.
Libya's Col. Qaddafi issued a
statement that Sadat had "lived
like a Jew and died like a Jew"
mer Gen. Saadeddin Shazli,
almost immediately upon Sadat's
assassination took responsibility
for the murder in the name of
Egyptian Liberation Organiza-
tion.
He warned that if President
Mubarak continued the policies
of President Sadat, he would suf-
fer a similar fate.
But Egyptian police said that
the assassination was engineered
by Egyptian First Lt. Khaled
Ahmed Shawky el-Istambouli,
whose brother was one of more
than 1,500 anti-Sadat enemies
imprisoned by Sadat in Septem-
ber. An official report said that
Istambouli had been "blinded by
black hatred" and that he
smuggled three civilians into an
army truck in the annual parade
commemorating the Yom Kippur
War, who attacked Sadat when
the truck was made to "stall" be-
fore Sadat's reviewing stand.
FORMER PRESIDENT Ford,
on his arrival in Cairo, said thai
"The American people looked
upon him (Sadat) as a beautiful
man." Former President Carter
said of Sadat that he was "like a
hero" to the American people.
Both men returned to the
United States after the funeral.
Former President Nixon went on
to Saudi Arabia on a "private
visit," although it was under-
stood that he had gone there to
bate outcome over the AW ACS
in the Senate.
Secretary of State Haig stayed
on in Cairo and Sunday revealed
that the United States would
accelerate U.S. military supplies
to Egypt and the Sudan. This
was precisely what President
Mubarak had hoped for when he
came to Washington for talks
with President Reagan just one
week before the assassination,
and where he was turned away
essentially empty-handed. The
assassination has apparently
worked a complete turnabout in
U.S. foreign policy in the Middle
East.
HAIG'S ANNOUNCEMENT
Sunday also included a statement
about large-scale joint military
exercises in Egypt in November,
and it was reported that the U.S.
has already sent teams to Egypt
and the Sudan as a "concrete
manifestation" of American sup-
port to both. The Sudan is consi-
dered a likely objective of mili-
tary attack by Libya's Col.
Quaddafi because of the Sudan's
support of Egypt's Middle East
peace diplomacy.
"We're going to have to show
our presence here from time to
time," Haig declared shortly
after the Sudan government
charged on Sunday that Libyan
fighter planes had attacked two
Sudanese border villages killing
Israel's Early Withdrawal Urged
CAIRO Secretary of State Alexander Haig
apparently echoed the sentiments of former Presi-
dent Jimmy Carter here. He would like Israel to
accelerate its withdrawal date from the Sinai
Peninsula, which is due by agreement under the
Camp David accord in April, 1982.
The Haig request was made as a "gesture of
good will ""that Israel could offer to prove its
commitment to the Egypt-Israel peace treaty now
that President Sadat has been killed.
"There is no room for any gestures," declared
Israel Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir, replying
to the Haig feeler. "I don't think what happened in
Egypt should bring anybody to put pressure on
Israel."
Haig hastened to assure both parties of his con-
fidence that Israel and Egypt would continue their
peace process. .______
1
several people the previous
Thursday.
One of two U.S. State Depart-
ment teams, in conjunction with
teams from the Pentagon, were to
fly to the Sudan this week to
arrange for delivering some SI00
million in arms to that country.
On the day of Sadat's funeral,
Haig had met with Sudanese
President Jaafar Numeiri to re-
veal the Reagan Administra-
tion's decision to deliver arms to
his country.
SPEAKING OF the proposed
joint military exercises with
Egypt, HaiK said it would be
code-named "Bright Star," but
he insisted it had been planned
months before. He conceded,
however that the exercises would
be "modified and expanded" as a
result of President Sadat's
assassination. To be involved are
B52 bombers in simulation of air
strikes on Egyptian bombing
ranges.
Earlier Sunday, Haig warned
that "The United States intends
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to work actively with our friends
in* the region, and foremost
among these is the government of
Egypt and the people of Egypt,
for whom our friendship and re-
spect have been deepened by this
tragedy."
Haig's words brought immedi-
ate response from the Reagan
Administration in Washington
which was embarrassed by the
apparent slight to Israel. Asked
on CBS-TVs Face the Nation"
about Haig's statement. Richard
Allen, Reagan's National
Security Adviser, declared that
"I'm sure, though I haven't seen
that particular remark, that the
Secretary of State was un-
doubtedly referring to our friends
among the Arab nations, among
the moderate Arab nations."
AND ON ABC-TVs "Issues
and Answers," Reagan's coun-
selor, Edwin Meese, said: "Well,
Israel is one of our foremost
friends." He explained that what
Haig meant were the Arab na-
tions. "I think there is no ques-
tion that our special relationship
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Friday, October 30,1981
7Vm? Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Page 5
Dangerous Precedent
Don't Intercept Haitians, AJComm. Warns
NEW YORK The
American Jewish Com-
mittee said here that it
would be a dangerous pre-
cedent to intercept on the
high seas Haitians seeking
asylum in the U.S.
In a letter to Attorney General
William French Smith, Lester S.
Hyman, chairman of AJC's Na-
tional Committee on Immigra-
tion Policy, stated that "neither
Coast Guard interception of
asylum-seeker nor hearings held
on board vessels can possibly
provide adequate guarantees of
fair hearing or due process.''
The AJC letter warned also
that such action by the U.S.
could encourage other nations to
prevent people forced to flee their
home countries from applying for
safe refuge.
STATING THE belief that the
matter of Haitian refugees was
"a national issue for which the
entire country must take respon-
sibility," Hyman asked that
"states such as Florida should
not be left alone to meet expenses
which are caused by national and
international circumstances be-
yond their control."
The AJC also called for long-
range solutions to meet the com-
Century Village for Israel Bonds
The first of three functions to
be held by Century Village, bene-
fitting the State of Israel Bonds
Organization, will be held Sun-
day Nov. 1 at Temple Beth Israel
Deerfield Beach.
A salute to Israel breakfast
will be held by Century Village
Berkshire, Cambridge, Durham,
Keswick, Tilford, Ventnor and
Westbury buildings at which
time the Israel City of Peace
Award will be presented to Ber-
nard and Anita Berne in recogni-
tion of the active participation in
numerous Jewish philanthropic
and service Organizations.
The Bernes have held various
leadership positions withn the
community. Berne was president
of the Deerfield Beach Lodge of
B'nai B'rith and was designated
bv the Florida Sate Association
of B'nai B'rith Lodges as the out-
standing president of larger
lodges in the state.
