The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00200

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
fcjemsti Meridian
Mume 10-Number 27
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
_ Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, November 6, 1981
FitShocht
Price 35 Cents
Ted Koppel Keynotes Initial Gifts
Nightline Anchorman Speaks Dec. 3
To Start Federation's UJA 1982
Richard Romanoff, 1982 general chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, announced that Ted Koppel, one of the most
respected newscasters in the U.S., will be the keynote
speaker at the Initial Gifts meeting Thursday evening,
Dec. 3, at the Bahia Mar Hotel, Fort Lauderdale.
Because of the great interest
evidenced by people eager to
meet and hear the anchorman of
the top-rated "ABC News Night-
line," Ted Koppel, anticipation
for the biggest turnout for an
Initial Gifts dinner in the Federa-
tion's 14-year history of spon-
soring UJA campaigns is antici-
pated by Romanoff, his UJA Co-
Chairman Ethel Waldman, and
Federation President Victor Gru-
man.
Romanoff also announced
completion of the 1982 Campaign
Cabinet, noting that the entire
Cabinet will be part of the inten-
sive campaign to secure the turn-
out for the Dec. 3 meeting. He
said that a minimum commit-
ment of a least $5,000 to the 1982
campaign will be required of
those attending the reception
honoring Koppel for his incisive
reporting and the dinner at which
he will speak.
His speech will reflect the un-
derstanding and insight he has of
the complex issues confronting
Israel 'Will Cope' With Threat of AWACS
Prime Minister Menachem Be-
n, following a special meeting
I the Israeli Cabinet last Thurs-
ay at which discussion centered
i the approval given the day be-
Ire by the U.S. Senate to sell
[WACS and other sophisticated
Military hardware to Saudi
abia, said: "We will have to
bpe with the new threat to our
pace."
President Ronald Reagan, who
ssured many Senators who
tare opposed to the sale into
Jotmg for it, sent a message to
assuring that "America re-
nains committed to help Israel
retain its military and technolog-
ical advantages."
Begin, who said the sale of $8.5
billion violates the Camp David
peace accord and called it a
matter of "financing terror" be-
cause of Saudi's support of the
PLO, responded to Reagan's
message with this comment:
"We hope that these words will
be carried into realization."
Both of Florida's Senators,
Lawton CMtes and Paula Haw-
kins, voted against the sale. They
were in the group of 48 Senators
who lost the fight to veto the sale
when 52 Senators voted for it.
Editorially, the Miami Herald
wrote "Time will prove the folly
of selling $8.5 billion worth of so-
phisticated U.S. arms to a regime
that is hardly more stable than
the Saharan sands of its
domain."
Reagan said that U.S. recog-
nizes "that a strong Israel is es-
sential to our basic goals in that
area the cause of peace is
again on the march in the Middle
East."
This week Reagan and White
House aides will be meeting Jor-
dan's King Hussein to get him to
join "the march to peace." And
next month Reagan will be
meeting with Saudi's Crown
Prince Fahd.
the world, in general, and, partic-
ularly, of the Middle East. It's
based on the knowledge he
gained covering the former Sec-
retary of State Henry Kissinger
and the State Department during
a tour of duty as the principal
diplomatic reporter for ABC
News. That tour resulted in a
prize-winning documentary: Kis-
singer: Action Biography, and
later, co-authoring a novel with
CBS Correspondent Marvin
Kalb: In the National Interest.
Koppel, born in Lancashire,
England, came to the U.S. in
1953, was graduated from
Syracuse University, and earned
a master's degree at Stanford
University. He joined ABC in
1963, getting his first overseas
assignment in Vietnam, then re-
turned in 1968 to serve as Miami
Bureau Chief, later traveling
hundreds of thousands of miles to
cover stories all over the globe.
Along the way, he has won Over-
seas Press Club awards for best
TV commentary on foreign news
several times.
The sale of the spy planes and
the sidewinder missiles and other
military armament going to
Saudi Arabia, according to Israel
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon,
makes this "the greatest danger
facing Israel." He said that the
radar planes would be able to de-
tect every Israeli aerial move-
ment as well as the disposition of
planes on the ground.
In the Arab world there was
extra jubilation when news of the
Senate approval was learned. It
came on the start of the Moslem
new year. Newspapers in Riyadh
and Jidda in Saudi reported peo-
ple were "jubilant ... a double
celebration for the radar plane
triumph and the Islamic
year.
JT
[undreds of Volunteers Will Be Needed By Jan. 17
"Not only will we be reaching
|>ut for new contributors when
we go dialing for dollars for the
Jnited Jewish Appeal," said
Alfred Golden, "but, between
3w and Super Sunday Jan. 17,
veil be seeking volunteers, lots
Dfthem."
Golden, named chairman of
the Super Sunday Committee of
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, and
co-chairmen, Israel Resnik-
loff of Margate, were meeting
Jwith their executive committee
|when he made his opening re-
marks.
THON
And he called upon each of
those present to begin recruit-
ing volunteers for what is ex-
pected to be a "Super Happen-
ing." He made plans for an area-
wide community committee to
meet Thursday, Nov. 19, at the
Federation's office, 8360 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
"Our Super Sunday central
location will be at Temple Beth
Torah auditorium in Tamarac
where we will have 40 tele-
phones installed for the entire
day. And since we plan to have
volunteers for an hour at a time
at each telephone, we're going
to need several hundred volun-
teers," Golden told the execu-
tive group.
Among those in attendance
were Federation representatives
from various parts of North
Broward: Gladys Daren, Ethel
Waldman, Bernie Libros, Lou
Colker; Paul Zimmerman of the
Jewish War Veterans, Rubin
Binder of B'nai B'rith, Lorraine
Heller, Norma Jay, both of
B'nai B'rith Women; Judy
Fischer of B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization, Ed Gross, repre-
senting Jewish Community
Center.
Synagogue and Jewish orga-
nizations are being asked to
send representatives to the
Nov. 17 community-wide com-
mittee meeting. Others inter-
ested in joining the expanding
committee ancfiothers who would
like to volunteer for the exciting
activities being planned for
Super Sunday should call Mark
Silverman at the Federation
office 748-8200.
'Need More People Visiting Israel'
Check This Label
Visits to a Kibbutz, a Moshav,
nd new settlements in the Negev
por Israelis who must move from
the Sinai area to be given back to
^gypt, and hospitality in the
homes of several Israelis were
nong the delighted impressions
|that Min and Victor Gruman had
bf their most recent Mission to
Israel.
They were in the company of
[other South Floridians for the
[National United Jewish Appeal
laukkot Mission. So pleased and
j impressed were the Grumans,
that Victor, president of the Jew-
ish Federation of Greater Fort
Uuderdale, noting they were in
e company of a group from
Continued on Page 14
Is your name spelled
correctly?
If not, CALL 748-8200.
Ask for Bookkeeping.
Is the street address,
apartment number, city
and zip code correct?
If not, CALL 748-8200.
Ask for Bookkeeping.
The Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale now has its own in-
the-office computer, and
will be printing the
mailing labels for 16,000
weekly copies of the
Jewish Floridian.
Up until now, it took
several weeks to make
changes. Now a phone call
to 748-8200 and the
change will be made al-
most immediately.
And that goes also for
statements on pledges.
Every contributor with
an outstanding balance
last month on pledge pay-
ments has been sent a
statement printed by the
Federation's own com-
puter. Contributors
receiving a statement are
asked to review it care-
fully. CALL 748-S200, ask
for Bookkeeping to cor-
rect any discrepancy, or
write The Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, 8360 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Fort Lauder-
dale 33321.


i ne Jewish ttohdian of Ureater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 6, lggj
Browsta' thru
roward
with max levine
A number of South Floridians
traveled to New York last week
for the Bar Mitzvah of Dr.
Stephen Nemerofsky's son. Dr.
Nemerofsky of Plantation, who
left family medical practice in
Sunrise. 18 months ago for three-
year residency in orthopedic
surgery at Bronx Lebanon
hospital,now lives in Scarsdale
. Another Bar Mitzvah of note
(this one two weeks ago) was that
of Adam, son of Bonnie and
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber of Tem-
ple Beth Orr, Coral Springs .
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of Temple
Emanu-El is planning a re-
dedication service in January
when the renovation and ex-
pansion of the W. Oakland Park
Blvd. synagogue is completed.
With the return of Standard
time, Hebrew Congregation of
North Lauderdale is holding its
Friday services at 5:45 p.m. in
the Western School, 8200 SW
17th St. ... Phyllis Arlck,
operatic soprano, one of the per-
formers at the Oct. 25 ARMDI
show at Sunrise Musical Theatre,
is being presented "In Concert"
by Library Development Fund,
8:30 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 14, at
Margate's Catherine Young
Branch Library Sheldon L.
Greenberger of Coral Springs,
member of Margate's Temple
Beth Am, elevated to manage-
ment status as vp-advertising di-
rector of Fort Lauderdale News
and Sun-Sentinel.
Major Nick Navarro of Brow-
ard County Sheriffs Organized
Crime Unit talked about
"Trouble in Paradise "at last Sun-
day's meeting ot Temple Emanu-
El's Men's Club. And this week
the Men's Club sponsored a
chicken dinner-cum-card party
evening ... Sue Kleinman talks
about the origins of modern art at
next Wednesday's Pompano
Beach ORT meeting in Pom-
pano's Recreation Center .
Larry Blocksberg was named avp
and branch manager of new Tam-
arac office of Alan Bush
Brokerage.
Don Bohl, prominent elder of
Fort Lauderdale's Good News
Fellowship Church, recently re-
turned from world-wide Christian
Mission to Israel during Sukkot
He viewed 80-minute film Apples
of Gold which was favorably
received by Israelis. Betty Scott
of Canada's Cross Roads, which
produced the film highlighting
rebirth of State of Israel to
present, will be in Fort Lauder-
dale this month. Any organiza-
tion or synagogue interested in
showing film can call Don Bohl
763-5202 Also returned from
Sukkot visit to Israel: Sally and
Nat Greene of LauderhiU's
Cypress Tree.
More Israel news: Population
there nears four million mark:
3,315,000 Jews and 653,000 non-
Jews. Migration from North
America increased slightly over
last year. Among new immi-
grants: 379 American Jews in
August, compared to 325 a year
ago August Caspar Willard
Weinberger, Secretary of De-
fense, in a Los Angeles Times
published interview, said his
grandfather, who came from
Bohemia, was Jewish, but his
grandmother was not. Weinber-
ger, a practicing Episcopalian,
said his own father "was raised
without any organized religion."
Sol Gruber will be a soloist
with Senior Pops Symphony of
Lauderhill when it makes its
debut 2 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 15, at
Lauderhill Recreation Center.
Admission $3. Tony Simone
entertained with songs at this
week's meeting of Fort Lauder-
dale-Pompano chapter of
Brandeis University Women's
Committee Congressman E.
Clay Shaw received B'nai B'rith's
Great American Traditions
Award at last month's testimon-
ial dinner in his honor at Pier 66
United Way is holding its
formal closing report meeting
Nov. 24 but campaign seeking
*4.3 million for 50 Broward
county agencies continues for
two more months.
Conference on Aging Next Week
Lawrence M. Schuval, director
of the Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish Feder-
ation of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
will be one of the moderators at
the two-day Conference on Aging
Monday and Tuesday, Nov. 9
and 10, at Broward Community
College.
This conference, a local pre-
liminary to the White House
Conference on Aging, will be
chaired by U.S. Rep. E. Clay
Shaw (R-Broward County). He
said the conference is aimed at
developing policy recommend-
ations for Broward County's
delegates to the White House
Conference in December.
The advisory committee for the
Conference has extended an
invitation to representatives of
various organizations and the
community at large since space is
limited to 700 participants for the
sessions which are sponsored by
the BCC Foundation.
pMUl
Women's Division of Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale offers
Beautiful Cards for Any Occasion
8 in a packet for $25.
Call 748-8200
Notice
Local News items for a specific Issue of
The Jewish Florldian of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale must be received two weeks before the
date of that issue In the office of The Jewish
Florldian of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 8360 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Lauderdale, Florida
33321.
The Jewish Florldian Publication date is
every Friday from mid-September to mid-May,
bl weekly during the rest of the year.
First Interfaith Living Room Dialogue
In the living room of Cynthia Lawrence's home,
these people met for the first Interfaith Councils
Living Room Dialogues (seated clockwise from
bottom left): Clark Black, Gladys Daren, Frances
Living Room Dialogues were Council
held last month in two homes in
Broward County, one white and
one black, in a pilot program
sponsored by the Interfaith
Council. The guests, including
Protestants, Catholics and Jews,
met in an effort to bring about
better interfaith and intergroup
understanding in the community
as well as to gain insights about
each other and to discuss ways in
which Broward County could be-
come a more cohesive communi-
ty-
Nowick, Dr. Sam Brown, Rev. Floyd Sovereign,
Madlean Tookes, Mrs. Sam Brown, Marie
Sovereign, Ellen and Ellesworth Edling, Mrs.
Lawrence, L. D. Gainey, Samuel K. Miller.
are Broward County
Clergy Council (BC3); Catholic
Archdiocese of Miami; Church
Women United; Community Re-
lations Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale; Human Relations
Division of Broward County; Na-
tional Conference of Christians
and Jews; Reformed Orthodox
Church; Specialized Urban
Ministries; Urban League
Womens' Interfaith Committee
of Pompano Beach. The National
Conference of Christians and
Jews coordinated the program.
More Living Room Dialogues
are planned for the future and
anyone interested in being a host
or guest may contact one of the
sponsoring organizations.
The groups talked candidly
about issues that have divided
them in the past; attitudes and
stereotypes and issues of com-
mon concern in the community.
Among the guests were clergy-
men, business people, represen-
tatives of government agencies,
educators, representatives of
volunteer organizations, home-
makers and retired persons.
The groups sponsoring this
program through the Interfaith
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 Gotland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Aaron Rosenthal
Sol Silver
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Legislative Delegation I
Holding Hearings
The Broward County Legislative Delegation will be holding two
public hearings locally in the upcoming weeks for purposes of hearing
presentations on general legislative issues prior to the 1982 Legisla-
tive Session.
Hearings will be held Wednesday, Nov. 18 at 3-6 p.m. at Planta-
tion City Hall, 400 NW 73 Ave.; and Friday, Dec. 11 at 2-5 p.m. at
Fort Lauderdale City Hall, 100 N. Andrews Ave.
Any person or group interested in making a presentation should
contact the Delegation Office at 766-5591 to be placed on an agenda for
one of the above dates.
Steve Fischman
Alfred Stern
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Henry Bofman
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)/531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive/ 531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
N.E.19thAve./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
Blvd./920-1010
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd.)/
587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd./
683-8676
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Mmofl*l Chapal. Inc./Fonrl Dirclori
Tradition. It's what makes us Jews.
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan
Prearranged Funeral,
(.uiirdtan
Plan.
1


Friday, November 6,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
A-
ADL
>
Four active, outstanding
charitable organizations,
presided over by women from the
Woodlands (Tamarac) com-
munity pictured: Freda Rosen,
Gladys Daren, Bea Blackmail,
Rosa Adler, will be honored at
the Anti-Defamation League's
Sixth Annual Cocktail Party at 4
p.m., Sunday, Nov. 15, at the
Woodlands Country Club.
Benjamin R. Epstein (also pic-
tured), executive vice president
of the ADL Foundation and for-
mer national director of ADL,
will be the featured speaker.
Accepting the awards for their
respective organizations are:
Rosa Adler, president, "Friends
for Life," an organization that
supports the exciting work of the
University of Miami School of
Medicine through social, charita-
ble and educational activities;
- Bea Blackman, president, Wood-
lands North Chapter of Women's
American ORT, an international
school system which has brought
freedom, independence and
human dignity to world Jewry for
a century.
Gladys Daren president,
Women's Division, Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, an organization
whose purpose is to service the
needs of the youth and the aged,
as well as supporting community
relations agencies and meeting
the humanitarian needs of the
Jews in Israel through United
Jewish Appeal: Freda Rosen,
president, Women's League for
Israel, which maintains five
homes for young women where
they receive emotional support,
vocational guidance and training.
Among other programs, they
maintain a workshop for the
blind and train social service
workers under an Israeli govern-
ment program.
For 68 years the ADL has been
actively engaged in the defense of
the civil rights for all groups, re-
gardless of creed or ethnic back-
ground. Its preoccupation with
the underlying concept of demo-
cracy has made the League one of
the largest agencies of its kind in
the world, with 27 regional offices
in the United States, and offices
and correspondents in Israel, the
Golden Jubilee General Assembly Nov. 10
NEW YORK Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale will be represented among
the more than 200 U.S. and
Canadian Federations in attend-
ance at the 50th General Assem-
bly of the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations which convenes Nov. 10
thru 15 in St. Louis.
More than 100 workshops, four
major plenary sessions and six
important forums reflecting
every major issue facing Feder-
ations and the Jewish com-
munities at home and abroad are
included in the agenda.
Representatives of the Fort
Lauderdale Federation will be a-
mong the more than 2,500 per-
sons expected for the opening G A
Plenary Session, Wednesday,
Nov. 11, marking the official
start of CJF's 50th Anniversary
year. The major address of the
evening will be delivered by CJF
President Morton L. Mandel of
Cleveland. The Plenary will also
include the premiere showing of
"50 years," an audio-visual re-
view of the past half-century of
North American Jewish history
as seen through the eyes of CJF
Past Presidents. "Covenant and
Community," an original musical
composition with narrative, will
opening
also highlight the
Plenary.
Foreign Policy
On Thursday evening, the
Assembly will convene again for
a second Plenary Session on
"American Foreign Policy and
Jewish Concerns." The Saturday
evening Plenary will be devoted
to a special cultural offering, and
the closing Plenary session on
Sunday morning, Nov. 15, will
include videotaped highlights of
the entire 1981 G A.
Six Forums are planned to pro-
vide intensive discussion on
topics of primary concern to the
Federation community in 1982:
"The Jew in the Non-Jewish
World"; "Ethiopian Jews A
Community in Peril"; "Jews in
the Soviet Union: Managing the
Current Crisis"; "Peace in the
Middle East The Role of North
American Jewry" and "Jewish
Concern for Women's Rights:
Opportunities and Responsi-
bilities for Federations." On
Friday afternoon, November 13,
the final Forum, "Jewish Com-
munities in Distress Around the
World," will be preceded by a
march to the old Courthouse in
St. Louis to demonstrate soli-
darity with all oppressed Jews.
Shabbat observance will in-
clude a Friday night address,
"The Jewish Immigrant Ex-
perience in North America, 1881-
1981." The Saturday Oneg Shab-
bat will be devoted to a public af-
fairs Seminar concentrating on
the Reagan Administration's
policies on key domestic and in-
ternational issues.
Other Sessions
Also included in the 1981 GA
program will be sessions on is-
sues such as Soviet-Jewish Inte-
gration into North American
Communities; The Needs of the
Jewish Disabled; The 1982 Cam-
paign; Cable Television; The
Jewish Family; The CJF-B'nai
B'rith Study on Hillel; Jewish
Singles in Community Life; De-
clining Federal Dollars for Hu-
man Services; Taxes and Philan-
thropy; The New Anti-Semitism;
The Changing Arab World; Jew-
ish Community Newspapers, and
others.
Women's Division leaders are
planning a variety of specialized
sessions, as is the CJF Leader-
ship Development Committee,
which will host approximately
200 winners of local Federation
Leadership Development
Awards. Student leaders from
campuses throughout North
America will also take part in the
GA.
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations. Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities,
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932. the Coun-
Vatican, Paris, and South Ameri-
ca.
Mrs. Richard Yadwin is chair-
man of the event; with Mrs.
Harold Green, honorary chair-
man, and taking an active part in
the planning are Robert Adler,
ADL's Florida Thousand chair-
man, and Mrs. Samuel Levine,
ADL National Women's Division
chairman of development.
cil serves as n national instru-
ment to strengthen the work
and the impact of Jewish Fed-
erations through leadership in
developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to ussure the most effective com-
munity services; through estab-
lishing guidelines for fund raising
and operation; and through joint
national planning and action on
common purposes dealing with
local, regional, national and in-
ternational needs.
Inverrary U JA Plans
Golf Dinner Day
The Inverrary United Jewish
Appeal committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale is making plans for a
unique day of activity Wed-
nesday, Jan. 13, at the Inverrary
Country Club. It will be the first
combined golf tournament and
dinner-dance event.
The day will start with the golf
tournament for Inverrary men
only at breakfast, followed by
tee-off. After the day of golf, all
Inverrary residents will be in-
vited to a reception, dinner.
entertainment
cing.
and dan-
Dr. Colin Honored as JNF Installs Officers

Michael Bloom (pictured left)
of Inverrary's Low Greens is
chairing the planning for the
Inverrary Golf Tournament. He
said prizes will be awarded in
various categories during and
after the Golf Tournament.
Joseph' Kaplan (right) of
Inverrary's Country Club Apts.
is general chairman of the 1982
Inverrary UJA campaign, and
chairman of the dinner-dance
committee which is urging the
community to mark the date on
calenders for a big turnout.
Dr. Alvin Colin, lie ft), retiring president of the Jewish National
fund (JNF) of Greater Fort Lauderdale, received a plaque testi-
fying to his great, good deeds for his many years of service to
the organization. He's shown responding to the cheers of the
more than 200 persons in attendance at last week's annual
meeting at which Rabbi Irving Lehrman (center) of Miami was
the speaker. At right is Attorney Barrett Rothenberg of Coral
Springs who is succeeding Dr. Colin as JNFs president. Other
officers installed were Vice Presidents Louis Colker, Philip
Halle, Libo Fineberg; Treasurer Lee Shainman, Secretaries Nat
Baker and Bernard Oshinsky.