Mrs. Berne works with
Kadimah Hadassah and writes a
monthly column in the Hadassah
Bulletin.
The Bernes have been active on
behalf of Israel Bonds and the
United Jewish Appeal.
Harry Cohen is chairman of the
Israel Bonds Committee and
george Ohringer is co-chairman of
the Israel Bonds Committee and
George Ohringer is co-chairman.
General Chairman of the Century
Village Israel Bond Campaign is
Abe Rosenblatt, co-chairman is
Ben Grossman.
The breakfast will be spon-
sored by Deerfield Beach B'nai
B'rith.
J
We are proud to be
a sponsor of the special
^,
ONE-HOUR
TELEVISION
DOCUMENTARY
.niJipronrouiD
WORLD GATHERING
OF JEWISH
HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS
Israel. June mis. i**i- icamn iro ru-a-
AHQiynnnx i??yn
qvpsin i* laiimifl
Hosted by MARTIN BALSAM
MONDAY EVENING
NOVEMBER 2nd
***********************************************
ON YOUR PBS STATION
(check local listing for exact time)
We encourage your family to
be a part of this moving
historical presentation.
^
plex problem of Haitian migra-
tion in the form of international
sharing in receiving refugees and
economic development in the
Caribbean.
Hy man's letter declared:
'Following up our recent corres-
pondence on immigration and re-
fugee issues, I wish to communi-
cate to you the position of the
American Jewish Committee on
interdiction on the high seas of
Haitian men, women and children
who are seeking asylum in the
United States.
"THE AMERICAN Jewish
Committee believes that neither
Coast Guard interception of
assylum seekers nor hearings
held on board vessels can possi-
bly provide adequate guart ntees
of fair hearing and due process
that must be accorded all appli-
cants for refugee status. We also
fear that this procedure will set a
dangerous international prece-
dent under which nations where
asylum is sought could prevent
people forced to flee their home
countries from entering and ap-
plying for safe refuge. Wo urge
that the efforts of the United
States be directed to providing
fair and prompt adjudication of
cases of people landing en our
shores claiming refugee sta .us.
"We also believe that this is a
national issue for which the entire
country must take responsibility.
Individual states such as Florida
should not be left to meet ex-
penses which are caused v$ na-
tional and international circum-
stances beyond their control. Im-
pact aid to these areas is vi.al.
"Finally, we believe that the
ong-range solutions to this com-
>lex problem lie in international
sharing in receiving refugees, as
well as economic development to
meet the root case of Caribbean
migration. This policy thrust
would be in full accord with the
President's July 30 statement
that we should seek 'interna-
tional cooperation in the the
resettlement of refugees, and, in
the Caribbean basin, interna-
tional cooperation to assist ac-
celerated economic develop-
ment."
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, October 30,1981
Organizations In The News
4
Golden Chalks
Up Triple In
Community
Endeavors
When you want a community service job done, ask a busy
man. That adage apparently applies to Alfred Golden, executive
vice president of Riverside Memorial Chapels in Florida, in tri-
plicate.
With the start of the Jewish New Year, Golden will serve on
the boards of directors of three major Jewish Federations -
Greater Miami, South Broward (Hollywood) and North Broward
(Fort Lauderdaie). He has been serving the Miami and Lauder-
daie federations central planning and fund-raising agencies
for their respective communities for some years. His election
to the South Broward Jewish Federation, among the fastest
growing in the United States, came recently.
Golden says he knows of no other individual in the country
who has been elected to three federation boards simultaneously,
and it is doubtful if any other person has achieved the dis-
tinction.
Golden isn't just a paper member of the boards. For ex-
ample, he serves the Greater Miami Federation as president of
its Central Agency for Jewish Education, co-chairman of Super
Sunday, member of the key budget committee and as chairman
of the community Hillel Foundation board.
In Hollywood, he's an active member of the community
relations committee, and in Lauderdaie he's the Federation par-
liamentarian. He was also chairman of the Israel Programs com-
mittee for South Florida, which operates in all three federations.
But Federations are only the starting point for the busy
funeral home executive. He's a co-chairman of the Speakers
Bureau for State of Israel Bonds, a national commissioner of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith and serves on the
boards of no less than three synagogues in Dade and Broward
counties.
Golden" s activities on behalf of Federations extend na-
tionally, and he has been named vice chairman of the National
Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds for college
youth and faculty. In B'nai B'rith, Golden is in his 10th year ac
a member of the board of governors of District Five, which em-
braces all of the Southeast and Washington, D.C.
He also has time to be active in the Jewish War Veterans,
Knights of Pythias, American Jewish Committee where he is
a member of the Broward County executive committee, Jewish
Vocational Service of Greater Miami, of which he is a board
member and the Greater Miami Mental Health Association.
Golden was a member of the Dade County Personnel Advisory
Board and of the Miami Beach Public Relations Committee.
Working with people comes naturally to Golden, who was a
clinical psychologist in both the United States Army and in
private practice before moving to Dade County. In New York
City, he managed to become vice president of his Kiwanis Club,
vice president of the Committee for Furtherance of Jewish
Education, president of his B'nai B'rith lodge, a member of the
District One B'nai B'rith board of governors and a Boy Scout
I leader.
His wife, Lillian, not only doesn't mind Al's communal ac-
tivities, but carries on a full schedule of her own. She served
several terms as president of B'nai B'rith chapters in New York
and Miami Beach, and later was elected to two terms as presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Council of B'nai B'rith Women.
Sons Jeffrey and|Kenneth are both grown, so the Goldens
have time to devote to their multitude of civic chores.
What does Riverside Memorial management say about
Goldens far-flung activities which of necessity demand much of
hi8time?
"It's part of our organization's tradition, and no one ex-
emplifies community service better than Alfred Golden," says
Carl Grossberg of New York, president of Riverside Memorial
Chapels. Grossberg notes that the organization also provides
tens of thousands of dollars annually for contributions of money
to supplement the time donations of the indefatigable Mr.
Golden.
During the High Holy Days, Golden delivered his highly
effective appeals for the purchase of Israel Bonds during his an-
nual appearances as one of the most productive salesmen for the
State of Israel in South Florida synagogues and temples.
But he's also preparing to play important roles in the an-
nual UJAHEF campaigns of the three Federations which each
claim Al Golden as their own.
Poran Quits Post as Military Secretary
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
After serving two Premiers, Gen.
Ephraim Poran has quit the post
of military secretary to the
Premier and will go into private
business.
Poran, "the man who knows
more state secrets than -nyself,"
in the words of Premier Mena-
chem Begin, served in-the army
for 30 years. Seven of those, he
spent as military secretary to the
Premier, first of Yitzhak Rabin,
with whom he worked closely
throughout his entire military
career, and than with Begin.
Begin and other officials at the
Premier's office parted from
Poran at a party in Jerusalem.
Earlier, the Cabinet also bid fare-
well to the man wo accompanied
some of the more dramatic events
which took place since the Yom
Kippur War.
BENEFIT SHOW
National Council of Jewish
Women, North Broward Section,
will hold a variety show to benefit
the annual National Support
Fund, for community services
and Israel, Sunday, Nov. 1, at^
p.m. in the auditorium of the
Public Safety Bklg., of Lauder-
daie Lakes City Hall, 4300 N.W.
36th St. Donation 13.60.
BLYMA -HAD ASSAM
The Blyma Chapter of Hadas-
sah is sponsoring a paid-up mem-
bership luncheon for members
and life members on Thursday,
Nov. 5, at 12 noon at Congrega-
tion Beth Hillel, 7634 Margate
Blvd., Margate. All are welcome.
It is requested that all members
contemplating attending inform
one of the following committee
members: Lee Lifschutz, Fran
Todras, Rose Hersh.
L'CHAYIN-IIAD ASSAM
L'Chayim Chapter of Hadas-
sah will hold its Paid-Up Mem-
bership Luncheon on Wednes-
day, Nov. 11, at noon at Lauder-
daie West Recreation Center.
Damn Abraham, an outstanding
child singer, will entertain.
The Chapter will hold its gen-
eral meeting at Deicke Auditori-
um on Tuesday, Nov. 17, at 1
p.m. Boutique: 11:30 a.m. Re-
freshments noon. A home talent
skit will be presented.
B'NAI B'RITH
WOMEN'S
Elsa Marx, literature critic and
book reviewer, will review Chaim
Bernart's book. The Patriarch, at
the noon, Tuesday, Nov. 10,
meeting of B'nai B'rith Women's
Ocean Chapter at Jarvis Hall,
4501 N. Ocean Blvd.
B'NAI B'RITH
PLANTATION
Louis Fischer, director of the
B'nai B'rith Foundation in the
United States, will discuss "Jew-
ish Youth of America Today" at
the 8 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 6,
meeting of the Plantation B'nai
B'rith Lodge in Deicke Auditori-
um, 6701 Cypress Rd., Planta-
tion. President Bob Jackson ex-
tended an invitation to all mem-
bers and prospective members
and their wives to attend.
CITY OF HOPE
Sunrise Chapter of City of
Hope is inviting members and
friends to a Sunday Brunch, Nov.
8, at Gait Ocean Mile Hotel.
There will be a band entertaining
and show will be presented pool-
side. Call Lucille Tannen for de-
tails,
BAT AMI TAMARAC
HADASSAH
A musical skit, "The Hadaasah
Game," produced and directed by
Ina Miller and Frances Rosenthal
with members from the Bat Ami-
Tamarac Chapter of Hadassah
will be featured at the chapter's
first Paid Up Membership
luncheon at noon, Monday, Nov.
2, at Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 NW 67th St.
Fund-raising Vice President
Eleanora Jacolow reported that
the HMO luncheon will be held
Dec. 15 at Jus tins.
BETH ISRAEL
MEN'S CLUB
The Men's Club of Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Sunrise presents
"The Sorelle Sisters Show" at 8
p.m., Sunday, Nov. 16, in the
Synagogue's social hall. The
Sorelle Sisters, in concert, famed
as international singing enter-
tainers, put on a show that has
pleased audiences in many areas.
Donation for tickets, available at
the synagogue, are $2.60 and S3.
BAYSIDERS
Former residents of Bayside,
N.Y., now residing in South Flor-
ida, will have its 11th reunion
with a weekend of activities, Nov.
6-8, at Colonnaides, Palm Beach
Shores, Singer Island. Morris
Posner of Margate, noting that
there are 380 enrolled in the
"Baysiders in Florida" group,
with bis wife Florence is handling
reservations along with Edna and
Harry Urbont, and Rose Levy of
Tamarac, and Shirley and Mur-
ray Kirschbaum of Margate.
TAMAR HADASSAH
The Habimah Players will be
presented in concert at 2 p.m.,
Sunday, Nov. 8, at Lauderdaie
Lakes Public Safety building,
4300 NW 36th St., by the Tamar
chapter of Hadassah. Dory Tar-
low is handling the ticket sale.
Donations are $6. Proceeds will
go to Hadassah's youth pro-
grams.
Paid Up Membership luncheon
will be at noon on Nov. 9.
PIONEER WOMEN
Phyllis Sutker of Skokie, IU.
was elected president of the
50,000-member Pioneer Women,
the Women's Labor Zionist Or-
ganization of America, at its 27th
biennial convention last week in
Kiamesha Lake, N.Y.
Mrs. Sutker, who succeeds
Frieda Leemon of Farmington
Hills, Mich., has been active on
behalf of the organization for 30
years. She has been a national
vice president, a board member
and has served in several other
national posts.
At a special session of the Con-
vention, the 700 delegates voted
to change the organization's
name to Pioneer Women-
Na'amat, the Women's Labor
Zionist Organization of America,
to reflect its close working ties
with its sister organization in
Israel.
Community Calendar
SATURDAY, OCT. 31
Jewish Community Center: Arts
and Crafts Exhibitors p.m.
SUNDAY, NOV. 1
Jewish Community Center: Arts
and Crafts Festival and Collec-
tor's Exhibition, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
MONDAY, NOV. 2
HADASSAH:
Armon Castle Chapter: Gener-
al Meeting at Castle Recreation
Hall, noon.
Sunrise Shalom Chapter:
Board Meeting, Broward Federal
Bank.University Dr., 10 a.m.
Masada Margate Chapter:
Board Meeting, Boca Raton
Bank, Basics Plaza on State
Road 7 and Coconut Creek
Pkwy., 10 a.m.
Bat Ami, Tamarac Chapter:
General Meeting at Tamarac
Jewish Center, noon.
Scopus Deerfield Chapter: four
days and three nights at Regency
Spa, for information call M. Jaffe
or Augusta Mendell. Be a hostess
and earn full donor credit. For
details call M.B.Klein.
Temple Emanu-El: Couples Club
Meeting.p.m.
Temple Emanu-El: Games 7:16
p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood:
Board Meeting, 8 n.m.