* lV V *,**.**
jfo gffiyffifl kLtiwtiK EgtfuS-rwrig- J
r ndaj
Jewish Florxdlan j
ol Qrealef Forl Laude FRED K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Edllo
Published Weekly Mid Seplemoer through Mid-May. Bi-Weakly balance ol year.
Second Claaa Poetage Paid at Maiiandaie. Fla USPS 800420
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Jewish Fiondian Does Not Quarantaa Kaahruth of Merchandise Advertised
Greater Fort Laudardale News Of lice: 8380 W. Oakland Park Blvd., FoflJUuderdale,
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Jewish Federation ol Greater Fort Laudardale, Victor Qruman, PreakJent;
Leslie S Gottlieb. Executive Director. 8300 W Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Laudardale, Fla 33321
A Non-Romantic IRA Analysis
Friday, November 6,1981
Volume 10
THE GERMAN newspaper,
Frankfurter AUgemeine Zeitung,
came closest the other day to a
realistic assessment of the agony
in Northern Ireland.
The newspaper opined that
"The IRA's success if it can
talk of such in light of ten hunger
deaths is limited to a stream of
weapons and money from Ameri-
ca, where old Irish Republican
romanticism has gained new
impetus."
Qimuvivniii u is an exaggeration of the
9 HESHVAN 57U tmth t0 guggegt that Irish Amer-
Number27
Terrorism in the U.S.?
It was clear that ultimately it would come to
this. A Palestine Liberation Organization official
Sunday warned American Jews that they will be tar-
gets of PLO assassins if the United States extradites
Ziad Abi Eain to Israel for trial on charges that,
alledgedly, he planted a bomb in Tiberias in May,
1979, killing two and injuring 36.
Were the issue not the extradition of Eain, it
would be something else at some time in the near
future. The way in which Libya's Col. Khadafy has
been threatening his enemies in the U.S. for quite
some time now should, if nothing else, have been the
tipoff.
Thus, the legacy of unchecked international
terrorism becomes ours, no longer being confined to
Europe and the Middle East.
We must agree with official Israeli statements
this week that the bombing of a synagogue in Ant-
werp on Oct. 20 resulted directly from a growing in-
ternational tolerance of the PLO's dastardly crimes
as colorful freedom-fighting.
The threat this week by Hamed Abu Sitta, a
senior member of the PLO's executive committee in
Amman, that "Those (Americans) who have helped
the enemy (Israel) are known to us, and we can reach
them," should be intolerable, not just to American
Jews, but to Americans of all political and religious
persuasions.
All Americans Targeted
A case in point, if Sitta's threat fails to be con-
vincing, is the sudden recalling on Sunday of our
Ambassador to Italy Maxwell Rabb. It so happens
that Rabb, a Reagan appointee to the post, is Jew
ish. But Rabb's recall from Rome was as a con-
sequence of a reported Khadafy threat to have him
assassinated in retaliation for our shooting down of
two Libyan jets late in the summer.
This sort of terrorism goes beyond the narrow
parochialism of Rabb's religion. It strikes at the
heart of American integrity in the arena of in-
ternational diplomacy. It should anger all
Americans, not just American Jews. Ditto, the
threat by the PLO's Sitta that Palestinian "revo-
lutionary courts" will try American Jews who have
"contributed toward the enemy's (Israel's) war ef-
forts ..."
ican "romantics" are the
dominant source of weapons now
in the hands of the Irish Repub-
lican Army. But the Frankfurter
AUgemeine is correct in its asser-
tion that colorful, which is to say
inaccurate, American public
opinion is the stuff on which the
IRA feeds in its struggle to throw
the British out of Northern Ire-
land.
INDEED COLORFUL Ameri
can public opinion, which is to
say totally erroneous opinion, is
the stuff on which many political
mythologies abroad feed in their
ideological struggles. A case in
point is the expanding, sloppy
sentiment among Americans to
see Saudi Arabia as a
"moderate" Arab nation. Or PLO
Chief Yasir Arafat as a man for
all reasons that the imperatives
of American Reaipolitik should
muster to stage a dialogue with
him.
Arafat's growth as a romantic
figure is of the same order
as the Irish Republican Army's,
and if we hesitate about accept-
ing this equivalency, there is al-
ways the manipulative "free
press" to help the equivalency
along.
For example, an official Arafat
visit to Austria was cancelled in
August when Austrian police un-
covered a terrorist plot to assas-
sinate him. The story was
reported widely at the time. But
it became grist for the manipula-
tive "non-news" mill of the press
last week again which, in its cam-
paign to make Arafat respectable
and cram him down our throats,
featured a sensational repeat of
the same story in front page
headlines quite as if it had never
been reported in August at all,
indeed as if the uncovering of the
plot had just occurred.
EGYPT'S PRESIDENT
Sadat had just been assassi-
nated, and look what that did for
Sadat s romantic quotient, which
is to say what that did for a sin-
gularly twisted view of Sadat's
life, work and times. The decision
to repeat the Austrian Arafat
scenario was the best possible
way for the propagandists who
masquerade as editors in the
ivory towers of America's sweaty
Fourth Estate to reach into the
hearts of Ivory Soap-minded
Americans and have them em-
brace this scruffy, unshaven
"hero" as another one of those
"freedom-fighters" we are in-
stantly supposed to adore, his
Eungent bath towel he wears for a
at and all.
Besides, hadn't Arafat been
given a bad shake? Wasn't the
Austrian story in August
blanketed into obscurity by
Sadat's visit with President
Reagan in Washington, which
stole his headline thunder? If
nothing else, romantics always
require just retribution in order
to maintain the symmetry of
their lives.
In the case of the Irish Repub-
lican Army, there is hardly a need
for the same sort of hard sell. The
AUgemeine Zeitung hit it
squarely on the bead when it
made its wry observation about
Irish Americans and their star-
struck but politically dim-witted
sympathizers.
ISN'T IT after all true that
every Irishman looks and sounds
like that old film star curmudge-
on whose career began in
Dublin's Abbey Theatre, Barry
Fitzgerald? Ditto Victor Mc-
Lauglm? Your.heart just ha* to
i
8
1
8
Leo
Miudlin
S
I
I
go out to people who speak
English so that it sounds like an
opera. Or who agonize that it is a
long, long way to Tipperary and
"the sweetest girl I know." Think
of I'at O'Brien as the priest of the
"Fighting Sixty-Ninth," or as
Knute Rockne. In either case, the
war is the same, and you must
love the cause equally with its
heroes.
This kind of sentiment rates
high in the world order of. say.
someone like New York Times-
man Pete Hamill, whose view of
Britain's Prime Minister Mar-
garet Thatcher is almost unprint-
able. Hamill won't forgive
Thatcher for having failed to give
into the IRA hunger-strikers who
succumbed in Northern Ireland
prisons in their campaign to
wrest political status from her.
She 9ees the IRA as a band of
terrorists in the same way that,
say, Mr. Reagan sees the PLO, or
at least says he sees the PLO.
I hold no brief for Thatcher. I
agree with Hamill that, in what
he calls "this bitter winter of
British collapse," Thatcher is in-
competent to handle it and that
she "is never more thorough/ in
character than when she is driven
by hatred," although I'd be more
inclined to substitute for
"hatred" what Martin Luther
King, Jr. once described as the
white moderate's nemesis: the
need to confuse justice with "law
and order."
BUT IT is rank sophistry to
suggest, as the romantics are
doing, that all the IRA wants is
for Britain to get out of Northern
Ireland so that it can get on with
the business of unifying Ulster
with the rest of the country. The
equivalent would be that all Yasir
Arafat wants is a separate Pales-
tinian state, however tiny.
The most corrosive force in the
Ulster struggle is the Catholic-
Protestant issue, which spokes-
men for both sides assure us, as
they have since Elizabeth Tudor,
would come to dialogue, peace
and love given the chance.
But anyone acquainted with
Ireland's modern home rule
movement that began in earnest
in the middle of the 19th Century
knows this is nonsense. The
Catholic Church betrayal of
Charles Stewart Parnell for
reasons of his adultery pales be-
side Ireland's earlier betrayal of
the Protestant Englishman,
Wolfe Tone, who came to Dublin
at the end of the 18th Century to
help organize Irish resistance
against the occupation by his
own countrymen. The med-
dlesomeness of Catholic Church
activism in tha political arena
knew bounds then no more
clearly than it does now this
from a Church today that
deplores the growing seculariza-
tion of its faithful.
THE IRISHMAN, as many
important Irish artists and
writers have observed of their po-
litical agony since before Sinn
Fein, is self-destructive. The
Irish immortal, James Joyce,
said of his country that "Ireland
is an old sow that eats its far-
row."
I said at the beginning that the
Frankfurter AUgemeine exagger-
ates in its opinion about the
romantic Irish Americans who
are the IRA's principal arms sup-
pliers. The exaggeration is not
intended; it is merely a romanti-
cizing of fact. In this sense, the
AUgemeine falls victim of the
very thing that it correctly
identifies as corrupting Irish
American opinion.
i The truth is that the IRA is
about as closely linked to the
TLO these days as anything or
anyone can possibly be. If Irish
Americans send money to sup-
port the IRA cause, and in this
the AUgemeine is correct, the fact
is that the money goes to buy
guns and bombs which come in-
directly from Moscow through its
Middle East client states and
agents, including the PLO itself.
THIS MEANS that if the
Catholic-Protestant impasse is
Ireland's most corrosive issue,
the IRA's ties to international
terrorism, clearly documented for
all to see but the sentimental, is
the country's most life-
threatening issue.
Union between north and
south under IRA direction is not
the ultimate aim of this group, no
matter what its spokesmen say
here or in Ireland to the contrary
after all, Arafat says the same
thing when he calls for "nothing
more" than a new Palestinian
state in Gaza and on the West
Bank. Not to mention what the
Republic of Ireland (the south),
with its duly-constituted govern-
ment seated in Dublin and in
which the IRA can play no polit-
ical role whatever,would have to
say about it.
The ultimate aim of the IRA is
in fact the establishment of a
Marxist state in Ireland with ir-
revocable ties to Moscow, in the
same way that Arafat's new Pal-
estine would be tied to Moscow.
That is what people like Berna-
dette Devlin are all about. Fur-
thermore, the IRA is part of an
international network having
more in mind than a Dublin-
Belfast takeover. Its members
include, in addition to the PLO,
tht- Red Army Faction in West
(u-rmany, the Red Brigade in
Italy, the progeny of Japan's
Zengakuren, and more and more.
IT WAS sentiment that had us
embrace Fidel Castro in 1959,
when his "freedom-fighter''
forces took over from Batista in
Havana. Now, we are on the
brink of the very same disaster
with Yasir Arafat; American
foreign policy translates the
Sadat assassination to mean that
Arafat is the logical successor to
Sadat as spokesman for Araby.
And while Ulster is still pre-
dominantly Great Britain's hot
potato, there are the sentimental-
ists among us who perceive that
the IRA is nothing but a clear-
toned Irish tenor, a poet speaking
symphonies, the bicycle-rider in
the Irish Spring soap commercial
longing only for peace, clean skin
and a sweet-smelling colleen.
But, as with Arafat and the PLO,
the IRA's devastating record of
terrorism says otherwise.
Readers Write
EDITOR:
I have just re-read Leo Min-
dlin's article "They Came to
Praise Caesar, Not Bury Him" in
the Oct. 23 issue. I hasten to in-
form you that it is one of the
most thoughtful, incisive and
courageous columns I have read
in The Jewish Floridian or in any
of the national and regional pa-
pers of the English Jewish press.
This article merits reading and
re-reading by every member of
every Jewish organization in our
area, as well as discussion by the
several adult Jewish education
groups that are active in our
community.
Mindlin's brilliantly written
column provides just the right
touch which has been so
necessarily required during the
past several weeks and furnishes
a corrective balance for the pre-
and-poat- Sadat days in our
Mid-East considerations.
The Jewish Floridian is indeed
fortunate to have such a concise
thinker and writer as Leo Mind
lin.
JACK SALZ, Chairman
B'nai B'rith Florida
Adult Jewish Education


Friday. November 6. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
I
Midrasha's Fall Classes Begin
Typical of the Midrasha registration scenes last neck at fire
synagogues and the Jewish ('immunity (enter was the one
pictured, taken at the Sunrise Jen ish (enter where Sam lirill
Heft I of the Sunrise J( Midrasha introduced Jack SaU IncM to
Wall of Survivor Stones to be Built
The thousands of stones
brought to Israel from all parts of
the world by Holocaust .Jewish
Survivors are being used to ire
ate a memorial wall at Vad
Vashem. the memorial to the
Holocaust victims, in Jerusalem.
The Vad Vashem Memorial
Committee haw approved a pro-
posal presented by the executive
committee ol the World (lather-
ing "I .Jewish Holocaust Sur-
vivors .it a meeting last month in
Sew N ork City l.udwik Rrodzki
ol Port [juuderdule, chuirman ol
the \nrth Itrowiird delegation
that look part in the World
(ialhering and member ol the
executive committee, reported
in.n "i u/hak Vrad of the Vad
\ us hem Memorial Commission
told the committee ol the ap-
iii'n\ al.
The stones, many of them
bearing the names of Holocaust
victims, were brought to the
World (ialhering. The wall will
lie engraved with the legacy
presented al the World (ialher-
ing by the second generation
children of survivors it i* ex-
pected to be dedicated in IW5I as
u monument noting the toth an-
niversary of the Jewish Re-
sistance to I he Nu/.in at Warsaw
and Hialyslok
Tin1 group a-> aso informal
about the CMS TV production,
Skokic. to be aired Tuesday
night, Nov. 17. noting the
abortive attempt by Nazis in the
Chicago area planning to inarch
through Skokie, home for many
Jewish survivors ol the Na/.i
terror and horror in Kurope.
Israel
S Travel With The Expert
5 Dr. Morton Malavsky
January 12,1982
For Information and Brochure Call
981-6111
JEWISH EDUCATOR
Conversant with Religious School and Day School
curricula. Youth work. If ordained, can also serve as
auxiliary Rabbi for 1982/83 school year. Traditional,
Conservative Congregation in So. Florida.
Send resume, salary requirements, and references:
Box # JE, The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Fl. 33101
him) as speaker for the inaugural lecture of Mitlrasha for Adult
Education.
Salt. H'nai li'rilh Florida State Adult .leu ish Education chair-
mail, uas one of the six speakers taking part in the lecture and
registration activities for Midrasha. the institute sponsored by
participating synagogues. JCC. and the Central Agency for
Jewish Education of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Law
derdale.
Registration for the carious classes being offered for the /all
semester of the second year of Midrasha was reported fcry good
by Helen W'eisberg, the coonlinator-utlininislrator for reiter-
ation's t'AJK, She miii/ ihut Joel lelles. executive director of
the Federatiioi. uas the inaugural speaker at I'etnnle llcth
I'orah; Itahhi Albert li Schiearts, Federation's Chaplaincy
Commission director, at Temple Heth Israeli Abraham J
(littelson. Fcderation-CA.IE's education director, at temple
Hi ih Am: Shirley Miller, Jewish National Fund's North
Hnm artl director, at Temple Shalom, and l.uu rence SI. Schuval,
11 derations ('ominunity Relations director, al J('('
Registration continues for the wide variety <>/ classes being
l/i red ill the participatinn institutions
Hillel Director
Speaks
Richard K. Goldstein. Florida
Area Director of the Hillel
Foundations of Florida, will talk
about the Hillel Program for
College Students at the 8 p.m..
Tuesday. Nov. 17. meeting of the
Fort Ijtuderdale H'nai H'rith
lodge. The meeting, open to
wives ami friends, will be held at
the Lauderdale Lukes Public
Saftv Hldg.. next to City Hall.
4.100 NW 36th 81.
A soundslide presentation
will also be made by Goldstein for
the H'nai H'rith lodge which, a-
long with the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort I .a mien la le. pro-
vide funding for Hillel programs
in Florida colleges.
We do business
the right way
1 TOO W Oakland Part <)
Fl Laudwdaa.Fla 1331 <
Phona 73H3JO
The
way you
run your
synagogue
is our
business.
Your synagogue Is the spiritual center of your community.
But your synagogue is a business, tooa business that has to deal with fees,
dues, vendors, and critical membership data. If the complex business of
running your synagogue is consuming the time and energies of officers and
staff, you should consider Tru-Check Computer Systems.
Tru-Check provides over 160 synagogues from Chicago to Miami with com-
puterized Accounts Receivable, General Ledger and Membership Informa-
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synagogue. The Tru-Check Synagogue System ensures more accurate
records, prompt membership billing and the comprehensive management
reports that summarize at a glance the fiscal status of your operation.
Contact Tru-Check for additional information or for a no obligation
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i ne jewisn
i ne Jewish rioridian
londian bt UrzaieiL T?~-f r-;-* *
m ofGreater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 6,1991
JNF Plans Art Contest, Other Projects
Dr. Solomon Goldman
A wide variety of exciting
educational projects, sponsored
by the Jewish National Fund
(JNF), were described by Dr.
Solomon Goldman, JNF nationa'
educational director, at a meeting
this week with the Educational
Directors of North Broward and
Boca Raton synagogues,
sponsored by the Central Agency
for Jewish Education of the Jew-
ish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Dr. Goldman, who had met
with educators in Atlanta before
coming to South Florida, noted
that JNF programs include a na-
tionwide Art Contest on the work
of JNF in which students from
more than 300 schools have
already registered; a pen-pal
Friendship Program with schools
in Israel; JNF material centers in
CAJE offices; new material for
Tu B'Shvat (Jewish Arbor Day
- Feb. 8 in 1982), and an edu-
cational newsletter for Jewish
educators called Mofet L'ayt
(The Magic Spade).
The Art Contest, open to stu-
dents from first grade through
high school, has five different
themes reflecting the broad scope
of JNF work in Israel: land re-
clamation, settlements, road
building, ecology and forests.
Categories of art that can be sub-
mitted include paintings,
graphics, collages, calligraphy
and tapestries. Deadline at JNF
national offices in New York City
is Dec. 15.
Dr. Goldman told the edu-
cators that "we have already
begun to prepare for the annual
Tu B'Shvat Tree Planting Proj-
ect. New materials, including
colorful classroom posters, stu-
dent information booklets
teachers' guides and model lesson
plans, have been produced.
David Berger, chairman of the
Florida State Assn. of B'nai
B'rith Foundation entertainment
committee, will be honored Nov.
15 at a dinner-dance sponsored
by the Margate B'nai B'rith
lodge and BBW chapter at Holi-
day Inn, University Dr. and
Sample ltd. in Coral Springs.
Highlighting the honor for the
vice president and chairman of
the Margate lodge's fund-raising
committee for five years was a
David Berger Day
proclamation issued by Mar-
gate's Mayor Jack Tobin
declaring Nov. 15 "David Berger
Day."
Donation for the dinner dance
is S15. Music will be furnished by
the Willie Epstein orchestra with
entertainment by Harriet Blake.
Berger reported that the BB
Foundation will present a
musical program Dec. 6 at Bailey
Hall headlined by a symphony
orchestra directed by Ronald
Chaulker featuring the 13-year-
old piano prodigy, Christopher
Contillo, and composer-
conductor, violinist Emery
Deutch.
Berger is also chairing a Jan.
17 joint venture by Coral Springs
and Margate lodges at Coral
Springs High School, and a
March 28 show of stars to be
presented jointly by the BBW
and the lodge at the high school.
Modern Hebrew Taught
Community Ulpan Method Classes
2 Days a Week 2 Hours a Day 7Weeka: $30 Fee
Learn Hebrew Quickly, Easily; Like a Native.
Beginning-Intermediate-Advanced Classes
Tuesdays-Thursdays 9:30-11:30 a.m.
OR
Mondays-Wednesdays 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Classes held at Jewish Community Center
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation
! Sponsored by the Central Agency for Jewish Education of the I
'4 Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the Israel Aliyah !
I Center and the Dept. of Education and Culture of the World
l Zionist Organization. ^mm
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Friday, N6vefnber6,'ldgl
-rr 1 .--.
TkeJewtsh Floridian ofGreater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
C iHi I MO10 10 CO
If you smoke
Carlton lOO's because you
think they're lowest in tan
you're in for a little shock.
i"
Carlton claims to be lowest
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of being the lowest 80s Box.
And the lowest 85s Soft Pack,
regular or menthol.
But when it comes to
100s Soft Pack, regular or
menthol, you'll note in the
chart on the right that
Carlton contains more than
twice as much tar as Now!
And when it comes to
100s Box, Now is lower by Jar
than Carlton. Injact, Now Box
100s is lower than any other
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alfC"J,
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20
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And if that's what you'd
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All tar numbers are av. per cigarette by FTC method
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i'ii