B'NAI B'RITH:
BoaidMeeting, ^waiianGar-
dens, 10 a.m.
Lauderhill Lodge: Board
Meeting, Men's Card Room,
Castle Gardens Recreation Hall.
10 a.m.
Deerfield Beach: Board
Meeting.
Federation Women's Division:
LIONCommittee Meeting, a.m.
Workman's Circle Branch 1046:
Executive Committee Meeting
Suite 121 Loft Mall, 6460 North
State Road 7 at Prospect Road
7:30 p.m.
ORT: Woodlands North Chapter:
Board Meeting.
National Council of Jewish
Women: Gold Coast Section,
General Meeting at Coconut
Creek Recreation Center, 12:30
p.m.
Circle of Yiddish Club: Sunrise
Jewish Center, 2 p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: Bazaar Temple, 10 a.m.
Pioneer Women: Ayanot Branch
Board Meeting, 9:30 a.m.
TUESDAY, NOV. 3
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood:
Board Meeting, 11 a.m.
Temple Shalom Sisterhood:
Pompano Board Meeting,
Temple Library, 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Games 12:15 p.m.
B'nai B'rith: Ocean Chapter
Board Meeting.
Pioneer Women: Hatkvah Chap-
ter: General Meeting, Whiting
Hall, Sunrise Lakes, 11:30 a.m.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 4
HADASSAH:
Inverrary Gilah Chapter:
Board Meeting, The Colannades,
10 a.m.
Golda Meir Chapter: Board
Meeting, at Member's Home, 10
a.m.
Temple Emanu-El Mens Club:
Board and General Meetings,
p.m.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael Sis-
terhood: Board Meeting, 10a.m.
Brandeis Pompano Beach Chap-
ter: Board Meeting, 9:30 a.m.
Mizrachi Women Masada Chap-
ter: General Meeting, Broward
Federal, 3000 North University
Drive.
National Council of Jewish
Women: North Broward Section,
Board Meets in the Meeting
Room, 5171 West Oakland Park
Blvd., Lauderdaie Lakes, 10 a.m.
ORT: HiUsboroChapter: General
Meeting, Community Room,
Broward Federal, Century
Plaza 12, noon.
American Mizrachi Women:
Chapter Meeting, Broward
Federal, Sunrise. Guest invited,
refreshments will be served. Per-
formance by the Jewish Culture
Group, noon.
THURSDAY, NOV. 5
B'NAI B'RITH:
Lakes Chapter: Board
Meeting.
Sunrise Chapter: General
Meeting, Nob Hill Center, Sunset
Strip, noon.
Plantation Lodge: General
Meeting, Deicke Auditorium, 8
p.m.
Tamarac Chapter: Board
Meeting, Jewish Center, 9:30
a.m.-noon.
Jewish National Fund: Execu-
tive Committee Meeting, p.m.
Brandeis Women: Broward
Chapter: Board Meeting, Amer-
ican Savings Bank, Commercial
Blvd. and State Rd. 7, a.m.
ORT: North Broward Region:
Board Meeting, Lauderdaie
Lakes ity Hall, 4300 NW 36
Street, 10 a.m.
American Red Magen David for
Israel: Chinese Luncheon and
Card Party at Whiting Hall,
11:30 a.m.
SATURDAY, NOV. 7
Hebrew Day School: Art Auction
at Soref Hall. 7:30 p.m.
Brandeis Community Service
Award: Dinner-Dance, Diplomat 3
Hotel, 7 p.m.
Teen Federation
Meets Nov. 5
The next meeting of the Coral
Springs Teen Federation will be
held on Thursday, Nov. 5 at 7:30
p.m. at the home of Holly
Gruber, 2091 NW 102nd Ter.,
Coral Springs
At a recent planning meeting,
the teen group mapped plans for
the coming year.
All Coral Springs 10th, 11th or
12th graders are invited to
become active in the
organization. For information
call Selma Tellas, group advisor
'mSso?983 r H y at


fcJewish hllariidi^n
*
Volume 10 Number 26
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
---------------------------------------------------------------- i
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, October 30,1981
FndShocht
Price 36 Centa.
NEW YORK (JTA) An
intensified summerlong program
I of missions to Israel, along with
Ja\ record results in all major gifts
-events in August *(*
ber has given the 1982 United
Jewish Appeal fundraising cam-
naien the greatest start of any
peacetime drive in UJA history.
A summary of summer
developments issued by UJA
National Chairman Herschel W.
Blumberg reports high water
marks in Regular Campaign
pledge totals for the 1982 Prime
Minister's Mission ($15.8 million)
and President's Mission ($9.6
million). These premiere major
gifts missions were supplemented
by a private meeting with Israel
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
in New York, which added
another $4.5 million in previously
unannounced Regular Campaign
pledges.
Campaign
The combined $29.9 million
realized from the three events
represents an increase of 26.4
percent over Regular Campaign
pledges by the same donors in the
1981 campaign. In addition, the
report emphasizes, the same con-
tributors have also pledged a
total of $18.4 million for: Project
Renewal, the simultaneous cam-
paign for the social and physical
rehabilitation of distressed immi-
grant neighborhoods in Israel.
"These outstanding early
achievements," the report con-
cludes, "augur well for the suc-
cess of the 1982 campaign. Our
ongoing program, offering a
virtually year-round mission
schedule of continuing intensity,
and more national and regional
major gifts events at higher
Tpinimiim levels that ever before,
provides communities with every
opportunity to sustain and sur-
pass the level of this heartening
early start."
The 1962 UJA Regular Cam-
paign seeks a national goal of
$660 million to meet minimum
Jewish needs in Israel, in some 30
other countries around the world
and in American Jewish com-
munities. The 1982 effort also
aims at a substantial increase in
the pace and level of pledgee to
Project Renewal.
Ulpan Hebrew Program Open to Community, Starts Nov. 2
'
Shalom uv'racha (a most
hearty welcome) will be the words
that will be heard at the first ses-
sion of the classes next week of
the Community Hebrew Ulpan
program under the auspices of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The Ulpan method a con-
centration on modern Hebrew
conversation utilizes scientific
methodology developed in Israel
to enable the learner to begin
speaking Hebrew at the very first
lesson.
Classes will meet at the Jewish
Community Center Perlman
Campus, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation. There will be classes
for beginners, intermediate stu-
dents and advanced students
Tuesday and Thursday from 9:30
to 11:30 a.m., and Monday and
Wednesday evenings from 7:30
to 9:30. The Monday Wednes-
day classes start Nov. 2; the
Tuesday Thursday classes
start Nov. 3.
Ulpan instructors are specially
trained in the unique techniques
of this easy-and-quick approach
to learning the language, com-
bining speaking with reading for
those who are beginners.
"A wide variety of individuals
attend the Ulpan classes
throughout South Florida,"
noted Abraham J. Gittelson,
Federation's CAJE director of
education for North Broward,
and coordinator of the Ulpan pro-
gram. "Those who are planning
to visit Israel are expecially in-
terested in the Ulpan, because it
provides them with the knowl-
edge to feel more at home and un-
derstand so much more of the life
around them in Israel."
Gittelson noted that others
study in the Ulpan as well,
parents who want to keep up, or
ahead, of their children's studies
in day or synagogue schools;
adults who want to understand
the Bible; those who are planning
on settling in Israel in the near or
more distant future; and those
who want additional knowledge
for the synagogue service.
The Ulpan approach was orig-
inally based on the work done in
he U.S. Army program in
linguistics in World War II, but
I its major thrust came when the
state of Israel was established in
1948.
Faced with the need of inte-
grating tens and even hundreds
of thousands of immigrants from
all over the world, speaking a
babel of tongues, Israel
developed the intensive Ulpan
1 Hunger Pi
language program which was a
major factor in the successful
adjustment of these refugees to
their homeland.
Even today, all immigrants to
Israel, except those who are es-
pecially proficient in Hebrew,
study in an Ulpan during their
first months in the country.
The South Florida Community
Ulpan program began almost ten
years ago with the help of the
Dept. of Education and Culture
of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion, American Section, which
still helps support the program to
this dav. The Department has
Continued on Page 7
Following up on all the infor-
^mation they had heard about
hunger and starvation in various
countries around the world,
pupils at the Judaica High
School classes meeting in Temple
Beth Orr, Coral Springs, enrolled
in "The Hunger Project."
On World Hunger Day, Oct.
15, they heard about the project
from Peter Oppenheimer, chair-
man of the Fort Lauderdale Hun-
ger Project committee, and con-
tributed canned foodstuffs.
Barbara Felmer, Beth Orr's edu-
cation director, coordinated the
school project.
Among those contributing
canned goods were (photo left)
, Rick Tepper, Denise Love, Alli-
son Bass, Sam Kramer. Adam
Malis, Daryl Nathanson, and
(photo right) Robert Fellner,
, Stacey Kravitz. Gregg Love,
Jaime Cohen, Jeff Tomberg, Kim
Wehrell.
Planning Starts for Jan. 17 UJA Super Sunday
Planning for the 1982 Super Sun-1
day of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale started last
Thursday when the Super Sunday
executive committee headed by Al
Golden and his co-chairman, Israel
Resnikoff, met. Super Sunday 1982
will take place from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.,
Sunday Jan. 17.
Joining in the meeting with Golden
and Resnikoff in the Federation office
were representatives of the major
Jewish organizations in the area, in-
cluding Gladys Daren, Bernie Libror
"* Federation; Josephine Newman ot
Hadassah, Paul Zimmerman of the
Jewish War Veterans, Rubin Binder
of B'nai B'rith Youth Organization,
Judy Fischer of B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization.
"This is just the start," declared Al
Golden, "because the committee
membership will be considerably ex-
panded. We need a big committee to
reach our goal of seeking the new
givers to Federation's United Jewish
Appeal campaign, and those hun-
dreds of families who have not yet
made a commitment before to UJA."
Preliminary plans call for at least
40 phones to be utilized by volunteers
in making calls on Super Sunday.
Resnikoff said the main task of the
i committee will be to mobilize a sizable
volunteer force for Jan. 17 and have
them briefed on the importance of the
day in making the community aware
of the humanitarian needs that must
be met in Israel, elsewhere in the
world and here in Broward county.
The North Broward Jewish com-
munity will be in company with com-
munities throughout the nation that
will be participating in Jan. 17 Super
Sunday.
Resolution on UJA Campaign
The Jewish Agency for Israel at its
recent 10th Annual Assembly adopted the
following resolution
"It is resolved that this Assembly re-
affirms and asks the Government of Israel
to re-affirm the centrality of the United
Jewish Appeal and the United Israel
Appel-Keren Hayesod as the central cam-
paigns raising Funds for the Jewish
Agency programs and as such, must be
given primacy in fundraising for Israel
throughout the Diaspora.
"We call on the Jewish Agency and
the Government of Israel to take the steps
required to cause all campaigns in the
Diaspora for projects and institutions in
Israel to receive advance clearance, autho-
rization and to give appropriate com-
munication to the communities."


Friday, October 30,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pg3
NACHALAL, Israel A
small, simple ceremony Sunday
laid to rest one of Israel's
legendary military heroes, Gen.
Moshe Dayan, who died last
week following a second heart
attack.
The 66-year-old Dayan had
entered Tel Hashomer Hospital
in Tel Aviv on Thursday night
after he complained of chest
pains and difficulty in breathing.
Friday morning, he reportedly
improved and was reading in bed
and listening to news on the
radio.
Then, later in the day. he again
began to experience difficulty in
breathing. For several hours,
doctors tried valiantly to save his
life. At the time of his death at
8:30 p.m., Friday, most Israelis
believed that Dayan. had
weathered the attack and would
recuperate. A Doris Day movie
was being shown on national
television.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT of
his death occurred only after the
movie ended. Almost imme-
diately, his home in Zahala, a
suburb northeast of Israel, began
to fill with friends who came to
Dayan Funeral Caps His Legendary Life
GEN. MOSHE DA YAN:
comfort his wife, Rachel, who had President Reagain in
been with him at the time of his Washington called Gen. Dayan
death. "a symbol of Israeli resolve to be
free and independent. We are
deeply saddened to learn of the
death of Moshe Dayan a
courageous soldier and great Is-
raeli statesman."
Though Egypt's President
Anwar Sadat, who was
assassinated some ten days
before Dayna's death, has been
credited with launching the his
now-fabled "peace initiative," it
was actually Gen. Dayan, among
other Israeli statesmen who, in a
series of much earlier secret peace
missions, set the stage for
Sadat's flight to Jerusalem in
November, 1977.
IN DEATH, Dayan was a
legatee of these efforts. Butroe
Ghali, one of Egypt's principal
negotiators in the peace talks,
said in Cairo that Dayan "was
among the Israeli politicians who
believed in the possibility of
achieving a peaceful co-existence
and peace between the Pal-
estinians and Israel."