it

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-'}Kf. '-







The
Jewis
M8!3Sffi33fiS[teteA
__!-
Friday, November 6,1981
Jewish Community Center Has Successful Family Day
A SAMPLING of the fun and games at JCCs Family
Day minus all the chickens that were barbecued to
provide dinners for all is pictured: kids and parents
in passing-the-ball relay; the most popular activity for
kids was the chance to ride one of the two
kids in sack race, and parents got into the
and a bit of touch football.
ponies; the
act or sack.
The Perlman Campus of the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., was a bustling,
busy place on Oct. 25 when the
first of what's planned to be a
series of Family Day programs
was held.
More than 200 people, in-
cluding scores of children, were in
attendance for the varied activi-
ties, with the kids having a great
time getting pony rides, and par-
ticipating with their parents in
games and relay races.
The day's activities culminated
in a Family Sing-A-Long as all
sat down to a barbecued chicken
dinner with all the trimmings.
JCC Executive Director Philip
Cofman was the master chef at
the barbecue grills. During the
day. he and his staff supervised
the activities with the committee
reporting the day's happenings
as "a huge success'' and starting
to make plans for another Familv
Day.
*
Jewish Book Month Begins Nov. 22
With a Jewish Book Fair opening Sunday, Nov. 22 at
the Jewish Community Center, that day will be the busiest
for the series of events planned to celebrate the Jewish
Book Month, a time dedicated for calling attention to
books of Jewish content.
Helene Goldwin, chairman of the Book Fair, and her
committee have brought together a comprehensive selec-
tion of books for all ages. The Book Fair will continue to
display literature of interest through Wednesday, Nov. 25,
with a variety of material available for browsing, persuing,
and even purchasing as many persons will probably be do-
ing their early Hanukka shopping there.
At 2 p.m., that Sunday, Nov. 22, the public is invited to
a free performance of "Circle of Friends," a production by
the elementary age dramatic group of JCC under the
direction of Sterngold. The drama will be presented on the
stage of Soref Hall at JCC.
Prior to the performance, awards will be distributed to
the winners of the children's and adults' Jewish Book
Month Essay Contest.
And at 8 p.m., that Sunday, Nov. 22, Murray Horowitz,
a well-know actor and dramatist, will recreate the person
of Sholom Aleichem in "An Evening of Sholem Aleichem."
Interest has been growing for Horowitz's performance
with blocks of tickets purchased by Deborah of Sunrise
and Women's League for Israel. Tickets are $3.50 for JCC
members, $5 for non-members. During the coffee hour af-
ter the performance, the audience will have an opportunity
to meet Horowitz.
Ann White on Monday
Actress and poetess Ann White will perform at 1 p.m.,
Monday, Nov. 23, in Soref Hall. She will utilize drama and
literature from the 13th Century to the present day in her
presentation of "Again, Again, A New Beginning." Mem-
bers will be admitted free to the performance. Non-mem-
bers charge is $2.
Sylvia Rot hchild on Tuesday
Hadassah has joined with JCC to bring Sylvia Roth-
child, author of "Voices of the Holocaust" to Fort Lauder-
dale. She will moderate a group discussion beginning at
noon, Tuesday, Nov. 24, in Soref Hall. Coffee will be pro-
vided for those attending who are asked to "brown bag"
lunch. Admission for members is $2, non-members S3.50.
Full details on the Book Fair and the Book Month pres-
entations are available from Ruth Pine, Cultural Arts
Director at JCC 792-6700.
CRC CreatingMailgram Tiank'
The Community Relations Committee is
establishing a mailgram bank to help world Jewry
in time of crisis. Irving R. Friedman, CRC Chair-
man, announced that as there are many issues
facing the Jewish community, it was essential
that our legislators hear us in time of need.
Mailgrams will only be sent when an issue
requires immediate attention, Friedman said,
adding that CRC will send the mailgrams and
have them billed to the individual's home tele-
phone number.
The cost for mailgrams of 50 words or less is
$3.90. Participants in the mailgram bank will re-
ceive a copy of the mailgram, and be billed direct-
ly by the phone company.
To participate in this effort, please return the
form below to Federation. For further informa-
tion, contact Larry Schuval, CRC Director at
Federation, 748-8200.
MAILGRAM BANK j
I Want To Help World Jewry In Time Of Crisis. I
NAME
JHONE
ADDRESS
.ZIP
SIGNATURE
I authorize the use of my name, and you may charge
2 3 4 5 6 (Please Check One) Telegram(s)
To My Telephone Number During A Jewish Crisis.
THE USUAL COST IS $3.90 PER MAILGRAM.
J)ATE
Mail to Community Relations Committee
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, Fl. 33321
HHJHEIdMieMM
TOOOLfJH
wQRK5Hop
AFTERNOON TODDLER
WORKSHOP NOW BEING
FORMED
With a "waiting list only" for the morning Toddler
Workshop, the JCC is pleased to annouce the organization of
an afternoon Toddler Workshop for its members, based on
the formula that has made the morning program such a major
success.
Toddler Workshop is a social interaction group for two and
three year old children. The class emphasizes high teacher-
student ratio with a wide variety of programs.
Registration details for the program Is as follows:
Semester dates-January 4,1982-June 4 1982
Fees: 5 Days Per Week (101 class days) $79" per month
3 Days Per Week (60 class days) $55" per month
a hJft? 5 Week (41 class fcys) S40" fr mon,n
a child is registered upon receipt of the first and last mon-
ms fees. The following information from a physician is
needed: physical examination, immunization record, and
tuberculosis test.
Gail Ed Basan, Hearth & Physical Education Director, for
further information.
The Toddler Workshop could use any toys, games, puzzles,
that are in good condition. If you wish to donate any of these
items to the center, call Ed Basan, at 792-6700.
-<
TRIBUTE CARDS
Tribute cuds for all occasions are now
available op an individual basis for $2.50
each. Contact Sandy at JCC 792-6700.
Jackowitz Youth Lounge Hours
Monday-Friday: 3:30-6 p.m.
Sundays: 12-6 p.m.
The Youth Lounge Consist* of pool
a ?; P*"8 pon8' ub,e' Bumper Pool,
Atari Video, games, television, darts and
a Juke Box.
Come on down and hang out, the Jewish
Community Center is the place to be.


r~
Fri
day, Novembers, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
ARMDI
*
Max Bezozo (second from
"right), president of the Col.
David Marcus Chapter of the
American Red Magen David for
Israel (ARMDI) in Sunrise, is
glancing at the check for $10,000
he had just handed to Joseph
Handelman (left), Florida's
ARMFI president, and David
Coleman also of ARMDI.
Looking on are Betty Schul-
berg, and Ida Schnitzer (extreme
right), respectively executive ad-
ministrator and first vice presi-
dent of the Sunrise Chapter.
The presentation, plus a
presentation of $2,000 from the
Good News Fellowship Church of
Fort Lauderdale made by
Richard Gascon shown with Mrs.
Schulberg, was made at the
fourth annual concert ARMDI
presented Oct. 25 at Sunrise
Musical Theatre with some 3,000
people in attendance.
The Good News Fellowship
church contribution represented
the money raised during the first
10,000-meter marathon that
Good News staged in Sunrise for
the benefit of ARM 1)1's plan to
purchase an ambulance for
Magen David Adorn, organiza-
tion which is a health care, blood-
collection, emergency first aid
equivalent of the American Red
Cross. ARMDI is the sole Ameri-
can fund-raising organization for
MDA.
The Sunrise Symphonic Pops
Orchestra, directed by Ronald
Chaulker, got the evening festi-
vities off to a rousing start with a
stirring march to accompany the
William Kretchman Jewish War
Veterans Post color guard
presenting colors. Included as
featured performers were James
Buckley, baritone; Phyllis Arick,
soprano, and Dory Sinclair,
comedienne.
BUYING A MEW 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.
Dayan Waited for a Peace Call from King Hussein
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM From a
historical viewpoint, one task
that Moshe Dayan did not com-
plete was his dialogue with the
Arabs. Not that Dayan himself
ever hoped to complete it. On the
contrary, at various stages of his
military and political career he
spoke about the conflict with the
Arabs as a matter for genera-
tions.
At the height of the War of At-
trition in 1968-9, Dayan, as De-
fense Minister, had no words of
consolation as pictures of young
fallen soldiers appeared daily in
the press. He repeatedly told the
people to be patient, to learn to
live with the conflict. Perhaps for
that reason he was described as a
pessimist by nature.
The peace treaty with Egypt,
in which he was involved from
the early contacts which led to
President Anwar Sadat's visit to
Jerusalem in 1977, was, un-
doubtedly, Dayan's greatest con-
tribution in this dialogue How-
ever, even then, he never hid his
skepticism and was a tough bar-
gainer.
THE FEELING that Dayan
did not complete the dialogue is
accentuated by what the Arabs
themselves expected from him.
(iaza Mayor Rashad A Shawa
said that Dayan was the one
-Israeli statesman who best
understood the Arabe. Such ex-
pressions were common also
during his life.
Arab leaders and common
people often said that Dayan
was just the person to conclude
peace. Despite bitter criticism of
Dayan's role as an enemy, es-
pecially as Defense Minister, he
was considered as the most
unfavored partner for negotiations.
Unlike most Israeli statesmen,
Dayan did not bwcome
acquainted with the Arabs only
at the negotiating table or only in
the battle field. He learned to
know them from his early child-
hood in the fields of Nahalal.
As a child, he often went on ex-
cursions in the vicinity of
Nahalal, meeting Arab children
in fights, as well as in fun. He
learned the language, although
he never quite mastered it. In ne-
gotiations with Arabs later in his
life he always preferred English.
I<*
HE WAS the first in hia class
to join older boys and their
fathera in skirmishes with the
neighboring Arab and Bedouin
population. As a youth, he estab-
lished a close friendship with a
young Arab, until a major clash
between the settlers and the
Arabs caused them to break off
ties.
From then on, Dayan's rela-
tions with the Arabs focused
mainly on the battle fields. How-
ever, after the War of Indepen-
dence, Premier David Ben Gurion
chose him as his principal advisor
on Arab affairs. As commander
of the Sixth Brigade in Jeru-
salem, he was involved in pro-
longed negotiations with Jordan
over the ceasefire. Later, he took
an active part in the Rhodes
Armistice negotiations with Jor-
dan, Syria, Lebanon and Egypt.
In December, 1953, Dayan be-
came Chief of Staff. It was a
period of changing rule in Egypt.
A year-and-a-half after the over-
throw of the monarchy by the
"free officers" led by Gamal
Abdel Nasser, Gen. Mohammad
Naguib ruled the country, but
four months later, Nasser re-
moved him.
Some Arab affairs experts argue
until today that Nasser would
have been ripe for some political
settlement with Israel. The same
experts argue that Dayan was
influential in preventing that set-
tlement. Leftwing historian Meir
Payil said that Dayan probably
felt that the War of Independence
would not be over until the
Egyptians suffered a major blow.
DAYAN, of course argued tint
the Egyptians were the ones who
led to the deterioration. The fre-
quent terrorist attacks from the
Gaza Strip, than under Egyptian
control, led to the major Israeli
raid on Gaza in 1956 which, ac-
cording to some historians, put
an end to any possible compro-
mise with the new Egyptian re-
gime. The swift Israeli victory in
the Sinai campaign in 1956 did
not bring the Egyptians any
closer to peace.
But Dayan retained his repu-
tation as one who understood the
"Arab mentality." As Defense
Minister during the Six-Day
War, he wanted the army to stop
short of the banks of the Suez
Canal, apparently to leave the
door open for negotiations with
the Egyptians. However, the fast
pace of the war did not allow for
such Israeli restraint.
Dayan succeeded in developing
the "open bridges" policy with
Jordan, as well as opening the
"Green Line" between Israel pro-
per and the administered terri-
tories for a two-way traffic of
people and commerce.
THE IDEA which guided this
policy was to maintain life in the
is
territories as normal as possible
and to create the framework for
de facto peaceful relations with
neighboring Jordan. But some
critics of Dayan, such as Zvi
Elpeleg of Tel Aviv University,
argued that by opening the
bridges across the Jordan River,
Dayan actually opened the door
to the gradual takeover of the
West Bank by the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
Dayan's name was associated
with the liberal military occupa-
tion of the administered territor-
ies. His philosophy was to let the
Arabs in the territories do what-
ever they pleased as long as they
did not act against the security of
Israel. "If they wish to close their
schools or shut their shops, let
them do so," he used to say.
He developed a close relation-
ship with Mohammad Ali Al-
Jaabari, the Mayor of Hebron,
whose role in the 1929 massacre
of Hebron Jews is still controver-
sial. Dayan removed Gaza Mayor
Rashao A-Shawa from his post
after he sheltered a wanted ter-
rorist in his home. But later,
Dayan reappointed him as
Mayor.
ARABS ON the West Bank do
not remember Dayan for his col-
lective punishment for terrorist
acts; the demolition of houses
whose owners or relatives of
owners were involved in terror-
ism.
"As the Minister responsible
for the territories," said Anwar
Nusseibeh, the former Jordanian
Defense Minister who had fre-
quent contact with Dayan, "he
was responsible for negative acts,
such as the demolition of houses
and the deportation of (West
Bank leaders). But he tried to
moderate these acts with a
human approach."
Continuing, Nusseibeh said:
"We were, of course, on opposite
sides of the fence, but one could
not help liking and respecting
him. I wish we had him on our
side."
During the first Likud govern-
ment, Dayan, as Foreign Minis-
ter, quietly engaged in what was
described as "private talks" with
local Palestinian leaders in a fu-
tile effort to find alternative part-
ners for negotiations to the PLO.
He met with PLO supporters
such as Dr. Ahmad Natshe
(whom he had deported in the
early 1970s) and Khaidah Abdual
Shafi of the Gaza region.
DAYAN RAN on the Telem
ticket in the tenth Knesset elec-
tions last June with essentially
one message: Impose a unilateral
autonomy on the West Bank. It
was a logical consequence of hia
old belief that the Arabs in the
territories should run their own
affairs, with Israel limiting her
control to security.
But the Jewish voter, just as
his Arab partners for the nego-
tiations, did not show enthu-
siasm for the idea. Dayan won
only two Knesset seats, much to
his disappointment. Admitting
the defeat, he said he would con-
tinue to work toward this em.
Undoubtedly, Dayan's great-
est achievement in the Arab-
Israeli arena was his contribution
of the peace
to the conclusion
talks with Egypt.
In the spring of 1971, Dayan
proposed an Israeli pullback from
the western bank of the Suez
Canal as part of an interim agree-
ment with Egypt. The plan,
which had Sadat's support, was
defeated by Premier Golda Meir
with the backing of other senior
Ministers.
ASKED YEARS later why he
did not fight for his proposal.
Dayan replied: "What would you
want me to do, resign over it?"
He argued that even his resigna-
tion would not have changed the
decision against the pullback.
Eventually, the Dayan plan was
implementedbut only after the
Yom Kippur War.
It is easier to recognize
Dayan's contribution to Israel's
security than his contribution to
the development of relations be-
tween Israel and its Arab neigh-
bors. The nature of these rela-
tions is still under a veil of sec-
recy. Time will probably shed
more light on Dayan's role in this
respect.
Immediately after the Six-Day
War, had one been asked which
Israeli could lead Israel to peace
with its Arab neighbors, the
answer undoubtedly would have
been Dayan. Dayan himself be-
lieved this. For a brief period, he
said after the Six-Day War that
he was waiting for a telephone
call from Hussein a telephone
call which had never come,
despite a number of secret meet-
ings between the two leaders.
JTA report
Why. Mr Begin your* arty!"