Uri Porath, a spokesman for
Prime Minister Begin, declared,
"Dayan still represented the first
generation of those who fought
for and built up the State of Is-
rael."
Dayan Was Charismatic And Outspoken
General Moshe Dayan, Israel's
former Foreign Minister, was a
charismatic and outspoken man
who had come to represent the
spirit and determination of the
Israeli people. Statesman, ar-
cheologist, author and military
hero, General Dyan continued to
serve as a member of the Knesset
until recently, and remains as one
of Israel's most controversial and
legendary figures.
Born in Kibbutz Degania, one
of the first Jewish collectives in
Palestine, he began his long and
distinguished record of service to
his country at the age of 14. when
he joined the Haganah.
In 1939, with the issuance of
the British White Paper favoring
Arab nationalism, he was ap-
prehended with other Haganah
members and received a five year
prison sentence. Released in
1941, he served with British and
French forces in liberating Syria
and Lebanon. It was then that he
lost his left eye in action and
adopted the black patch that
had become his trademark.
In Israel's War for In-
dependence (1948-49), he com-
manded a battalion on the Syrian
front and rose to the top com-
mand of the Jerusalem front. Af-
ter attending staff college in
Britain, he returned to become
chief of Israel's general staff in
1953. He was supreme corn-
when he joined former Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion and
others to form their own political
party (Rafi).
In 1967, on the eve of the "Six-
Day War," he joined the unity
government as Minister of De-
fense, and went on to play a
crucial role in Israel's third war
with the Arab states. Following
the war, his reputation was
further enhanced by his ad-
ministration of the occupied
territories. As an architect of Is-
rael's "Open Bridges Policy," he
helped to build an effective
foundation for developing Arab-
Israeli relations.
Dayan, as foreign minister,
conducted many secret peace
missions, including one in
Morocco with Egyptian repre-
sentatives, paving the way for
Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat's historic 1977 visit to
Jerusalem.
Dayan abandoned his early
Labor Party affiliations in 1977
to join Begin s Likud coalition,
which lasted but a short time.
Begin Sunday, led hundreds of
mourners to Nachalal, site of
Dayan's early years. The funeral
was without fanfare, according to
Dayan's own wishes. There were
no gun salutes and no eulogies.
Only a modest headstone will
mark his grave on the hillside
cx.netery over the fields and
orchards of the Jezreel Valley
below.
Among mourners were local
Arab villagers who joined the
procession in honor of the man
they thought championed their
cause for Israeli dialogue with
Arab citizens of Israel and resi-
dents in the occupied territories
in honor of the man they felt
opposed Prime Minister Begin as
an impediment on the road
toward Arab self-rule.
AT THE funeral, the United
States was represented by U.S.
Attorney General William
French Smith, who described
Dayan as "a brave soldier, an ex-
cellent friend of the United
States."
Smith was joined by Egypt's
Butros Ghali, Egypt's Minister
of State for Foreign Afairs, as
well as dignitaries from France
and Germany.
Dayan resigned as Israel's
Foreign Minister in 1979 because
of his differences over Arab auto-
nomy with Prime Minister Begin.
Later, he formed his own Telem
Party, which garnered only two
Knesset seats against Begin in
the last general elections. In the
last year of his life, Dayan's
health deteriorated rapidly,
following his 1979 operation for
cancer of the colon.
Elias Freij, the Palestinian
major of Bethlehem on the West
Bank declared: "He (Dayan)
could have achieved something
with the Arabs." Freij had in
mind Dayan's Telem platform for
autonomy for the 1.3 million
Arabs of the West Bank.
Gen. Dayan..... 7956 war
mander of Israel's forces during
the Sinai-Suez War of 1956.
On leaving the army in 1958,
he studied politics at the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem until his
election in 1959 to Israel's
Knesset. He served as Minister of
Agriculture from 1959 to 1964.
Diplomat Says Sadat's
Death Removes Obstacle
PARIS (JTA) Foreign Minister Claude
Cheysson has provoked a storm of protests after he de-
clared that Egyptian President Anwar Sadat's death "re-
moves an obstacle to a rapprochement between Egypt and
the Arab world." The Minister, in a radio interview, said
that such a rapprochement could lead to improved pros-
pects for an overall peace settlement in the Middle East.
CHEYSSON DEPLORED Sadat's "tragic death"
but seemed to imply that the Egyptian President's death
could nonetheless serve the cause of peace as his successor
could enable Egypt to return to the Arab fold. He said
that peace could come only when all the Arabs, including
Egypt, will negotiate with Israel for a lasting agreement.
The Franco-Israeli Alliance called Cheysson's statement
"indecent and absurd."
The organization, whose aim is to foster Franco-
Israeli friendship, said that Cheysson "added insult to in-
jury and struck a blow at Sadat after his death." The
mass ciculation evening paper, France-Soir, termed the
Minister's declaration "mad and illogical."
k
*..
.y
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This is Safety Harbor Spa.
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art classes, entertainment. A place where you can have great fun,
great food, and even lose a few pounds. Where you'll find an
atmosphere of head-to-toe conditioning supervised by skilled experts.
(You'll even get a complete physical from our medical staff.)
In fact, Safety Harbor Spa is totally committed to one purpose -
making you feel great.
And after all, isn't that what a vacation is for?
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Harbor, Florida 33572. Just minutes from Tampa International Airport.
9 $
Resort Hotel & Tennis Club
ENJOY IT IN GOOD HEALTH.
A subsidiary of Hardwicke Companies Incorporated


y, October 30,1961
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
rowsin' thru
roward
Ith max levine
bday (Oct. 300 is the deadline
Exhibit entries in the Broward
Dty Fair Nov. 19-29, at Gulf-
ni Park. Fair offices are at
Hayes St., Hollywood .. .
Lauderdale office of Blue
Bs-Blue Shield of Florida
led to Corporate Park at Cy-
(s Creek, Bldg. 9, Suite 100,
NW 6 Way. New phones:
3185 for claims; 491-7576
business Sara and Art
[fain, founders of All Stars,
[, Realtor, moved its main
to 1651 S. University Dr.,
River Plaza, Plantation .
ne Adler, formerly with
ksh Community Center, now
I Susan Lachance Interior De-
s, represented the firm at an
national time share event in
ira Falls.
the month of August, only
| Russian Jews were permitted-
save the Soviet Union an
Jcation of deteriorating con-
dds for Jews seeking exit
Reva Dauer, wife of
rida Medical Center's Dr.
(well Dauer, was honored last
lk for her work with Children
)istress which aims to build a
wing at UM-Jackson Memo-
I Hospital. Papers received
the estate of the late Paul
it*in indicate the first meeting
organize a "Federation of Jew-
Charities," the name later
to Jewish Welfare Fed-
Ition of Fort Lauderdale, was
M Nov. 10, 1958 at Temple
banu-El. Goal of 125,000 for
[A was set.
lElias Canettl, winner of 1981
pbel Prize in literature, is de-
led from Sephardic Jewish
estors who lived originally in
in, moved to Turkey after the
142 expulsion of Jews from
pain, later to Bulgaria where
netti was born, then to Vienna,
eing to England in 1938 when
nans annexed Austria .
Porris N. Broad, president of
nerican Savings, announced
omotion of Lorraine S. Miller of
[argate as assistant vp-market-
; Final details of the sale of
largate Jewish CenterTemple
pth Am's former quarters at
[01 NW 9 St., Margate, to Our
ady of Peace Church were
kmpleted last month.
Richard Goldman, president of
amat Shalom, reported
angements being completed
ft financing from Dania Bank
construction of the new syna-
Dgue at W. Broward Blvd. and
liatus Rd. in Plantation .
IBS-TV plans to air Skokie, the
program chronicling the conflict
ggered a few years ago by the
noosed Nazi march in that Illi-
is town, at 8 p.m., Tuesday,
lov. 17 Lauderdale Lakes
1st week officially dedicated its
aw $700,000 recreation building
14331 NW 36 St.
Bodhan Koziy, the Ukrainian
pcused as a Nazi collaborator in
oland in 1942-1944, may learn
an whether U.S. District Judge
lies C. Paine decides his cit-
nship status. The trial, which
ttded in West Palm Beach earlier
Ms month, started one month
by of 30 years since Koziy
nved in the U.S. The answer to
l question: "Why did it take 30
years before U.S. tried Koziy?"
might be found in Howard Blum's
book Wanted/ The Search for
try accused Nazis living in the
U.S.
The new Boys Club of North
Lauderdale is all set for a grand
opening Sunday, Nov. 8 .
Under its new name of Tamarac
Arts and Crafts Guild, evolving
from the Senior Industries Inc.
founded by Lee Springs Kamer-
Ung, more than two-score per-
sons showed their wares last
Sunday outside Tamarac's Sum-
mit Bank Broward's State
Nazis inAmerica.t, hard-hitting
investigative reporting of
bureaucratic bungling and cover-
up for many years on seeking to
Legislative Delegation is holding
public hearings on the upcoming
legislative session. For those in
the north of Broward, sessions
will be Nov. 18 at Plantation City
Hall and Dec. 11 at Fort Lauder-
dale City Hall.
The Chassidic Festival, re-
turns by popular demand to
Broward Community College's
cultural series matinee and eve-.
ning, Sunday, Nov. 15, at Bailey
Hall JCC's Susans Rothstem
is prepared to start classes in
Arts and Crafts and Intermediate
Bridge. Call her at JCC 792-6700
. .. Later this month CPR
Courses will be offered at JCC
. .. Arthur TeHelbeum, ; long-
time Florida Regional director of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B nth, will speak to Fed-
eration's Community Relations
Committee members at Federa-
tion's new office at 8360 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
Leon Uris, world-famed novel-
ist, in recent talk at Hollywood's
Temple Sinai, contrasted Jewish
solidarity in Israel {We Are One
One People Indivisible) to the
Arab instability, saying: "More
Arabs have slaughtered Arabs
than have died on the battefields
of Israel in four centuries." .
Ida Sackman is North Broward
area coordinator for "Women's
Plea for Soviet Jewry."
West Broward's newest congre-
gation dedicates its sanctuary,
7420 NW 5 St., Plantation, at 1
p.m., this Sunday (Nov. 10) .
Survival, the Wo-Man's
Showcase presentation about
Anne Frank, Golds Meir and The
Jewish Housewife, presented
earlier this month at JCC, will be
presented Nov. 7 and 8 at Uni-
tarian Church, 300 SE 6 St., Fort
Lauderdale Miami Herald's
Neighbors cited Mike Gnthertz
and Barbara Lopatin of Lauder-
hill, Rose Greene of Plantation,
Sara Spiegler and Nathan
Schaeffer of Lauderdale Lakes
among others for the newspapers
"Community Awards."
Larry A. Levin of Plantation
has been named a partner in tax
division of the Miami office of
Arthur Andersen accounting firm
. .. North Broward Bank of Lau-
derdale appointed Stephen D.
Goldstein'of Coral Springs, vp of
marketing and new business
development. Richard Danzer
has been named director of
operations for Deco Unlimited of
Pompano Beach.
NOTICE TO PCX.C*,
N0S*QWHfiK0TUlNKI
NO TALKING HO H0TM1M6
"I**- (
Reagan Administration
/Deals from Bottom of Deck
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration, in a last ditch
attempt to avoid a Senate
Foreign Relations Commit-
tee recommendation
against the proposed sale to
Saudi Arabia of AW ACS
reconnaissance planes and
enhancement equipment for
F-15s, said a Congressional
rejection of the sale would
damage United States
"credibility" in the Middle
East.
However, James Buckley, Un-
der Secretary of State of Security
Assistance, rejected a proposal
by Sen. Claiborne Pell (D.. R.I.I
that the Administration take
back the proposal and restudy
the arms package in view of the
rejection of the sale by the House
by a 301 to 111 vote and what
Pell said was almost a certain re-
jection by the Senate.
BUCKLEY TESTIFIED be-
fore the Senate Committee just
hours before it was scheduled to
vote on a resolution to reject the
arms package. However, the full
Senate vote, which was scheduled
for this week, has been postponed
for another week as President
Reagan tries to convince individ-
ual Senators to support the arms
sale.
Buckley said that in discussion
with Senators, the Administra-
tion has explained that the sale
agreement with the Saudis con-
tains assurances to protect the
security of the highly sophisti-
cated equipment being sold and
safeguards that the arms would
not be used against Israel.
Buckley denied that the Ad-
ministration has ever considered
using a provision of the Arms
Export Control Act that would
alllow the Administration to send
the arms to Saudi Arabia even if
Congress vetoes it by declaring
that an emergency existed and
that it was in the national in-
terest to send the arms. He said
the Administration has been
working hard to convince Con-
gress to approve the sale and be-
lieves it will win.