Paw 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 6,1981

Community Calendar
THURSDAY, NOV. 5
B'nai Brith Lodge: General
Meeting, Deicke Auditorium,
5701 Cypress Rd., Plantation,
speaker Louis Fischer, director,
B'nai Brith Foundations in the
U.S. Everyone welcome.
SATURDAY, NOV. 7
Hebrew Day School: Art Auction
at Soref Hall, 7:30 p.m.
SUNDAY, NOV. 8
B'nai Brith Hope Chapter:
Weekend away, Palm Beach
Hotel.
Temple Beth Am, Margate: Gen-
eral Meeting, 10 a.m.
Hadaasah, Tamar Chapter:
presents the Habimah Players,
Lauderdale Lakes Public Safety
Bldg. Donations $5.
City of Hope: Gait Ocean Mile
Hotel, Brunch, Band and Show
Poolside. members and friends
welcome, 2 p.m.
MONDAY, NOV. 9
HADASSAH:
Aviva Oakland Estates Chap-
ter: Board Meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Tamar Chapter: Paid up Mem-
bership Luncheon, Musical Pro-
gram, Lauderdale Lakes Public
Safety Bldg., noon.
Hachad Chapter: Paid up
Membership Luncheon, Jewish
Comedy Monologue, presented
by Paula "Zsa Zza" Goldberg.
PIONEER WOMEN:
Debra Club: Board Meeting,
Broward Federal Bank, Univer-
sity Dr. at Sunrise Lakes, noon.
Na'Amat Tamara Chapter:
Roarke Center, 1720 N W 60 Ave.,
Sunrise, noon.
Temple Emanu-El: Games 7:15
p.m.
National Council of Jewish
Women, Plantation Section:
Board Meeting, Deicke Auditori-
um, afternoon.
ORT North Broward Chapter:
Early Hovar Roll Luncheon, Hol-
iday Inn, Plantation.
Jewish National Fond: Board
Meeting, Temple Emanu-El, 7:30
p.m.
Kol Haverim Lodge: Board
Meeting, North Beach Hospital,
2835 North Ocean Blvd., 10 a.m.
TUESDAY, NOV. 10
Hadasaah-Rayus Tamarac Chap-
ter: Board Meeting, Tamarac
Jewish Center, noon.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood:
Chinese Luncheon and Card
Party, Temple Social Hall, 132
SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach.
Donations 93, non-members
welcome, noon.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Games, 12:15 p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Ocean Chapter:
General Meeting, Jarvis Hall,
4501 Ocean Drive.
Hebrew Day School of Fort Lau-
derdale: Board Meeting.
Jewish War Veterans: William
Kretchman Auxiliary, Board
Meeting.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 11
HADASSAH:
Pompano Chai Chapter: Board
Meeting, Pompano Recreation
Center, 1801 NE 6th St., 10 a.m.-
noon.
Herzl Chapter: General
Meeting, Bermuda Club Recrea-
tion Hall.
Hatikvah Chapter: Cypress
Chase General Meeting, Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall Safety
Building, 12:30 p.m.
Oriole Scopus Chapter: Board
Meeting, Boca Raton Bank, 1334
N. State Road No. 7, Margate, 10
a.m.
ORT:
Woodlands North: Lunch and
Fashion Show, noon.
Inverrary Chapter: General
Meeting, Inverrary Country
Chib, 11:30 a.m.
Temple Beth Israel: 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Games, 7:30
p.m. i
B'nai Brith Lakes Chapter:
General Meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Temple Beth Israel. Deerfield
Beach, Sisterhood: General
Meeting, 12:30 p.m.
West Broward Chapter Brandeis
University National Women's
Committee: Lunch, a play
"Double Play," $16,11:45 a.m
Pioneer Women Ayanot Branch:
Meeting, 9:30 a.m.
THURSDAY, NOV. 12
HADASSAH:
Blyma Chapter: Board
Meeting, Margate Southern Fed-
eral Bank Bldg., State Road No.
7.
Sunrise Shalom Chapter: Gen-
eral Meeting, Tamarac Jewish
Center, 11:30 a.m.
Scopus Chapter Deerfield
Beach Chapter: Board Meeting,
Broward Federal Savings, 10:30
a.m.
ORT-Sunrise Village Chapter,
North Broward Region: General
Meeting, Nob Hfll Recreation
Center.
ORT-Wynmoor Chapter: General
Meeting, Coconut Creek Commu-
nity Center, 900 NW 43 Ave.
Temple Emanu-El: Executive
Committee Meeting.
Temple Kol Ami: Board Meeting,
8 p.m.
B'nai Brith Hope Chapter:
Board Meeting, Deicke Auditori-
um, 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Israel:' 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Games,
12:30 p.m.
Organizations hi The News
WLI Installations Nov. 13
Rosenthal to Speak at Luncheon
Rosenthal, presently the chair-
man of the Florida Savings and
Loan League, also serves on the
Dade County Rental Housing
Task Force and the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Rosenthal recently announced
the opening of Flagler Federal's
newest office at 2450 Lyons
Road, Coconut Creek.
The new office will be managed
by Sue LeRal. "Mrs. LeRal has
years of experience in the finan-
cial field and will be a great asset
to the Township community,"
said Mr. Rosenthal.
Herschel Rosenthal
Herschel Rosenthal, president
of Flagler Federal Savings and
Loan Association will be the
guest speaker at a noon luncheon
sponsored by- the Mortgage
Bankers Association of Broward
County on November 18, at
Velle's on Oakland Park
Beukvard.
Marilyn Schwartzman (left),
national president of Women's
League for Israel (WLI), will
install Muriel Lunden (right) of
Woodlands as chairman of the
WLI Florida Council at 9:30
a.m., Friday, Nov. 13, in
Margate's Catherine Young
Library auditorium.
Others to be installed include:
Celia Engelmeyer, Faye
Rosenstein, Florence Strier, vice
chairman; Harriet Brambier,
treasurer; Janice Zeitlin,
recording secretary; Henny
Sofer, corresponding secretary;
Regina Wermiel, parliament-
arian; Betty Dreier, honorary
vice president; Beatrice Berlin,
Annette Kay, Bertha Mindich,
Frances Reanick and Delia
Slater, National Board of
Governors.
Women's League for Israel is
devoted to the welfare of young
people in Israel. Since 1928,
members have worked to provide
residences in the major cities, and
training to many thousands in-
cluding the emotionally and
physically handicappedhelping
them all become self respecting,
independent citizens of Israel. In
addition, the League built facili-
ties at the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem and established
scholarship endowment funds
and a book endowment fund.
For membership information,
contact Ruth A. Sperber, Florida
Representative.
HADASSAH
Reservations are being ac-
cepted for Hadassah s Armon
Castle chapter's HMO luncheon
to be held Dec. 1 at the Inverrary
Country Club. The speaker will
be Roslyn Brecher. Entertain-
ment will be provided by Scarpel-
la& Marten.
The chapter was entertained at
this week's meeting in Castle Re-
creation Hall by their own
players, Lillian Bankler, Alice
Waxman, Ruth Schnapper,
Helen Cooper, Syble Celt and
Mimi Finkle playing "Women of
Liberation."
Aviva Oakland Estates Chap-
ter of Hadassah will present the
Opus III Singers Musical Revue
"On Broadway" on Saturday,
Nov. 7, at 8 p.m., at the Lauder
dale Lakes City Hall. The pro
ceeds for this affair will be alloc
ated to the Hadassah Medica
Organization. Tickets can be ob
tained by calling Sarah Solomon.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Women, North Broward Section,
will hear a reveiw of Irwin Shaw's
Bread upon the Water given by
Elsie Clamage, member of Amer-
ican Pen Women, on Wednesday,
Nov. 18, at 1 p.m. in the auditori-
um of the Public Safety Building
of Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Donation $1.50 for tickets.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
Inverrary-Woodlands Chapter
of Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will have
Mary Nissenson of TV 4 speak-
ing at the Nov. 16 noon luncheon
meeting at Inverrary Country
Club. Ms. Nissenson's topic, "Is
Good News No News" a
provocative and stimulating
program. A reporter and
producer of documentaries for
Channel 4, she is an outstanding
member of the CBS news team,
and is a recipient of the George F.
Peabody Award, the hishtest
award for broadcast journalism.
Advance reservations are a must.
Donation is $10.00
ORTSABBATH
Three chapters of Women's
American ORT have indicated
that they will celebrate ORT
Sabbath at Shabbat service, Fri-
day, Nov. 20, at Temple Sholom,
Pompano Beach, and Temple f
Beth Israel, Century Village,
Deerfield Beach.
At the latter synagogue, Hills-
boro and Deerfied ORT chapters
are combining their efforts for the
service and the Oneg Shabbat.
Pompano Beach ORT is invit-
ing members and friends to the
service at Temple Sholom, for the
concluding evening of ORT
Week.
The Education chairmen of the
chapters note that more than
100,000 students annually study
91 trades in 800 training units on
five continents, and, recently,
ORT established a model school
in New York City, the Bramson
ORT Technical Institute, and is
cooperating with the Jewish
High School of South Florida for
technical courses at the school in
North Dade county.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
A committee of Woodlands
members of the Women's League
for Israel will present a program
based on the work of the organi-
zation at 10 a.m., Monday, Nov.
9, during a "Coffee" in the home
of Adele Wang, Hillcrest, Holly-
wood. Muriel Lunden, chairman
of the WLI Florida Council, said
slides and narration about
"Faces of the Future" will be
part of the program.
Call Ruth Sperber, WLI
Florida representative, for infor-
mation.
The Jewish Future.;.
? ? ? is in Jewish hands*
Tltfeff S ji
Ancf ours. &? *
O*-.. ^L* ~-*t *
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lanerdale
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Fl. 33321
,:'


t^day, November 6,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
^
PiiiiAms
Whiter
WonderFare
New York City or
\\ashington,D.C.
If you buy before
December % we
uarantee your
ow $124 airfare
until January 31st, 1982.
(Jail now to reserve yourseat on one of our
daily nonstops to New York or
daily onestops toWashington.
EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER 16
Airfares to New York and Washington, D.C.
usually go up around the middle of November, then
again in December.
It's the law of supply and demand.
But not necessarily the law of Pan Am.
Because while our fare goes to $124 on Novem-
ber 16, we give you a way to freeze it there. Clear
until the end of January.
Shop early and save.
Just buy your tickets before December 9 and
your fare will be only $124 no matter when you fly,
until January 311982. That way, you'll avoid paying
the $149 fare that we, and most likely other airlines,
will be charging starting December 9.
If you're two people flying round trip, you can
save $100 on Pan Am. Which, come the holidays, will
come in handy.
First Class, only $25 more.
Or you can treat yourself to Pan Am's First Class.
It costs just $25 extra, for lots of nice extras,
whenever you buy your tickets.
For reservations, call your Travel Agent or Pan'
Am at (305) 462-6600.
There will be a $25 charge for refunds of guaran-
teed fare tickets. Fares and schedules are subject to
change without notice.
To
NewYorkCity
Leave Arrive Plane Airport
8:30am 10:59am Wide-body LaGuardia
1:05pm 3:57pm Wide-body LaGuardia
4:15pm 6:59pm Wide-body LaGuardia
To
Washington, D.C.
11:00am* 2:05pm 727 National
3:00pm* 5:59pm 727 National
onestop___________Schedule* eBective December 9
Call now for reservations. Seats may already be
unavailable to Florida 12/21-26, from Florida 1/1-5.
,. ,rfA*~ W



^
^^^^^^

Page 12
#T/tg JgwisA Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. November 6, 1981
Broward Considers Abolishing Kosher Inspection
Trying to save the kosher
inspector office in Broward
County, County Commissioners,
who had voted originally to abo-
lish the office in cutting items
from the 1981-82 budget, will be
meeting with area rabbis and
others to consider alternative
methods of financing the $21,000-
u-year service.
Kabbi Avrom Drazin, the
kosher food inspector (masgiach),
said that closing the office would
be "like taking the cop off the
beat. There's a potential for a lot
of fraud."
Fraud not religion is the
key Issue according to Rabbi Al-
bert H. Schwartz, director of the
Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of- Greater
Fort Lauderdale. He said: "Any-
body can put any kind of sign
out. Some even use the mis-
leading phrase 'kosher-style,'
which is fraudulent use of the
word'konher.' '
The rules guiding enforcement
come from two law books that
even legislators do not supplant:
the Bible and the Talmud.
Foods carrying the "kosher"
News Briefs
Nixon: PLO Must Recognize Israel
stamp of a rabbi or rabbinical or-
ganization are inspected to make
sure it has been prepared accord-
ing to "Orthodox Hebrew reli-
gious requirements."
Because kosher food is, at
times, more expensive than non-
kosher items, big profits can be
made by cutting corners. The
inspection service has discovered,
here and elsewhere, that there is a
rising incidence of non-kosher
food being marketed under a
kosher stamp.
New York State's Kosher Law
Knforcement unit has been up-
held at least once by the U.S. Su-
preme Court on the principle that
he enforcement of the law helps
protect against fraud in adver-
tising.
In mid-October, Rabbi Drazin.
indicating that it would probably
be his last notice in his capacity
as Kosher Food Inspector in
Broward County, urged the Jew-
ish community to "be very care-
ful where they purchase their
kosher food, and that they should
check the qualifications of the
rabbis giving certification to
various stores."
ByJTA Wire Services
NEW YORK Former Presi
dent Richard Nixon says in an in-
terview in the latest issue of Time
Magazine that it is vital that the
United States should push ahead
with the Camp David peace plan,
(hat the Palestine Liberation
Organization must recognize.
Israel's right to exist, and that
the U.S. not allow a vacuum to be
left on the Palestinian issue.
Nixon has just returned from a
visit to Saudi Arabia, Jordan,
Tunisia and Morocco and visits
with a half dozen Arab leaders, a
trip begun when he flew to Cairo
to attend the funeral of President
Anwar Sadat. Both Nixon and
the White House deny that the
former President was acting as
an emissary for President
Iteagan. According to Time
Magazine, Nixon will not make
any formal report of his observa-
tions to the Administration, but
he expects to discuss the trip by
telephone with Iteagan and with
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig.
"The U.S. is the only nation
with influence on Israel," Nixon
said. "That must be exerted in
Israels best interest. This hard
line, that they've won four wars
and they will win the next one, is
long-term disaster, eventually
suicide." At the same time, con-
tact should be established with
the PLO, perhaps by proxy, but
Need Volunteers
The Broward County Retired
Senior volunteer Program
(RSVP), an Action Older Ameri-
cans Volunteer Program and
Agency of the United Way is
seeking persons over the age of
60 to serve in various part-time
volunteer positions in schools,
colleges, non-profit social service
agencies, governmental pro-
grams, and proprietary health
care institutions throughout the
county.
Needed are volunteer tutors,
advisors, youth workers, clerical
assistants, meals on wheels
drivers, friendly visitors, library
assistants, aides to physically
and mentally handicapped per-
sons or the frail elderly, crisis line
workers, musicians, arts and
crafts leaders, lecturers, arbitra-
tors, moderators and victim ad-
vocates.
RSVP is enrolling retired per-
sons with organizational and
communication skills willing to
be trained to promote volunteer-
ism and recruit volunteers in
their communities or residential
area.
RSVP, as the local coordinat-
ing agency for the Joint Action in
Community Service Program, is
recruiting persons to act as ad-
visors to young men returning to
Broward County from Job Corps
Training Centers. RSVP is spon-
sored by the Service Agency for
Senior Citizens, 1400 Oakland
Park Blvd. *
AtLaodernil
"The Lauderhill Social Serv-
ices Dept. is looking for volun-
teers to act as friendly visitors,
meals- on wheels and telephone
reassurance. Transportation will
be provided. Call Roz Hirsch at
the center, 583-1045.
"not the Andy Young route," he
added, referring to the former UN
Ambassador who was forced to
resign after meeting informally
with PLO representatives.
WASHINGTON The State
Department expressed
sal isf act ion Tuesday with the an-
nouncement in Jerusalem that
Kgypt and Israel have agreed to
spued up the autonomy negotia-
tions at the ministerial level. But
it rejected a call by Premier
Menachem Begin and Foreign
Minister Kama) Hassan AH of
Kgypt for the U.S. to upgrade its
representation at the autonomy
talks.
"We are very pleased" by the
announcement, State Depart-
ment spokesman Dean Fischer
said. He observed that it was an
indication of their (Israel and
Kgypt) determination to move
the process forward."
But Fischer said that when the
talks are held in Cairo on Nov. 3
and 4. the senior U.S. representa-
tives will continue to be the
American Ambassadors to Israel
and Kgypt. Samuel Lewis and
Alfred Athertnn
An-nell
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Page 14

inej ewisn t loncuan of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, Novembers, 1981
1981
CWU and Emanu-El Sponsor Talks
sion is at St. Anthony's Catholic
Church, 900 NE 3rd St.. Fort
Lauderdaie.
At 8:30 p.m.. Friday, Nov. 6,
the second of a two-day series of
lectures and discussions jointly
sponsored by Temple Emanu-El
and the Church Women United
(CWU) will take place with Dr.
William Sloane Coffin Jr., senior
minister of Riverside Church,
New York City, as main speaker.
The first session took place at
7:30 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 5, at
the Temple, 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. The Friday night ses-
,-.\
Dr. Coffin.oneof the three U.S.
clergymen invited by the Iran-
ians to hold Christmas services in
1979 for the American hostages
held captive there when the Is-
lamic fanatics took over the
countrv. used the topic, "The
Last Commandment: Put Away
Your Sword," for talk and dis-
cussion.
'Need More People Visiting Israel'
Continued from Page 1
Palm Beach county, expressed
the hope that the four Federa-
tions in Breward and Palm Beach
counties could combine for a mis-
sion next year.
At the Kibbutz they visited, a
young newly-married couple took
time out from their agricultural
work (somewhat like the drawing
reproduced here) to treat them to
apple pie and drinks and talk
about life in Israel.
This, and all the other "people-
to-people" contacts during the 10
days ted Gruman to the belief
that "the four Federations would
benefit greatly because a visit to
Israel is the greatest tool for
'turning on' people to support the
people of Israel."
He has been to Israel twice in
the past three years. He said the
changes in the intervening years
have been "phenomenal."
Israel still needs the support of
world Jewry, he noted, because
inflation continues to plague the
country. He said when they ar-
rived in Israel they got 13.32
shekels to the American dollar,
by the time they left 10 days later
the rate was 15.89 shekels to the
dollar. "But," he said, "the
Israelis take such inflation in-
creases in stride because the
government and the people 'ad-
just' to it."
The South Florida group,*with
South County President James
Baer and Executive Director
Bruce Warshal leading the Mis-
sion, received home hospitality in
grand style at homes of Israelis
in various parts of the country
from Haifa all the way south to
Eilat. "The people were wonder-
ful, the trip was great, and even
the people who are being moved
from the Sinai, to give that land
back to Egypt, white unhappy at
being up-rooted after several
years there,are adjusting to new,
modern settlements in the
Negev."
The group learned that re-de-
velopment of slum areas in vari-
ous communities in Israel is pro-
ceeding with great support from
the Jewish Agency in Israel
which is fundediby the United
Jewish Appeal campaigns and
from the Karen Hayesod cam-
paigns in other countries around
the world. In one such communi-
ty, Gruman said, they found
that, except for persons with nc
skills, there was no unemploy-
ment. Training of such people,
providing health care facilities,
and new housing to replace build-
ings that were erected years ago
to absorb the great numbers at
immigrants *wning from manv
countries are among top priori-
ties.
Relationships and rapport is
very good between Israelis and
Egyptians along the line that will
divide the Sinai from Israeli when
Israel returns the land to Egypt
next April, he reported.
The group was told that in 15
to 20 years, with solar energy
production increasing and other
developments, that all Israeli's
energy needs could be supplied
with little, if any, oil to be im-
ported. "It's an indication of the
tremendous strides being made,
"declared Gruman, who repeated
his earner comment: "Israel sells
itself. Even if you've never been
turned on by talk about Israel, a
visit there will 'turn you on.'"
kJ\ational ISRAELI GIFT CENTER, INC
Synagogue Gift Shop Supplies
QMS tors* Occasions
Lain* Setoctton of Chanukah Gifts
940 Washington Awe.
Miami Beach, a 33139
Telephone 532-2210
Sexton Ritual Director
for Conservative/Traditional Synagogue in
So. Florida. Usual Duties. Must have excellent
references. Retiree acceptable.
Send resume, salary requirements,
and references:
Box #SRD The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, PL 33101_______

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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 light*.
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Synagogue Directory
ORTHODOX
Temple Obel B'nai Raphael (735-9738). 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdaie Lakes 33313.
Services: Daily 8 a.m.. 6:30 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m.
Rabbia: Isadora Rosenfeld, Jacob Nislick, Bathan Friedman, Saul
Herman.
Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary (742-9244). 4231 NW 75th Ter.,
Lauder hill 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 (974-8650). 7206 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 Jewish 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 (974-3090). 7640 Margate Blvd..
Margate 33063
Services: Daily 8:15 a.m. 5:30 p.m.; Friday s 8 p.m., Saturdays 8:45 a.m.
Rabbi: Joseph Berglas.
Temple Sholom (942-6410). 132 SE 11th A ve Pompano Beach 33060
Services: Daily 8:46 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 67th St.. Tamarac 33321
Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m; Fridays 8 p.m., 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., 5 p.m; Friday late service 8
p.m, Saturdays 8:46 a.m. evening, candle-lighting time.
Rabbi Leon Mirsky. Cantor: Joseph Schroeder.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9660). 2048 NW 49th Ave..
Lauder hill 33313.
Services: Dafly 8 am, sundown; Fridays, sundown. Saturdays 8:46 son.
President: Maxwell Gilbert
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdaie (for information: 721-7162).
Services at Western School. Room 3,8200 SW 17th St., North
Lauderdaie, Fridays 6:30 p.m., Saturdays 9 a.m.
President: Murray Handler.
Temple Israel of Gait Ocean Mile (for information: 566-09641.
Services to be resumed sometime in November.
Rabbi: David Matzner.
REFORM .
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310). 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdaie
Lakes 33311
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m (Once a month family service 7:45 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. Cantor: Gene Corburn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232). 2161 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springs 33065
Services: Minyan Sundays, 8:16 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays 7:30
a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m. Saturdays 10:30 a.m
Rabbi: Donald R. Gerber.
BECONSTRUCTION18T
Ramat Shalom (583-7770). 7473 NW 4th St.. Plantation 33324
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mitzvah 10 ajn.
Rabbi: Robert A. Jacoba.
LIBERAL
liberal Temple of Coconut Creek (for information: 971-9729 or P.O.
Box 4384. Margate 33063)
Services at Calvary Presbyterian Church. Coconut Creek Blvd., twice a
month Fridays 8 p.m.
Rabbi: A. Robert Ilson.
Wart Broward Jewish Congregation (for information: 741-0121 or P.O.
Box 17440. Plantation 33318). 7473 NW 4th St.. Plantation.
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m; Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mitzvah
President: Don Workman
Keter Tikvah Synagogue (for information; 762-3771 or P.O. Box
8126, Coral Springs 33066)
Services: Fridays 8 p.m at Bank of Coral Springs Auditorium.
3300 University Dr., Coral Springs
Rabbi: Leonard Zoll.
a


November 6,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
teth Am Exceeds Building Fund
ft* .
,o0Q
KOI. AMI
Michael Davia, son of Carole
and Robert Davis of Plantation,
became a Bar Mitzvah, and
Elissa Feldman, daughter of
Joan and Philip Feldman of Sun-
rise, became a Bat Mitzvah
during the Saturday, Oct. 31,
service at Temple Kol Ami, Plan-
tation.
EMANU-EL
Amy Kaplan, daughter of
Ronald and Joan Kaplan of Fort
Lauderdale, will become a Bat
Mitzvah at the Havdalah service,
6 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 14, at
Temple Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
BETH TORAH
Lisa Needleman, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Needle-
man, will become a Bat Mitzvah
at the Friday evening, Nov. 6,
service at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac.
Paul Levine, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Levine, the follow-
ing morning at the synagogue,
will become a Bar Mitzvah.
BETH TORAH
Temple Beth Torah will have
the county Blood Mobile in its
auditorium from 3 to 8 p.m.,
Thursday, Nov. 5. Also on
Thursday, Midrasha presents the
first of four Yiddish movies at the
Temple: The Singing Black-
smith. Tickets are available at 7
p.m. at the door: $1.50 for mem-
bers of sponsoring Midrasha in-
stitutions and organizations:
$2.50 for other.
Teachers Meet Nov. 9
Building Fund Chairman Irving Spivack
Dints to the old goal which has now been ex-
ceeded as Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld of Temple
eth Am looks on with pride. In background is
newly hung bronze Honor Roll tableau measuring
I ft. by 8 ft., with 195 names of present donors to
placed on 'stones' like those on the Western
ull in Jerusalem. Capacity is 236 names and it is
expected to be reached soon and greet the eyes of
nany future generations.
On Sunday, Nov. 8 at 11 a.m. there will be a
|Brunch at the Temple to honor each contributor
on the Honor Roll with a special award framed
certificate. Comments will be offered by Chair-
Iman Spivack, Rabbi Geld and President Harry
lllirsch. Cantor Mario Botoshansky wil conduct
the musical portion of the program. Other mem-
bers of the Committee are First Vice-President Al
Cohen, Lou Feen, Morris Posner and Sam Singer.
The certificates were prepared by Jack Bieg-
eleisen and Mr. and Mrs. Hermand Marksheid.
Saturday Night Fun
At 7:30 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 7, on the eve of
the Honor Roll Brunch, the Men's Club, Sister-
hood, Young Couples Club and Parents Assn.
have joined for a night of fun and games with a
variety of prizes to be offered, including a cruise
for two, a TV set, and a weekend for two at a
Miami Beach hotel. The Temple is located at
Royal Palm Blvd. and Rock Island Rd., Margate.
Teachers of the synagogue and
day schools of North Broward
and Boca Raton will meet from 7
to 9:45 p.m., Monday, Nov. 9, for
an in-service workshop coordina-
ted by the Central Agency for
Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale.
The session to be held at Tem-
ple Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., the second in a series
of professional growth work-
shops, will be devoted to Class-
room Management. Following
the major presentation, the
teachers will have individual
workshops .according to grade
levels of their schools.
At the first session held at the
beginning of the school year at
Sunrise's Temple Beth Israel, the
resource leader was Joseph Bill-
ups, director of Broward County
Youth Development Commis-
sion.
BETH ISRAEL
Pour well known speakers will
kd a series of lectures spon-
fed by the Brotherhood of
uple Beth Israel, Century Vil-
^e, Deerfield Beach, beginning
nday Nov. 22. All lectures will
| held on Sunday evenings at 8
in the Temple Sanctuary
I all seats will be reserved.
Tickets at $5 for the entire
ties are available at the Temple
Sice and from Brotherhood
Sheers.
This is the complete schedule:
[Nov. 22: Rabbi Leon Mirsky,
fritual head of Temple Beth
ael, will speak on "Sex-Kosher
yle."
|Dec. 27: Judge Barry J. Stone
1 have as his subject, "What Is
stice?"
Jan. 31: Lawrence Schuval,
ctor of Jewish Federation's
immunity Relations Commit-
e, will speak on "Brothers All."
|Feb. 28: Samuel Gaber, South
unty Director of the Anti-
bfamation League of B'nai
frith, will discuss "Imperatives
V Action-1982."
RAMAT SHALOM
Eighteen new member fami-
who joined Ramat Shalom
ng the High Holy Days
mi will be greeted at the Fri-
. Nov. 6, services of the Plan-
on synagogue. Sue Walder, in
rge of the synagogue's gift
PP. will present each family
n gift certificate from the
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Once again Temple Emanu-
f will be servicing the East Side
on a once a month basis. In an
attempt to make Shabbat a more
meaningful experience. Rabbi
Jeffrey L. Ballon and Cantor
Jerome Klement will conduct
services at a new location, the
Gait Ocean Mile Hotel.
These services will start Nov.
13 at 5:30 p.m. and continue
through April on the second Fri-
day of the month. Temple mem-
bers are urged to participate and
encourage their friends to join in
this service.
Stacey Schrold, daughter of
Edith and Jay Schrold, will be-
come a Bat Mitzvah at the Fri-
day, Nov. 13, service. The follow-
ing morning, Michael Laderman,
son of Iris and Samuel Laderman
of Plantation, will become a Bar
Mitzvah.
Announcing
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Jewish Funeral Director
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RAMAT SHALOM
Phillip David Raskin, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Michael Raskin, an
eighth grade student at Pine
Crest School, will become a Bar
Mitzvah at the 10 a.m. service,
Saturday, Nov. 7, at Ramat
Shalom, Plantation. Phillip has
studied at Ramat Shalom since
the fourth grade and now attends
Judaica High School's evening
sessions.
BETH ISRAEL
Steven Gorn, son of Bernice
and Charles Gom of Sunrise, will
become a Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning service, Nov.
7, at Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
Next weekend at Beth Israel.
LEVITT-WEINSTEIN
Mini mi Oill
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'The'yeivtsh^ridiar^^naierl'ort Lautterdale
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Full Text
-j^v, November 13,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page7
Holocaust Liberators Confab Proves the Victims Endured
By RABBI
MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
The
Loy Henderson Con-
Room of the State
Department in Wasington looked
y^ the General Assembly
Chambers at the United Nations.
Around the large U-shaped table
Ure seat ed some 70 beribboned
pnd bemedaled delegates from 13
(jreign countries, all high rank-
le officials of their governments.
jehmd them, on one side of the
nil. seated in richly upholstered
hairs, each with an audio-con-
ule for simultaneous transla-
ions, sat t he Liberators, 80 of us.
Qn tht ol her side of the hall was
u, equal number of survivors and
ipecial quests representing civic
|and go\ cr ..ment agencies.
What we all had in common
Las a shared experience the
Holocaust. Purpose of the
-> afcferators Conference was stated
_ Eli Wiesel's words "for the
head and the living, we must bear
ntness." We were all there to
ear witness.
FOR ME, the three-day con-
ference wsa a series of surprises
beginning with an address by
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig. Most of the testimony was
)y men who liberated theconcen-
ntion camps in April and May
lot 1945 as the victorious Allied
Armies swept through Europe. I
as particularly touched by the
account of Lt. General William
Quinn former G-2 of the US 7th
Army imy first unit when I
landed in Germany).
When he entered Dachau with
he liberating troops, he recalled.
Was i^-hast at the sight of the
lead and the dying with the
remalorium still reeking from
Miming human flesh. He im-
nediately called General Eisen-
wwer. urging the Supreme Com-
nander to come down to Dachau
xrause the English language
toes not have enough words to
Incribe the carnage, and if I
ried to describe it to you, you
would not believe me."
\ went up to the dois after Gen.
^umn'^ speech to congratulate
lim. introducing myself as the
haplain attached to the 7th
Vrmy. I explained to him that I
tas not in Dachau but appeared
ater as the survivors became the
lisplaced persons. His response
ras "We pulled out the bodies.
'ou guys had to make them
uiman beings."
AS EACH witness recounted
?is experience liberating the
kath (amps, it occurred to me
hat not one of them sounded like
liberator. They sounded more
missionaries reciting the Mea
ulpant urging us to be on the
*tt against a Holocaust of the
fcire. One delegate put it:
When a house is engulfed by
>rnes. and a family of six is
emolished together with their
oldings, even though you save
ne person, you really don't feel
e a liberator... the fact is that
family and house are bur-
ed."
As the sessions began, I felt
t^WJiuch out of place. As I told
* General, I pulled no bodies
ut of the gas chambers, nor did I
"*rate the skeletal forms in the
neentration camps. But, when
enuda Baver, the historian of
Hi***
-aaed by young Palestinian
ws Jo transport survivors from
uTLand on to Palestine) re-
"w the languishing of the sur-
vors is displaced persons
"jps. I knew why I waa invited
this conference.
Three years after the libera-
"J. most Jewish survivors were
1 Germany, still in camps,
' unliberated. To find a place
the displaced persons, to find
hme for the homeless and at
st to humanize life in the DP
mPs. that too was the Ubera-
"srole.
RETURNING FROM
emotionally-tense experiences of
the Liberators Conference and
find myself impressed by three
aspects.
First, and perhaps foremost, is
the fact that most of the partici-
pants were non-Jewish. For as
important as it is for us Jews to
recall and to honor the martyed
dead, it is equally important for
the non-Jewish world to bear wit-
ness to the reality and to the ob-
scenity of the Holocaust. We
Jews can recite the Kaddish as
we rebuild Jewish life, but it is
the non-Jewish world that must
now call out: "Never again."
The second profound impres-
sion on me was the fact that this
Holocaust Commission suc-
ceeded in maintaining the "Holo-
caust" as a Jewish phenomenon.
Every speaker, that is except the
Russians, mentioned the "six
million" or the "final solution."
Only the Russians in their
numerous speeches failled even
once to mention the words,
"Jew," or "six million." This
brought home the point to me
that anti-Semitism in Russia is
endemic.
This report by Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, of Temple
Menorah, Miami Beach, is
from the point of view of a
liberator, himself. Rabbi
AbramowiU was a U.S.
Army Chaplain during
World War II. Among other
things, he was involved in
the 'Bricha' program and
saw the freeing of countless
concentration camp victims
at war's end. The conference,
the first ever, was held at the
Stute Department in Wash-
ington and was addressed
briefly by Secretary of state
Alexander Haig.
FINALLY, it was the unleash
ing of an emotion at the opening
ceremony that seemed to under-
score the very purpose of the
Liberators Conference. After the
presentation of the 13 flags
representing each of the 13
governments participating in the
Liberators Conference a final flag
was marched in to the candance
of a single drum beat played by
the U.S. Marine Band.
It was the flag of Dachau ... a
lavishly embroided swastika on
the amber field of satin with a
"D" (Dachau) stitched in its
right corner. The flag was carried
in by three survivors of the con-
centration camps. The narrator, a
liberator of Dachau, instructed
the survivors to crumple the flag,
to place it on the floor and to
"stamp your feet on it."
This was dramatic display of
the essence of the Liberators
Conference: Liberator and survi-
vor living to tell the tale of the
downfall of Nazism and that
its victims endure.
Seasoned Fundraiser/Pr Professional
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ash
lngton, I thought over the


Friday, November 13,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Medicare Information Service Wins Appeals
The Medicare Information
Service has won eight of its first
nine appeals. The eight victorious
Medicare beneficiaries will re-
ceive over 93,100 in additional
benefits. Several of the cases
have set precedents which will
aid all other people with similar
problems. The one case which
was lost and three cases which
were only partially successful will
be taken to another level of the
appeals process.
Peter R. Deutsch, Director of
the Medicare Information Serv-
ice, spoke about the success of
the tour month old program.
"These victories are merely the
tip of the iceberg for this project.
"We are only appealing the most
complex cases or where the per-
son is not physically able to pro-
ceed on their own. We have
directly advised over 650 people
on how to process a Medicare
problem. We have also presented
45 community presentations to
over 2,400 people."
Sherwin Rosenstein, Executive
Book Club leader, Lillian
Rubenstein, did such a terrific
job as discussion leader at the
last meeting that the members
drafted her for the next meeting
at 7:30, Wednesday, Nov. 18, to
lead the discussion on Saul
Stein's controversial book Resort
. Polly Spindel is helping de-
velop JCC's Museum Club which
plans a day at the Museum
Thursday, Nov. 19, to view
Charles Hinman's recent works
and drawings by some of South
Florida's outstanding artists. A
limited number can go because
they'll travel by JCC van, ready
to leave at 11 a.m., with lunch at
"The Chemist." Call Ruth Pine
at JCC 792-6700 if you're in-
terested.
Lynn Kopdowitz and her com-
mittee: Rachel Herbert, Karen
Bussell, Pearl Reinstein and
Ruth Baker, are completing plans
for JCC's prestigious Art Show
and Sale Dec. 5 and 6 Audi-
tions take place from 2 to 5 p.m.,
Sunday, Nov. 15, for Wo-Man's
Showcase production of Her
Story in History. Interested ac-
tors and actresses should be pre-
Director of the Jewish Family
Service, the parent agency of the
Medicare Information Service,
spoke about the specific problems
involved with the appeals.
"Two cases involved proving
the medical necessity of a medical
procedure. Three cases involved
improper coding by Medicare and
one case involved improper
coding by a doctor's office. One
case involved an illegal calcula-
tion by Medicare. Finally, two
cases involved Medicare nursing
home denials."
The victorious beneficiaries
were very pleased with the as-
sistance provided by the MIS
program. The services are non-
sectarian and free of charge. Mrs.
Naomi Tepper of Hollywood
stated, "I have many, many
thanks for the Medicare Informa-
tion Service. I 'm being redundant
when I say that I'd been at a
complete loss if I had to attend
the hearing myself."
Meyer Guthertz of Lauderhill
added, "Without their help I'm
sure I would not have received
the $280!" Edith Butler of Coral
Spirit
pared to read from the classics
. Ed Hasan, health and phys-
ed director, needs college stu-
dents or adults to serve as
referees for Sunday afternoon
Flag Football League And
Scott Snyder, youth services di-
rector, is in need of a van driver
for JCC's After-School program.
JCC and the Opera Guild are
co-sponsoring the Chamber En-
semble from the American Wind
Symphony Orchestra at 8 p.m.,
Wednesday, Nov. 18, in Soref
Hall. No reservations needed.
Members invited to bring friends
... Le Browse, JCC's Thrift
Shop at 4320 N. State Rd. 7 (441)
in the Shoppes of Oriole, is in
need of furniture. Le Browse will
pick up and deliver to the shop all
types of furniture in good con-
dition. Call Riva at JCC 792-6700
to arrange for Le Browse pick-up
. Shirley Miller, North Brow
ard's Jewish National Fund di-
rector, this week reviewed Ezer
Weisman's latest book Battle for
Peace for those attending another
in the series of Great Jewish
Book Reviews. Ruth Pine has de-
tails on the next session.
Springs noted, "So many
eminent figureheads have let me
down-doctors, attorneys, Medi-
care, hospital authorities and
others. The Medicare Informa-
tion Service of Jewish Family
Service was my last hope. They
solved my $700 problem!
James Kofman of Hollywood
summarized the feelings of many
Medicare beneficiaries, "We have
not won anything we are not en-
titled to. But look at how long
and hard we've had to fight.
What about the people who are
too weak, too old or too beaten to
fight this unjust system."
The Medicare Information
Service can be reached at Jewish
Family Service office, 735-3394.
Students Present HiUel Program
The importance of the Hillel
program on college campuses will
be portrayed in skits by a con-
tingent from Broward Com-
munity College for the B'nai
B'rith Women's Ocean chapter at
noon, Tuesday, Dec. 8, at Jarvis
Hall, 4501 N. Ocean Blvd. and
A1A, Lauderdale-by-the-Sea.
Program Chairlady Selma R.
Plan Sunrise Lakes HBreakfast
Nat Poarlman, chairman of the
Sunrise Lakes Phase II United
Jewish Appeal Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and his co-
chairmen: Louis Cohen, Leonard
Goldstein and Sidney Permisson,
will hold the Sunrise Lakes Phase
II annual UJA breakfast at 10
a.m., Sunday, Dec. 13, at the
Sunrise Jewish Center.
The men, giving leadership to
the UJA committee which has
been formed, anticipate a turnout
of more than 300 residents for the
Dec. 13 breakfast.
Featured guest speaker will be
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, direc-
tor of the Federation'8 Chap-
laincy Commission.
War Crimes Trial Lawyer
Speaks at Kol Ami
Jon Sale, the U.S. govern-
ment's trial counsel in the long-
drawn out war crimes trial seek-
ing to deprive Treblinka Guard
Feodor Fedorenko of his alleged
falsified citizenship, will be the
special speaker at the 8:15 p.m.,
Friday (tonight), Nov. 13 service
at Temple Kol Ami, 8200 Peters
Rd., Plantation.
Sale, who was a special prose-
cutor in the Watergate case
under Archibald Cox and Leon
Jaworski, is the first speaker in
Kol Ami's Sheuray Shabbat
(Lessons of the Sabbath) series.
His Friday night lecture will
deal with the trial of Fedorenko,
who was found guilty of the
charges and ordered deported,
with references to the Watergate
experiences and similarities be-
tween the two. Sale, an honors
graduate of University of
Pennsylvania and NYU School of
Law, was at one time chief assist-
ant U.S. attorney for the South-
ern District of Florida.
Friedman is asking the chapter's
members to bring friends and
neighbors to attend and hear
about the Hillel college program
in South Florida which is funded,
in part, by the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
through the United Jewish Ap-
peal.
Refreshments will be served.
It', kol im bemad- no on* mt~dsm)d reepon.lbltv'
'pasta and vegetables supreme\--------------------------_>
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ar-dee Ravioli.
2 tablespoons chopped parsley
'4 cup chopped onion
1 tablespoon butter or margarine
1 can (15 02.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
1 cup water
1 packet G. Washington's Golden
Seasoning and Broth
1 cup chopped red pepper
1 package (10 oz.) frozen com,
cooked and drained
1 package (10 oz.) chopped
broccoli, cooked and drained
1 cup sliced mushrooms
V. cup butter or margarine
(4 tablespoons)
1. Saute chopped parsley and onion in 1 tablespoon butter.
2. Combine parsley, onion, Cheese Ravioli, water and G. Washington's in
2 quart sauce pan. Cover; simmer for 10 minutes.
3. Meantime, saute red pepper in 1 tablespoon butter. Remove to warm
serving dish.
4. Continue to saute each vegetable separately in 1 tablespoon of butter.
Remove each vegetable to separate warm dish. Serves four.
Empire makes
Every Day
a Holiday!
.... but especially
Thanksgiving!
You cant do better than
Empire, you know. It's the
bt.. Jlrst In guaBty and
beat inlaste. This year try
Empire. You wJU taste our
marvelous difference with
the first bits sad once
you do, you'll never settle
forh
FOB THE BEST HOLIDAY INNING. BUY SEAL QUALITY KOSHER...
BY NO OTHEB NAME THAN EMPiREl
ii i