MEANWHILE, four demo-
cratic members of the Senate
Armed Services Committee
issued a statement declaring
their opposition to the $8.5 billion
arms sale. The four who declared
that the sale was "not in the na-
tional security interests of the
United States" are Sens. Henry
Jackson of Washington, Howard
Cannan of Nevada, Gary Hart of
Colorado and Carl Levin of
Michigan.
In his testimony, Buckley said
that the AW ACS sale "lies at the
heart" of the Administration's
efforts to "reestablish U.S.
credibility in the Middle East."
He said the sale will help "influ-
ence" the way Saudi Arabia and
other Arab nations view the U.S.
and whether they can "rely" on
the U.S. in facing external ag-
gression in the area.
State Department Counselor
Robert McFarlane said that if the
sale was rejected it would reduce
Saudi Arabia's "ability and en-
thusiasm" to cooperate with the
United States in meeting threats
to the region from the Soviet
Union and such countries as
-Libya.
SEN. JOSEPH BIDEN (D.,
Del.) said it was the Saudis who
have pointed out the threat they
were facing as well as that faced
by the Sudan, North Yemen, and
Egypt and said the threat would
remain even if they did not re-
ceive the AW ACS. But McFar-
lane maintained that the Saudis
will be under pressure from other
Arab countries not to cooperate
with the U.S.
Sen. John Glenn (D., Ohio)
said the real test of American
commitment to the area was the
stationing of the carrier fleet in
the Persian Gulf and the Indian
Ocean but the Administration
was proposing to remove half of
these carriers. He asked if this
was "Stockman, director of the
Office of Management and
Budget. Buckley replied that the
U.S. has global commitments it
is seeking to enhance and the
AW ACS sale is part of an effort
to enable countries in an area to
deal with a regional threat.
Glenn also asked about reports
that the Administration was
making offers to Senators in re-
turn for their support of the arms
sale. He said it had been reported
that Sen. Charles Grassley (K.,
Iowa) had been offered approval
of a judicial appointment he was
seeking, ind Sen. Dennis DeCon-
cini (D., Aria.) bad been promised
he would not face political op-
position when he seeks reelection.
GLENN CALLED this "polit-
ical bribery" and said he found it
"appalling." Richard Fairbanks,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Congressional Relations, said
any reports about "wheeling and
dealing" are erroneous. Buckley
throughout his testimony
stressed that the President and
the Administration has, in
designing the arms package for
the Saudis, maintained its com-
mitment to keep, Israel militarily
superior to any possible enemy.
Biden noted that while Israel
could probably shoot down all the
AW ACS if the posed a threat,
providing the Saudis with the
Sidewinder missiles would mean
the Israelis would suffer heavy
losses in doing so. He said that
Israel has s small population and
can't afford such losses.
Meanwhile, two AWACS
planes which the U.S. sent to
Egypt for "an indeterminate
period" arrived there today. The
planes were sent to demonstrate
increased American support for
Egyptian and Sudanese security,
both of which fee threatened by
Libya. In addition, the planes
were also sent to demonstrate
U.S. support for Egypt following
the assassination of President
anwar Sadat.
Israel, which opposes the sup-
ply of AWACS planes to Saudi
Arabia, said today it had no ob-
jection to the use of AWACS in
Egypt "because they are to be
operated by American crews, re-
main in American ownership and
we have understood will only re-
main there for a limited time," an
Israeli government official said.
Sharansky Part of Swap
Deal With Soviets?
ByTAMARLEVY
GENEVA (JTA) The In-
ternational Committee of the Red
Cross is reported to be acting as
an intermediary for an exchange
of prisoners between South
Africa and the Soviet Union. Ac-
cording to rumors, Soviet Jewish
activist Anatoly Sharansky may
be included in the deal.
The ICRC confirmed this week
that it had been contacted three
weeks ago by the Soviet and
South African governments. A
report in the South African Rand
Daily Mail by its Geneva corres-
pondent said the ICRC had been
asked by the Soviets and South
Africans to act as go-between in
an exchange involving Russian
sergeant Nicolai Pestrestov, cap-
tured by South African soldiers
when they invaded Angola last
August, and a South African sol-
dier, Johan van der Mesch, who
was captured by the Southwest
Africa Peoples Organization
(SWAPO)inl979.
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priday.Octobw80.1981
TkeJewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Kosher Nutrition Programs Get Sukkot Talks
An important facet of the
Kosher Nutrition programs,
funded in part by Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. is the fact that the elderly
who attend get more than a hot
kosher meal at noon, Mondays
through Fridays.
During the week of the Feast of
Tabernacles (Sukkot), on the first
day of Choi Hamoed Sukkot
(Thursday, Oct. 15), speakers
*> were assigned to programs at
4322 N. State Rd. 7 in the
Shoppes of Oriole shopping cen-
ter, Lauderdale Lakes, and at the
Jewish Community Center Perl-
man Campus, 6501 W Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation.
Abraham J. Gittelson, Jewish
Federation-Central Agency for
Jewish Education director, was
the speaker at the Lauderdale
Lakes site (top picture) and
"""Kabbi David Gordon of Sunrise
(bottom picture) spoke to those
in attendance at the JCC site.
A variety of morning programs
are offered at each of the sites
where the elderly have an oppor-
tunity to meet with friends, and
once each month, a special pro-
gram celebrating birthdays and
anniversaries is held.
Liberators
Hold World
Conference
At State Dep't.
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The first international gathering
of representatives of the World
War 11, allies who took part in
liberating Nazi concentration
camps in the spring of 1945 will
rite held at the State Department
Oct. 26 to 28 under auspices of
the United States Holocaust
Memorial Council, it was an-
nounced here.
The Memorial Council, headed
by Elie Wiesel. was formed in
1980 as the official federal lagency
to memorialize the six mil lion
Jews killed in the Holocaust, as
well as the many millions of other
victims in the Nazi conquest of
Europe.
DELEGATIONS from the
United States and the other
Allied forces who took part in the
camp liberations, as well as mem
-bers of the World War II Jewish
Brigade have been invited to par-
ticipate, according to Miles Ler-
man of Vineland, N.J., vice chair-
man of the Memorial Council and
chairman of the conference.
Invitations have been ex-
tended to Belgium, Canada,
Czechoslovakia, Denmark,
France. The Netherlands, New
Zealand, Norway, Poland,
Britain, the USSR and
Yugoslavia, Lerman said. *
Plenary sessions Oct. 27 and
Oct. 28 will present eyewitness
accounts of the liberations by
survivors, high-ranking military
personnel, doctors, nurses, chap-
wins, war correspondents, mem-
bers of war crimes tribunals and
historians.
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