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. November 13,1981
Choir Sings at Beth On Rabbi Ban Named to National Committee
Temple Beth Orr's Choir, re-
cently formed, will sing at the
Friday evening, Nov. 13, at the
Temple, 2161 Riverside Dr.,
Coral Springs, with Israeli Folk
dancing to follow the services.
The song-service is a follow-up,
to 30-minute music workshop,
Beth Orr's Rabbi Donald R.
Gerber conducted following last
Friday's service.
Arlene Solomon reported that
Adult Choir is in search of new
membeis for the group, noting a
particular need for male voices.
She can be reached by calling the
Temple office 763-3232.
RAM AT SHALOM \
The seventh grade Torah
School students of Ramat
Shalom will conduct the 8:15
p.m.. Friday, Nov. 13, service at
the Plantation synagogue, 7473
NW 4th St. Taking put in the
service will be Cary Barman,
Michelle Cohen, Moray Kunin,
Joshua Marsten, Amy Rkhter,
Static Ruakin, Jimmy Segaul,
Peter Tafsen, Scott Thaler,
Statie Ziegler, Haley Ehren,
Alexis Londer, Greg Lasky, Jef-
frey Silvers tein.
Children observing birthdays
in November will be called to the
Bimah for special blessings.
The first of a series of "First
Sunday" brunches was held Nov.
1 with Rabbi David Teutach of
the Reconstructionist Founda-
tion in New York as the speaker.
Thai brunches will be bald the
first Sunday of the month at the
synagogue, and will be a forum
for aorialiring and learning with
the synagogue family.
EVENT AT BETH TORAH
Bertha Weiner and her hus-
band. Jack, president of Temple
Beth Torah where he has bean in-
volved in Temple activities in the
Tamarac Temple and Jewish
Center, will be honored by the
Jewish National Fund at a break
fast meeting at 10 a.m., Sunday,
Nov. 22, at the Temple.
The breakfast commemorates
the 80th anniversary of the
founding of JNF which has been
in the forefront of land reclama-
tion in Israel, re-foresting, and
other activities from the early
days of Jewish settlers in Pales-
tine.
The breakfast is free to all
members and their friends. It is
sponsored jointly by the congre-
gation and its Men's Club and
Sisterhood.____
BETH AM1
Temple Beth Am'a Board of
Education will meet at 9:30 a.m.,
Sunday, Nov. 16, at the Tempi*
in Margate. That evening at 7:30,
the Young Couples Club will
meet.
The Temple's Men's Club has
planned a pre-Thankagrving holi-
day, Nov. 18-23 at Barcelona
Hotel, Miami Beach. For
reservations, call the Temple
office 974-8660.
a-ieu mjh*TpH e* luuiH
D'not Mitzvah SS&tiSJhZS.
Rabbi Sheldon J. Ha it, spirit-
ual leader of Temple Kol Ami in
Plantation, and president of the
North Broward Board of Rabbis,
was appointed a member of the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis (CCAR) on Chavurah.
Announcement of the appoint-
ment was made by the con-
ference's president, Rabbi Her-
man Schaalman.
Rabbi Harr, who has been Kol
Ami's rabbis for six years, noted
that the National CCAR Com-
mittee on Chavurah is to deter-
mine the impact of the Chavurah
Movement on Temples and to de-
vise ways in which the movement
might be strengthened and
ning, Nov. 21, service at Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
BETH TORAH
Daniel Magnum, eon of Mrs.
Susan Magram, will become a
Bar Mitzvah at the Thursday
at
EMANUEL
Kaplan, daughter
of
Joan and Ronald Kaplan, will be-
come a Bat Mitzvah at the 6:30
p.m., Saturday Havdalah service,
Nov. 14, at Temple Emanu-El,
Fort Lauderdale.
On week later, Nov. 21, also at
a Havdalah service. Care
iSehwartx, daughterof Irene and 1
Harvey Schwartz, will become a
Bat Mitzvah.
SUNRISE JC
(8c*ttJaff Schwartxberg, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Schwartz-
berg, wfll become a Bar Mitzvah
at the Saturday morning, Nov.
14, service at Sunrise Jewish
Center, Sunrise.
BETH ISRAEL
Howard Gotdncr, son of
Lynette and Stuart Goldner of
Lauderhul, will become a Bar
Mitzvah at the Saturday mor
On Saturday morning, Nov.
28, Bar Mitzvah honors wfll be
conferred on Matthew Kornfeki,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Korn-
feld, and Marc Frank, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Frank.
KOL AMI
Ian Sanders, son of Lorraine
and Steven Sanders of Planta-
tion, became a Bar Mitzvah last
Saturday (Nov. 7)' at services at
Temple Kol Ami in Plantation.
On Saturday, Oct. 31, Michael
Davia, son of Carole and Robert
Davis of Plantation, was the Bar
Mitzvah celebrant, and Eliaaa
Feldman, daughter of Joan and
Philip Feldman of Sunrise, was
the Bat Mitzvah celebrant.
BETH AM
Craig Kotzen, son of Linda and
Steven Kotzen of Coral Springs,
will become a Bar Mitzvah at the
9 a.m., Saturday, Nov. 14, service
at Temple Beth Am, Margate.
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in every way. This is the vacation that's more than a vacation
This is Safety Harbor Spa.
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for the way you took and feel. Safety Harbor is your own private hide-
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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 start)
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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It
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ENJOY IT IN GOOD HEALTH.
A mubeldlary ofHardwicke Companies Incorporated
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
assisted within the current Tem-
ple structures. Relatively recent
within modern Judaism, the
movement has had a number of
functioning Chavurot at Temple
Kol Ami which is planning an
even greater expansion of the
program.
Most Chavurot are now affi-
liated with a temple or a syna-
gogue, although there are in-
dependent groups. The Hebrew
word "Chavurah" literally means
"friendship grouping," with such
groups usually consisting of 10 to
20 persons, self-directed in the
pursuit of Judaica interests.
Some Chavurot are for couples
only, stressing adult learning
projects and serious study. Oth-
ers are family and children
oriented for special celebrations
of holidays and festivals; some
may be for singles only, or sen-
iors only, while others may have
combinations of all ages end
various groupings. The Rabbi of
the congregation with which a
Chavurah ia affiliated is the
resource person for the group.
Rabbi Harr says its the newest
and most successful phenomenon
on Jewish life, adding to the
vibrancy of Judaism.
Synagogue Directory
ORTHODOX
Temple Ohel Baal Raphael (736-9738). 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale Lakes 53313.
Services: Daily 8 ia, 6:30 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m.
Rabbis: Isadora Rosanfaid, Jacob Nialick. Balkan Friedman, Saul
Herman.
Tradhioael Synagogwe of laverrary (742-9244). 4231 NW 76th Ter..
Lauderhill 33313
Services: Saturday 9 am.
Rabbi: A. Lieberman
CONSERVATIVE
Temple Beth land (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33313
Services: Daily 8 a.m. 6 p.m.; Fridays, 6:30 p.m. Minyan; also
8 p.m.; Saturdays. 8:46 a.m and at sunset; Sundays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Phillip A. Labowitr, Cantor: Maurice Neu.
Tempi. Beth Am (974-8660), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate 33063.
Services Daily 8:30 a.m, 6:30 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays, 9 a.m.,
Sundays 8 a-m.
Rabbi: Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Mario Botoahanaky.
Sunrise Jewish Cater (741-0296). 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33321.
Services: Dairy 8 am. Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays, 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Albert N. Troy. Cantor Jack Merchant.
Congregation Beth Hillel (974-3090), 7640 Margate Blvd..
Margate 33063
Services: Daily 8:16 am. 6:30 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 8:46 a.m
Rabbi: Joseph Bergias.
Temple Saolom (9424410), 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano Beach 33060
Services: Daily 8:46 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m. Saturdays 9 am.
Sundays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Samuel April. Cantor: Jacob J. Renter.
Temple Beth Torsi (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th 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 am, 6 p.m.; Friday late service 8
p.m. Saturdays 8:46 am. evening, candle-lighting time.
Rabbi Leon Mirsky, Cantor: Joseph Schroeder.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9660), 2048 NW 49th Ave..
Lauder hill 33313.
Services: Daily 8 am. sundown; Fridays, sundown. Saturdays 8:46 am
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 5.45p.m., Saturdays9am
President: Murray Hendler.
Temple Israel of Gait Ocean Mile (for information: 666-0964).
Services to be resumed sometime in November.
Rabbi: David MaUner.
REFORM
Temple Emano-El (731-2310). 3246 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 Mitsvah
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 am.
Rabbi: Sheldon Harr, Cantor Gene Corburn
Temple Beth Orr (763-3232). 2161 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springs 33066
Services: Minyan Sundays. 8:16 am. Tuesdays and Thursdays 730
am; Fridays 8 p.m, Saturdays 10:30 am
Rabbi: Donald R Gerber.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
Ramat Shalom (683-7770). 7473 NW 4th St. Plantation 33324
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mitivah 10 am
Kabbi: Robert A. Jacobs.
LIBERAL
Liberal Temple of Cocoaat Creak (for information: 971-9729 or P.O.
Box 4384. Margate 33063)
S^cesat Calvary Preebyteriaa Chiireh, Coconut Creek Blvd.. twice a
month Fridays 8 p.m.
Rabbi: A. Robert Ilaon.
W-"*, ?ZZ' itwkk c<*riatlsa (for information: 741-0121 or P.O.
Box 17440. Plantation 33318). 7473 NW 4th St. Plantation.
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m; Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mitsvah
rreeideat Don Workman a
??'Zfkr?!%m*'ovm ib* ittftkm. 762-3771 or P.O. Box
8126. Coral Springs 38066)
Sarvicee: Fridays 8 p.m. at Bank of Coral Springs Auditorium,
3300 University Dr.. Coral Springs ^^ uwmm.
Rabbi: Leonard ZolL "
V


"Mfrib
Page 2
L1 he Jewish tlohaian of Ureater fort LMutterttmm
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 13,1981
I
I
i -
American-born Shlicha Appointed
Rena Genn, born and educated
in New York, and living in Israel
ever since June 1969 when she
was appointed a research assist-
ant at Hadassah Medical School
in Ein-Kerem, Jerusalem, was
appointed community Shlicha
(emissary) and director of the Is-
rael Programs Office of the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration.
Graduate of City College of
New York with a master's from
Hunter College, and a diploma
from the Jerusalem Institute for
Youth Leaders from abroad, she
and her husband and their two
children lived at Moshav Zarit in
the Western Galilee before she
came to South Florida. In recent
years, she has been a community
and youth worker at Moshav
Zarit, and most recently, ad-
ministrative director of the Edu- Rena Genn
cational Enrichment Program of
the Ministry of Education in
Western Galilee.
She was directly responsible
for the budgeting, planning and
administration of a variety of spe-
cial programs, and was also res-
[
LION's Committee Meets Nov. 16\
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale is preparing to
hold its annual meeting for the
LION (Ladies Involved Over-
coming Need) division.
The LION event on Wednes-
day, Dec. 9, is the inaugural ef-
fort on behalf of the 1982 United
Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund campaign of the
Women's Division.
In anticipation of Dec. 9 func-
tion, Roily Weinberg will be the
hostess for the annual meeting of
the LION assignment commit-
tee at 1 p.m., Monday, Nov. 16.
Women's Division Executive
Vice President of Campaign Jean
Shapiro, who is chairing the
LION division for the second
consecutive year, and her co-
chairpersons Evelyn Gross and
Dee Hahn, are preparing an
agenda to include Women's
Jewish
Holiday
Calendar
1979-1999
with
SI m I Ml N UK 1 CALENDAR
Y ACADEMIC YEAR
ml
CONDENSED CUIDt TO JEWISH HOLIDAYS
CompanwnU ol
Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Division Historian Min Gruman
as guest speaker.
Mrs. Gruman recently re-
turned from a trip to Israel which
covered much of the country from
the north through Jerusalem to
Masada and to the extreme
southern city of Eilat. She will
also be reporting on the 50th an-
niversary General Assembly of
the Council of Jewish Federation
currently is session in St. Louis.
This is the cover of the Jewish
holiday information that was
sent recently to principals of
every one of the public schools in
Broward County. The informa-
tion was also made available to
colleges, to public officials, and to
others who schedule events open
to the public during the year.
Notice
Local News items for a specific Issue of
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale must be received two weeks before the
date of that issue In the office of The Jewish
Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 8360 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Lauderdale, Florida
33321.
The Jewish Floridian Publication date is
every Friday from mid-September to mid-May,
bi weekly during the rest of the year.
."
ponsible for follow-up, evalua-
tion, staff development and work
with various professional and lay
committees. Besides all the pro-
fessional work, she was involved
in the operation of a poultry farm
on her family's share of the
moshav, a cooperative farm com-
munity with individual land
ownership.
Women's
League
Annette Kay, Women's
League for Israel Bonaventure
chapter chairman, and Ruth A.
Sperber, WLI Florida represen-
tative, will attend the Wednes-
day, Nov. 18, luncheon at Hotel
Pierre in New York City, when
Violet Wiles, immediate past
president of WLI, will receive the
Torch of Learning Award
presented by the American
Friends of Hebrew University.
The partnership between the
League and the university has
flourished for nearly three de-
cades. The League has sponsored
dorms, a student center, cafe-
teria, at Givat Ram and three
dorms on the University's Mount
Scopus campus.
During this week the League's
national president, Marilyn
Schwartzman, attended Wood-
lands chapter cocktail reception
at the home of Rosa and Bob
Adler, and was the speaker at the
WLI Bonaventure chapter meet-
ing, Nov. 12. at Town Center in
Bonaventure, Gertrude Jaffee
chaired the Woodlands event;
Fifi Segal the Bonaventure meet-
ing.
Observance Set for Soviet
Jewry Pleas Dec. 10
North Broward's observance of
the Women's Plea for Soviet
Jewry will take place at 7 p.m.,
Thursday, Dec. 10, at Deerfield
Beach's Temple Beth Israel, 200
S. Century Blvd., near Century
Village.
B'nai B'rith Women, the na-
tional conveners with other
groups in more than 30 cities, are
making Human Rights Day, Dec.
10, as the day to show solidarity
for thousands of Soviet Jewish
families oppressed by the in-
human policies of the Soviet
government.
North Broward Council of
B'nai B'rith Women is sponsor-
ing the observance with Temple
Beth Israel's Brotherhood serv-
ing as the host.
The program wul feature out-
standing speakers and entertain-
ment, and the sponsors are
urging organizations and indivi-
duals to join in the observance to
symbolize the concern for the
plight of Soviet Jewish Prisoners
of Conscience, refuseniks, and
members of divided families in
the USSR.
Rallies, candlelight vigils, and
open forums are among the many
actions planned around the coun-
try to rally thousands protesting
the Kremlin's campaign to
separate husbands and wives,
parents and children.
The 1981 Women's Plea for
Soviet Jews is under the auspices
of the Leadership Conference of
National Jewish Women's Or-
ganizations in cooperation with
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry and the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council, both organiza-
tions with which the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale is affiliated.
All Jewish organizations are
asked to participate in the Dec.
10 event. Lawrence M. Schuval,
director of Federation's Com-
munity Relations Committee,
748-8200. has additional informa-
tion for organizations and indi-
viduals interested in taking part.
MMHHNIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIinilllll
Women's Division of Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale offers
Beautiful Cards for Any Occasion
8 in a packet for $25.
Call 748-8200
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Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
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Page 6
ti. r r .1
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 13,1981
Ultimate
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Holocaust survivors and rep-
resentatives of 14 countries
whose armies liberated the Nazi
concentration camps at the end of
World War II gathered here last
week, as one survivor said, to
"share the most vivid, most per-
sonal, anguishing memories."
At the opening ceremony at
the State Department of the
United States Holocaust Memo-
rial Council's first International
Liberators Conference, Elie
Wiesel, the writer and chairman
of the Council, noted that there
was a "vicious phenomenon" ex-
isting which denies the Holo-
caust. He said that the survivors
are not believed about what
happened to them, "perhaps you
(the liberators) will be heard."
NOTING "explosions in Paris,
bombs in Antwerp, murderous
attacks in Vienna," Wiesel
asked: "Is it conceivable that
Nazism can dare come back into
the dpen so soon while we are
still alive, while we are still here
to denounce its poisonous nature,
as illustrated in Treblinka?"
Wiesel declared that those who
were murdered in the Holocaust
"must not be killed again" by
forgetting them. He called on
survivors and liberators to "dedi-
cate ourselves not only to the
memory of those who suffered
but to the future of those who are
suffering today."
The theme of the conference is
a quotation from Wiesel, "For
the dead and the living, we must
bear witness." That theme of re-
membrance was also sounded by
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig, who welcomed the con-
Chassidic
Festival Renews
Tradition
Spirited new music and young
performers combine in the
"Israeli Chassidic Festival" to
create a renaissance of Jewish
tradition. The 1981 production of
this popular folk festival,
presented by the Office of Cul-
tural Affairs of Broward Com-
munity College, is scheduled
Sunday Nov. 15, matinee and
evening shows, at Bailey Concert
Hall.
The Festival, which originated
in 1969, was intended to be a one-
time song contest, but the over-
whelming response changed the
history of this unusual musical
event. The week following the
competition, its winning song
"Oseh Shalom" topped the
record charts while the second
Festival introduced three hit
songs, "Yevarechecha," "Yedid
Nefesh" and "Sisu et Yer-
ushalayim."
Thirteen festivals have pro-
duced thirteen record albums,
130 new songs, more than half of
which have made the Israeli Hit
Parade and have become well-
known the work! over, including
"Shehecheyanu" Shema Israel,"
"Ani Ma'amin" and "Adon
Olam." Now, passages of prayers
recited for hundreds of years are
being sung to the new melodies
which originated in the Chassidic
Festival.
The 1981 "Israeli Chassidic
Festival," an energetic produc-
tion of the latest folk songs and
dance, will be staged Nov. 15,
2:15 and 8:15 p.m., at Bailey
Concert Hall, 3501 S. V.'. Davie
Road, Fort Lauderdale, on the
Central; Campus of Broward
Community College. Tickets are
$ 10 evening, S8 matinee. Tickets
are available at the Bailey Hall
box office; phone 475-6884.
Elie Wiesel
ference to the State Department.
"We can bear the memory of the
Holocaust only if we strive to
prevent its reoccurrence," he
said.
BUT HAIG also issued a more
pointed warning for today.
"Genocide succeeded because the
defenders of individual rights
allowed themselves to be
divided," he said, "because they
sought refuge in an illusion, in
weakness. They failed to fight for
their own principles.''
Haig noted his visit to Yad
Vashem in Israel. "The Jewish
people have not lost their hope in
God, in themselves, in mankind,"
he said.
The ceremony opened under
the flags of the 14 nations par-
ticipating in the conference. Is-
rael was represented by veterans
of the World War II Jewish Bri-
gade. Three concentration camp
survivors carried in a Nazi flag
that flew over Dachau when it
was liberated. Miles Lerman, co-
ordinator of the conference, called
it a "flag of evil" and ordered it
folded and placed on the floor,
symbolically at the feet of the
assembly."
Wiesel in his talk, stressed that
the conference must demonstrate
that war, the ultimate injustice,
cannot "be considered as a solu-
tion to any problem for war is
the problem."
ALSO STRESSED by Wiesel
and others was the fact that the
Nazis were defeated by a "unique
alliance of nations, gigantic
armies, transcending geopolitical
and ideological borders." Wiesel
noted that, by participating in
the conference, the victims and
their liberators, "rising above
politics, above the usual recrimi-
nations between East and West,"
may get the world "to pay more
attention to what hangs as
threats to its very future."
In addition to the United
States and Israel, the countries
represented were Belgium,
Canada, Czechoslovakia, Den-
mark, France, The Netherlands,
New Zealand, Norway. Poland,
Soviet Union, Britain and
Yugoslavia.
Representatives of Britain,
France and the USSR, who, with
the United States, were the Big
Four Allies of World War II, also
spoke briefly. Both Brig. Michael
Gray, military attache at the
British Embassy here, and
French Minister of Veterans Jean
Laurain emphasized the need to
Secretary Haig
mt
educate youth about the Holo-
caust.
Lt. Gen. Pavel Danilovich
Gudz, deputy head of the Soviet
Union's Academy of Armed
Forces, said the USSR has
always been dedicated to peace
and that disputes can be solved
only through negotiations.
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>Mi^iii I



Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 13,1981

Community Calendar
Sunday, nov. is
Anti-Defamation League:
Honoring four "Women of Dis-
tinction," Woodlands Country
Club, 4 p.m.
B'nai Bfith-Lauderhill Lodge:
General meeting, Castle Gardens
Recreation Hall, 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Israel-Men's Club:
Presents "The Sorelle Sisters
Show," 7100 Oakland Park
Blvd., Sunrise, 8 p.m.
Temple Emann-El: Religious
School Parents' Breakfast, 9:30
a.m.
Temple Emann-El: Book Fair,
10:30 a.m.
MONDAY, NOV. 16
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7:15
&m.
ADASSAH:
Armon Castle Chapter: Board
meeting, Castle Recreation Hall,
9:30 a.m.
Bat Ami-Tamarac Chapter:
Board meeting, Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9:30 a.m.
Gold Coast Section: Board
meeting, 10 a.m.
Kadimah Chapter: Meeting,
Temple Beth Israel, Century Vil-
lage, Deerfield Beach, 12:30 p.m.
A viva Oakland Estates Chap-
ter: General meeting, Oakland
Estates Social Center, 4200 N.W
41st St.. Proeram: "Tourists &
Tsuria' in Israel.'
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood:
General meeting, 8 p.m.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood-Pom-
pano: General meeting, Temple
Social Hall, 12:30 p.m.
National Council of Jewish
Women-Plantation Section: Gen-
eral meeting, Deicke Auditorium,
9:30 a.m.
Women's League for Israel
Hatikvah Chapter: General
meeting, Broward Federal,
Speaker: Rabbi David Gordon,
Mini lunch, everyone welcome,
12:30 p.m.
ORT: Nov. 16-20 ORT Week:
ORT Shabbat Nov. 20, Rabbi
Leon Mir sky officiating, Temple
Beth Israel, Deerfield Beach.
Pioneer Women of Sunrise: Gen-
eral meeting, American Savings,
8256 W. Oakland Park Blvd. En-
tertainment, refreshments. All
welcome, 1 p.m.
B'nai B'rHb-Sunrfee Lodge 2953:
General meeting, Whiting Hall,
N.W. 68th Ave., and N.W. 24th
St., Sunrise. Refreshments, 7:30
p.m.
TUESDAY, NOV. 17
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood:
General meeting, 11 a.m.
Temple Beth Am-Margate:
Board meeting, 7 p.m.
Pioneer Women-Hatikvah Chap-
ter: Board meeting, Broward
Federal, 3000 N. University Dr.,
9:30-11:30 a.m.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Games, 12:15 p.m.
H ad assah -Somerset Shoshana
Chapter: Board meeting, Recrea-
tion Hall, Somerset, Phase I, 10
a.m.
West Broward Chapter-Brandeia
University National Women's
Committee: Membership Tea.
Call Sadie Makashay, 1 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 18
National Council of Jewish
Women-No. Broward Section:
General meeting. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall, Book Review,
12:30 .p.m.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael Sis-
terhood: General meeting, 12:30
p.m.
HAD ASS AH:
Inverrary GOah Chapter: Gen-
eral meeting, Inverrary Country
Club. 11:30 a.m.
Hatikvah Cypresa Chase
Chapter: Board meeting, 10:30
a.m.
Golda Meir Chapter: General
meeting, Palm Aire Clubhouse,
12:30 p.m.
Oriole Scopus Chapter: Gener-
al meeting, Congregation Beth
Hillel, Margate Square, Margate,
noon.
Boca Raton A viva Chapter:
General meeting, B'nai Torah,
Program, "Israel as I Saw It,"
12:30 p.m.
Kol Haverim Lodge: Gsml
meeting, Jarvis Hail, Ocean
Blvd., Lauderdale-by-the-Sea, 8
p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: General meeting, Program,
Gladys Daren, President of
Women's Division of Greater
Fort Lauderdale Federation will
speak, Refreshments available,
noon.
Natanya Pioneer Women: Paid-
up Membership Luncheon, Boca
Raton Federal, 1334 N. State
Rd., Margate.
THURSDAY, NOV. 19
H ADASSAH:
Pompano Chai Chapter: Gen-
eral meeting, Pompano Recrea-
tion Center, 1801 N.E. 6th St., 10
a.m.-3 p.m.
Blyma Margate Chapter: Gen-
eral meeting, Congregation Beth
Hillel, Margate Blvd., noon.
Fort Lauderdale Tamar Chap-
ter: General meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall, Upstairs Audi-
torium, 11:30 a.m.
Shoshana Tamarac Chapter:
Paid-up Membership Luncheon,
Tamarac Jewish Center, Speaker,
Josephine Newman, noon.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Lauderdale Lakes Lodge: Gen-
eral meeting, Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall, 7:30 p.m.
Tamarac Chapter: General
meeting, Tamarac Jewish Center,
noon-3 p.m.
Sunrise Chapter: General
meeting, Roarke Recreation Cen-
ter, 1720 N.W. 60th Ave., Sun-
rise, 12:30 p.m.
Tamarac Chapter: General
meeting, Membership Tea, Tam-
arac Jewish Center, 9101 N.W.
57th St. Dues will be accepted at
the door. Book Review by Doro-
thy Laufer.
Golda Meir Chapter: General
meeting, Nob Hill Community
Center. Mini lunch.
American Mogen David for Isra-
el: General meeting, Whiting
Hall, Sunrise Lakes, 11:30 am.
ORT-No. Broward Region: Gen-
eral meeting, Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall, 4300 N.W. 36th St., 10
a.m.
Temple Beth Israel-Deerfield
Beach Sisterhood: Luncheon and
Card Party. For tickets, call
Sadie Bodner, Ruth Steinlauf or
Eve Yarnis, noon.
Free Sons of Israel: Fort Lauder-
dale Lodge: Board meeting,
Southern Federal, University Dr.
and Sunset Strip, 7:30 p.m.
Free Sons of Israel: General
meeting, Whiting Hall, N.W.
68th Ave. and 24th St., Medicare
Seminar.
p.m.
Pioneer
Village:
Coconut
Refreshments, 7:30
Women-Wyn moor
Membership Social,
Creek, coffee hour, 1
p.m.
Jewish War Veterans Ladies
Auxiliary: General meeting,
Congregation Beth Hillel, 7638
Margate Blvd., Refreshments,
7:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El: Board meet-
ing, 7:45 p.m.
Pioneer Women-Na'Amat Brow-
ard Council: Meeting for presi-
dents and delegates, Club rooms,
1303 N. State Rd. No. 7, Mar-
gate, 10 a.m.
FRIDAY, NOV. 20
ORT: Sabbath, Temple Sholom,
Pompano, Members and friends
welcome, 8 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El: Family Sab-
bath Service, 7:45 p.m.
Workmen's Circle Greater Lau-
derdale Branch: General meet-
ing, Lauderdale Lakes City Hall,
4300 N.W. 36th St., Program,
Oscar Z. Goldstein, on Jewish
Humor, 1 p.m.
SUNDAY, NOV. 22
Temple Emanu-El: Book Fair,
a.m.
Jewish Community Center:
Murray Horowitz One Man
Show: The World of Sholom
Aleichem,"8p.m.
WATCH FOR GRAND OPENING'
NEW
GLATT KOSHER
Chinese Restaurant
The Allison Hotel
6261 Collins Ave., Miami Beach
I_____ (306)86*8881
Browsin' thru
roward
with max levine
Still Small Voice, the TV pro-
gram sponsored by the Rabbinic-
al Assn. of Greater Miami on TV
Channel 7, will be aired from 9:30
to 10 a.m. Sundays, beginning
with the telecast on Sunday.
Nov. 22 And on another TV
station, Channel 51, last Sunday,
at 12:30 p.m., Abe Gittelson,
Helen Weisberg and Stanley
Liedeker, all involved in the edu-
cational programs of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, discussed Jewish
education in North Broward
County with Richard Peritz, host
of the Shalom Israel program
aired every Sunday at 12:30 p.m.
Dr. Harry T. Zankel, board
member of Margate's Congrega-
tion Beth Hillel and its Men's
Club, was elected an associate
member of Dramatists Guild and
Authors League of America .
Bobbie Kane succeeds Claire
Jeanine Satin as chairman of the
Broward Arts Council Sid
Nerzig, chairing residential and
condo sectors for Broward
County's United Way, will be a-
mong those announcing con-i
tributions at United Way's1
formal final report meeting 8
a.m., Tuesday, Nov. 24, at Mar-
riott Hotel, 17 St. Causeway .
Herschei Rosen thai, president,
Flagler Federal, speaks at noon
luncheon meeting Nov. 18 of
Mortgage Bankers Assn. at Oak-
land Park Blvd.'s Valle's restau-
rant.
At 7:45 p.m., next Friday,
Temple Emanu-El wfll hold its
Family Shabbat Esther
Santi, activities director at
Colonial Palms Nursing Home in
Pompano Beach, on behalf
of the residents, thanked
Federation's Chaplaincy Com-
mission for arranging to have
Temple Beth Am's rabbi, cantor,
and a host of its congregants
conduct High Holy Days services
there. She wrote: "Many of us
have never seen the traditional
blowing of the 'Ram's Horn'
(Shofar) and found it to be most
interesting ... we look forward
to seeing you again soon.
Deerfield Beach's Commis-
sioner Joseph Trachtenburg is
the United Way keyperson in
that community where Deer
Creek residents had the unex-
pected pleasure last week of
meeting Tommy Lasorda, mana-
ger of the World Series Champion
Los Angeles Dodgers and
yjiiimimiimiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiintfliiMiiiiiii
Tommy's wife. The event marked
the start of residential fund
raising in Deer Creek for United
Way Dr. Jerome Aronowitz,
Margate ophthalmologist, was
one of three doctors performing
free sight restoring surgery in
Jamaica recently. Jamaican Min-
ister of Health Kenneth Brugh,
also an M.D., invited Southeast
Florida Chapter of Surgical Eye
Expeditions (SEE) to send the
medics because of a severe short-
age in that country. Sunrise
Kiwanis Club is one of the sup-
porters of SEE's Southeast chap-
ter.
Hy Brown, tennis-playing co-
chairman with Loo mis Wolfe for
Federation-UJA committee Ha-
waiian Gardens Phase II, took
time out from his regular match
to update the mailing list for the
Dec. 7 function Estelle Wag-
ner of Temple Emanu-El notes
that the Religious School Parents
are having a breakfast Sunday,
Nov. 15, from 9:30 to 10 and then
the Book Fair takes over from
10:30 to 1 p.m. Susan Starr,
internationally acclaimed pianist,
performs Saturday night, Nov.
14, with the Broward Symphony
Orchestra at Broward Com-
munity College's Bailey Hall,
3501 SW Davie Rd. Lau-
derdale Lakes Senior Olympics
get underway this weekend and
continue to Nov. 22.
Lomar Rental Apartments
3501 Tyler Street, Hollywood, Fl.
Broward 966-7600
Dade 624-4777 No cuum no Pets
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Friday, November 13,1981


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pae9
U.S. Jews Cautious of Reagan Victory
NEW YORK (JTA) -
American Jewish leaders
have registered their
serious concern over the
possible effects of the sen-
ate's approval of the
Reagan Administration's
$8.5 billion weapons sale to
Saudi Arabia on the pros-
pects for peace and
stability in the Middle
[East. _____
They stressed, at the same
in1, that the Administration
w has the responsibility and
obligation to see to it that the
audis abandon their consistent-
ly hostile and obstructive posture
ard the peace process within
^he Camp David framework and,
ove all, to assure and maintain
Israel's military superiority in
region. Many Jewish leaders
so deplored the injection of
nti-Semitism as an issue in the
litter debate over the arms pack-
ideal.
HOWARD SQUADRON,
Bairman of the Conference of
esidents of Major American
ewish Organizations, declared:
Ve hope that the White House
Recess in the (Senate) vote will,
i the President promised, result
a strengthening of our
^untry's position in the Middle
ast. We hope too that the Saudi
)yal family will respond by join-
; in the quest for peace.
If the Saudis do not take such
It ions, the arms deal will prove
pee again the futility of ap-
pasement. It will encourage
ose forces in the Arab world,
emies of peace, who insist that
ting against American in-
vests is the surest guarantee of
erican support. For the
agan Administration, it will
ve turned out to be a Pyrrhic
ry," Squadron said.
Maynard Wishner, president of
1 American Jewish Committee,
flared: "We deeply regret that
Senate did not vote to block
proposed AWACS arms
^kage sale to Saudi Arabia in
of the clear Congressional
public concern as to the risks
lived. We appreciate that,
atever may have been differ-
es of views regarding this
lie. the Administration has
ys made clear its full corn-
lent to the security of Israel
Camp David process in
Isearch for peace in the Middle
It
|We now urge the Administra-
i to demonstrate that commit-
lit in tangible form, to make
filable to Israel the means to
nter the risks to her security
pied by this sale. We also urge
I President to make clear to the
fcdis that they are now ex-
I to demonstrate in tangible
their intention to aid the
Wdent in his efforts to forward
(peace process."
JaNIEL THURSZ, executive
| president of B'nai B'rith In
ttional, asserted that Senate
oval of the sale "only magni-
ooncern over peace and
in the Middle East." He
I that "The time has come
sident Reagan to call upon
Arabia to respond by sup
ng the American-Egyptian
peace process and stop-
its flipM and military
ort" of the Palestine Libera-
Organization's terrorist
ities.
B'nai B'rith
the Reagan Administxa
to reassure Israel, "Amer-
only stable and reliable ally
ne Middle East," by provid-
with the resources to
itself and ensure its
r**wU Greenberg, national
i of the Anti-Defamation
of B'nai B'rith, said "We
that the approval of the
package for Saudi Arabia
contribute to American
ta aa forecast by its
Dnenta. At this point, the
must display their food
faith. They can do so by partici-
pating in the Camp David peace
process and by ceasing and
desisting from their financial
and moral support of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization."
GREENBERG NOTED that
'Reports of anti-Semitism as an
element in the AWACS debate
have confused and poisoned our
discourse. We know, respect and
value President Reagan's
dedication to fair play and abhor-
rence of bigotry and anticipate
that he will disavow those who
have either misguidedty or
viciouslyusedit."
Henry Siegman, executive di-
rector of the American Jewish
Congress, observed that "The
sale was approved 8olely on the
premise that Saudi Arabia is an
ally and friend of the U.S. and
shares our country's concerns in
the Middle East. This thesis
must now be proved. Anything
less than Saudi support of the
Camp David process and an end
to its funding of the PLO would
make a sham of the Administra-
tion's assurances. America has
fulfilled its pledge to deliver these
powerful and sophisticated weap-
ons. Whether Saudi Arabia is
genuinely motivated toward
peace will now be put to the
test."
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations,
stated that "In winning the
AWACS vote, President Reagan
has assumed two serious obliga-
tions. First, he must use his
powers of persuasion to press the
Saudis to do what they have so
far refused to do cooperate
with American policy by sup-
porting the Camp David process
and abandoning the terrorist
PLO and all those who seek to
scuttle the peace Second, he
must move to repair the harm
done by those of his supporters
who questioned the loyalty of the
opposition and falsely made the
issue a contest between Reagan
and Begin. The surfacing of anti-
Semitism that has resulted from
this tactic must be dealt with
firmly and promptly by the Pres-
ident himself."
RABBI Walter Wurzberger,
president of the Synagogue
Council of America, noted that
notwithstanding the sharp
differences of opinion in the
course of the arms package
debate, "there was total unanim-
ity that concern for the security
of the State of Israel is not only a
moral necessity but an essential
pivot of American policy. We
fervently hope that future devel-
opments in the Middle East will
enable the Administration to
allay our fears over the peril to
the security of Israel and that
Saudi Arabia will be persuaded to
become truly moderate and join
the peace process."
Simon Schwartz, president of
the United Synagogue of
America and Rabbi Benjamin
Kreitman, its executive vice
president, sent a telegram to
President Reagan today calling
upon him "in this critical jun-
cture to assure the future
security of Israel and give tan-
gible evidence of this support
through the granting of appro-
priate armaments and economic
aid and assistance." They also
called on the President "to do
everything within your great
power to urge Saudi Arabia to
support the peace process."
Ivan Novick, president of the
Zionist Organization of America,
noted that President Reagan has
MBaJMMJMa1 that Saudi Arabia is
a "moderating force" in the Mid-
dle Eaat. "If this is an accurate
ti then we can look for-
ward with considerable an-
ition that the family of Saud
confirm these assumptions
by taking tangible and visible
steps to distinguish Saudi Arabia
aa a moderate.
NOVICK ADDED, "The
United State* has often been
asked by Saudi Arabia to prove
tidpat
will a
our good intentions. Now that
the sale of our most sophisticated
and secret weapons will go for-
ward, it is the United States that
should expect from Saudi Arabia
that it prove its good intentions
and cease to be intransigent and
unyielding."
Rabbi William Berkowitz,
president of the Jewish National
Fund, declared that "President
Reagan made the AWACS vote a
test of his credibility abroad.
Now that he has won ... he must
demand that the Saudis demon-
strate their commitment to
American policy in the Middle
East, most particularly, the
effort to bring peace to the region
through the Camp David process.
The country and the world will be
watching to see what the Admin-
istration does with its victory."
ThailA End Motet
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PM*ak
10
Page 4
ikeJewiSA riohdion of Ureater fort iMWtentaU
The Jewish Fibridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
m,.xw...,,m\:-:----
Friday, November 13,1981
Jewish Florxdian
of Greater Fort Lauda'daia
FRED K. SMOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Pubhaher Executive Editor
Published Weekly Mid Septemoer through Mid-May Bi-Weekly balance ol year
Second Claaa Poataga Paid at Hallandale. Fla USPS 899420
Poatmaatar Sand Form 357 ratum. to J.wi.h FlorMlan. P.O. Boa 01 2973, Miami, Fl. 13101
Advertising Supervisor Abraham B Halpern
Fort Lauderdaie-Hollywood Advertismo Office Am. Savings 2500 Bldg
2500 E Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Suite 707 G. Hallandale. Fla. 33009 Phone 454-0466
Plant: 120 NE 6th SI, Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 1 373-4605
Member JTA, Seven Aria. WNS, NE A. AJ PA and FPA
Jewish Florldlan Does Not Guarantee Kaahruth of Merchandise Advertised
Greater Fort Lauderdale News Office 8360 W Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
Fla 33321 Phone 748-8200
Max Levme, Newa Editor
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:2 Year Minimum $7.50 (Local Area $3 96 Annual) or by mamberehlp
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, Victor Gruman, President.
Leslie S. Gottlieb, Executive Director 8360 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale. Fla. 33321
Quid Pro Quo
Editors Note: The Following article by Howard **m^?^fi*lf'mm PidmtB of
Major American Jewiah Organisations, appeared in the New York Post on October 19.
They did just that for seven weeks. Thev
then slashed production by two million barrels a
day, allowing prices to rise more in five weeks
Friday, November 13,1981
Volume 10
16HESHVAN5742
Number 28
AWACS Victory a Mandate?
There is little point in dwelling over the Senate
approval of the sale of the AWACS to Saudi Arabia.
It is done. The question now is what lies ahead
beyond the danger that Israel says the sale poses to
its military security.
Many things have occurred in rapid fire ordei
since the sale to suggest that the danger to Israel's
military security is being expanded into a danger to
Israel's political security, as well.
Mainly, there have been statements by both
President Reagan and Administration spokesmen to
the effect that the Prince Fahd peace plan, which was
proposed by the Saudi leader in August and prompt-
ly rejected here at the time, is now being re-
considered in the form of "enrichment" to the Camp
David peace process.
In the Senate AWACS vote last week, President
Reagan has shown himself to be a successful wheeler-
and-dealer, an arm-twister of singularly monumental
proportion reminding us of the Lyndon Johnson
presidency. In our view, he must now bring this
talent of his to bear on reassuring Israel about his re-
assessment of the Fahd plan.
Does the reassessment include a new Reagan
position on what he accepted during his campaign as
the "indivisibility" of Jerusalem? Does it include a
new attitude toward talks with PLO Chief Yasir
Arafat whom he has branded as a terrorist?
Mr. Reagan, early on in his presidency offered
his belief that Israeli settlements are "entirely
legal." If he has suddenly discovered new merit in
the Fahd peace proposal, does this mean he has also
changed his mind on this and agrees that Israel
ought to return to its pre-1967 borders?
The Danger of Alienation
These and other questions are of pivotal im-
portance by themselves. They take on monumental
significance in the wake of the Reagan AWACS
victory. Once and for all, the President must speak
out loudly on whether or not he suddenly interprets
the victory to be a mandate, as Prime Minister Begin
believes, to "liquidate Israel."
We are still far from coming to the conclusion
that the President has joined this camp of Arab
opinion. On the contrary, what we are fearful of is
that Mr. Reagan, anxious to conclude a comprehen-
sive peace in the Middle East, thinks he can take the
Arabs at face value. This was the very same mistake
that former President Carter made with the Russians
a mistake to which he confessed when Soviet
troops invaded Afghanistan.
A similar mistake by President Reagan on Arab
intentions would prove disastrous for Israel.
Doubtlessly, the Israelis know it, and what their own
contingency plans are to meet such naivete on the
President's part might prove even more disastrous
for all concerned peace, Israel, the United States,
Jews throughout the world.
President Reagan must be super-careful not to
paint the Israelis into a desperate corner. From
alienation can come nothing worthwhile.
Readers Write
t
We read in the paper a few
daya ago that silver omamenta
had been stolen from toraha in
synagogue* in thia area. The
news did not come ae a surprise
to us, as just a few days before we
had seen toraha with beautiful
its displayed on televi-
in synagogues for everyone
to eee, and we remarked then that
this was unnecessarily tempting
criminals, so many of whom are
in the South Florida area and just
looking for something valuable to
steal.
Why is it necessary to have
television cameras in the synago-
gues during every holiday to
flaunt ornaments made of
precious metals?
ESTHER BARTLETT
DesrffaidReaA
I met Ronald Reagan for the first tune on
June 17, 1980, before his nomination and well be-
fore his election. It was a private meeting, with
only two other people present.
On that same day, the New York Times re-
ported for the first time on the Saudi request for
F-15 offensive "enhancements." Although the
Defense Dept. had committed itself in a written
statement to the U.S. Senate two years earlier not
to sell these items, the press reported that the
Carter Administration was taking the request
under advisement.
During our conversation, Mr. Reagan com-
mented that this response demonstrated what
was wrong with President Carter's conduct of the
presidency: "First he gives something away, then
he expects a favor in return because he has been
nice. I would not give anything away without a
quid pro quo."
Shortly after President Reagan took office,
the White House announced it supported the
Saudi request for additional F-15 fittings, in-
cluding Sidewinder missiles and conformal fuel
tanks that would extend the jets' range and fire-
power. (AWACS was not mentioned.) Yet, there
was still no quid pro quo.
On the contrary, the new President repeated
the old President's arguments expressed during
the debate over the F-15 sale to the Saudis in
1978:
1. The sale is a "litmus test" for the
Saudis of Saudi-U.S. friendship, and the Saudis
have been helpful to the U.S. with respect of oil
supply and oil pricing.
2. It is in the U.S. interest, in the global
competition with the Soviet Union, to have U.S.
weapons in Saudi Arabia.
3. The sale will encourage the
"moderate" Saudis to be more forthcoming.
None of these arguments is a substitute for a
quid pro quo. They are based on mythology about
Saudi Arabia, rather than policy towards Saudi
Arabia.
MYTH NO. 1: Saudi Arabia insures favorable
pricing policies within OPEC to defend Western
interests.
FACT: Saudi Arabia has broken every pact nego-
tiated with the U.S. over oil since the Tehran
Agreement of 1971. One example: at the end of
1978, the U.S. agreed not to fill its Strategic
Petroleum Reserve: in exchange, the Saudis
pledged to maintain oil production at close to 10.5
million barrels a day.
than they had in the prior five months.
MYTH NO. 2: The U.S. is heavily dependent on
Saudi Arabia for essential oil supplies.
FACT: Although the U.S. buys more oil from
Saudi Arabia than it does from any other nation
only nine per cent of America's crude oil comes
from Saudi Arabia. And that percentage is
declining.
MYTH NO. 3: Saudi Arabia is interested in an
alliance with the U.S. and the Western nations to
prevent Soviet encroachment in the Persian Gulf
FACT: To quote J. B. Kelley, the leading expert
on the area: "What the conduct of the Arab oil-
producing states over the past decade has demon-
strated, beyond the slightest particle of doubt, is
that their actions are motivated far more by
rapacity and rancor toward the West than they
are by fear of the Soviet Union."
Saudi Arabia is not an exception. The Saudis
allowed Soviet overflights to Aden and Ethiopia,
but interfered with U.S. arms supplies to North
Yemen. Saudi Arabia sponsored the resolution at
Islamabad last May condemning the American
hostage rescue attempt, but facilitated Soviet aid
to Iraq by permitting Soviet tanks to be unloaded
at Saudi ports.
MYTH NO. 4: Saudi Arabia is a "moderate"
Arab state.
FACT: It is not moderate to call for a jihad a
holy war against Israel. It is not moderate to
subsidize the terrorist PLO to the tune of more
than SI million a day. It is not moderate to lead
the Arab states in publicly attacking the Camp
David peace process.
Each of these Saudi activities could have
served as the basis for a quid pro quo. The Ad-
ministration could have insisted that the Saudis
support Camp David, denounce terrorism and
cease financial support for the PLO or easiest
of all "moderate" their belligerent rhetoric to-
wards Israel.
In fact, the Administration did not demand
anything of the Saudis, and the Saudis have done
nothing to demonstrate anything but a renewed
commitment to "cleanse Jerusalem" of the Jews.
To paraphrase President Reagan: (What is
wrong with this Administration is that it pro-
poses to give something to the Saudis while
hoping for a favor in return, instead of demanding
a genuine quid pro quo.)
My Son,
The Knipht!
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
KMGHT!" CUi a ParCnt Pr0udly proclaim: "Mect mV *>"> E
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years bcotbnd produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
a ?*?? Scodand' most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America s favorite: scotch is J&B. Vfc carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subdety. TTie
result is why we say that J&B whispers.
'sS'wTllT ^^"^^^^to enjoy J&B. Any
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2am.. NY 1
-nwol WsulsO Scotch whisky, 0.960 The Paddington Com., nv


Volume 10 Number 28
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
FortLauderdale, Florida Friday, November 13.1981
io FndShochtt
Price 35 Cents
Woodlands Men Launch UJA Campaign Dec. 17
Daniel Klein (left), chairman of the
Woodlands Community's United Jewish
Appeal of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, announced
that Dr. Ruth Gruber (extreme right) in-
ternationally-acclaimed author, foreign
correspondent authority on the Middle
is) will be the Speaker at the dinner
meeting Thrusday, Dec. 17, in the
\\ oodlands Country Club.
Klein, pictured making plans for the
tund-raiser with Manny Lax (left), din-
ner chairman, and Sidney Spewak,
Federation-UJA Regional chairman for
the Central Division of the campaign,
also announced that David Miller, one of
the Woodlands community's outstand-
ing residents, long active in many Jew-
ish organizations, will be honored at the
dinner for the men of the community.
The Woodlands community has been
in the forefront of the annual UJA cam-
paigns with many of the residents
serving on the Federation's board of
directors, committees, and beneficiary
agencies of the funds contributed. Many
of them will be taking an active part in
the Initial Gifts meeting to be held Dec.
3 when Ted Koppel, the TV anchorman
of ABC News Nightline. will be the
speaker
Ruth Gruber has been a world traveler
gathering news, much as Koppel has.
This assures those who will be attending
the Dec. 3 event and the Woodlands din-
ner meeting on Dec. 17 of getting an up-
date on the situation in the Middle East
and elsewhere in the world as it affects
the Jewish community.
Ruth Gruber covered the Camp David
Peace Treaty signing between Egypt,
Israel and the U.S., and autonomy nego-
tiations that followed. She is also the
author of Raquela: A Woman of Israel,
the book which won the National Jewish
Book awards as the best book on Israel.
This was her 14th book, six of them on
Israel.
Daniel Klein and his committee, which
met last week, are making plans for a
capacity turnout to hear Dr. Gruber and
to honor one of their own community,
David Miller, at the Dec. 17 Woodlands
Men's dinner meeting.
Women's Division Kicks-Off Campaign at Leadership Day
Jean Shapiro, executive vice
president of campaign for the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale; Felice Sincoff,
general campaign chairman, and
her two very able assistant cam-
paign chairmen Lee Dreiling and
Roily Weinberg produced an out-
standing Leadership Day for the
leaders and workers in the
Women's Division's 1982 United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Marcia Sherman, one of the
guest speakers, led the morning
session at the Palm Aire Spa
Hotel on Oct. 28. with Barbara
Wiener as the guest keynote
speaker at the afternoon session.
Mrs. Sherman helped to clarify
the intricacies of leadership dur-
ing the session on "Marketing
and Management of Your
Product" and Mrs. Wiener gave
the women a taste of what Israel
life is truly like.
Gladys Daren welcomed the
women at lunch time and pro-
nounced the motzi.
Among those in attendance
and as guests, pictured top, were
Kirs. Sincoff, Mrs. Wiener, Ethel
Waldman who is co-chairman of
the Federation's 1982 UJA Cam-
paign; Jan Salit, Women's Divi-
sion campaign director; Min
Gruman, Billie Koffman, Celia
Goldfarb. Pictured below are
Mrs. Weinberg and Mrs. Dreiling
who were chairmen for the
Leadership Day program.
The turnout of women eager to
participate in the Leadership Day
activities augur well for the suc-
cess of the 1982 campaign in the
Women's Division, the group was
told. It was noted that for two
years the Women's Division has
had its letterhead headlined:
"Now, Women Make the Dif-
ference." The United Jewish Ap-
peal has picked up that theme in
its literature to this extent: "We
Can Make the Difference, Yes We
Can," noting that the on-going
challenge of funding humanitari-
an programs in Israel and else-
where and the community serv-
ices in North Broward will prove
to be an even greater test of com-
mitment and concern.
Planning Family Mission to Israel in 1982
Lois and Sheldon Polish, who have
!S2r*2! tl chairmanship for the
i82 Summer Family Mission to
}?rael. sponsored by the Jewish
federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
aale, have sent out letters urging resi-
dents of North Broward "to come and
ljpn.ua for what will be the trip of a
I lifetime."
This, they said, will be an op-
IPortunity for parents to share the
""agical experience of Israel with chil-
n. The North Broward group will
i joining families from throughout
pence on this United Jewish Ap-
al Mission.
Being on a UJA Mission means
that the group will get special treat-
ment visiting places, getting home
hospitality, meeting top Israeli
leaders, seeing things few, if any,
other trips provide.
Along with visits to Masada, Jeru-
salem, the Western Wall, Golan
Heights, the Diaspora Museum in Tel
Aviv, the Dead Sea, some of the
families, whose children have been re-
ceiving instructions at their synago-
gues and temples, have the opportuni-
ty of Bar-Bat Mitzvah ceremonies for
those children at the Western Wall,
on Masada, or at a synagogue in
Israel.
Participation in next summer's
Family Mission will be limited to the
first 36 persons making initial
reservations in order to assure maxi-
mum attention during the Mission.
Mark Suverman, Federation's Mis-
sion Coordinator, said arrangements
can be made for optional stay or tripe
beyond the regularly-scheduled Mis-
sion itinerary, whether it be in Israel,
Egypt or in Europe. For further infor-
mation call Mark Silverman at the
Federation office, 748-8200.
* f^
m
At the Western Wall


Friday, November 13,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
PageS
1982 UJA
Romanoff /)
General Chairman
Campaign
Ethel Waldman
Co-Chairman
1
I
|
I
PHONE
NEEDS YOU
SUNDAY, JANUARY 17,1982
9 AM-9 PM
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
9101 NW 57th ST.
A mammoth one-day happening
reaching out to our fellow Jews
In North Broward to help our fellow Jews
In Israel, around the world and
here at home.
We need a telephone army of 1,000-strong:
For an hour, or two, or more...
Kosher refreshments provided all day.
Come and meet your friends
They'll be there, too. Join them.
May we reserve a phone in your name?
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
SUPER SUNDAY COMMITTEE
Alfred Golden Israel Resnikoffff
Chairmen
For Further Information
Call Super Sunday Office:
748-8200


November 13,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
listers Exchange Some Sharp Words
it General Feeling is That Peace Process Must Continue
tUSALEM-(JTA)-
Foreign Minister
[Xli during a three-day
Israel, reassured that
fter the death of Presi-
var Sadat, remains un-
|in its commitment to the
ss.
dared that nothing has
n Egypt, except for the
nd sorrow over Sadat's
;ion. The very fact of
(here, which was sche-
Vore Sadat was killed
. the best proof of
olicy and should serve
1 doubts,
welcomed by Defense
Iriel Sharon and spent
loon in conference with
nd his aides at the
linistry on issues con-
Brad's final withdrawal
ii next April. AH also
Premier Menachem
ad Foreign Minister
Shamir in Jerusalem for
zing discussions on as-
| the peace process, in-
:>rmalization and auto-
9.
IBER of oublic state-
ments and other issues clouded
the atmosphere of Alia visit,
including his own statement;in an
interview that Israeli obduracy in
the autonomy talks had been a
contributory factor in Sadat's
assassination. Israeli sources
said Shamir intended to "clarify"
this statement with the Egyptian
Minister.
Similarly, Egyptian sources
made it clear that Cairo took a
dim view of Shamir's assertion
that "Jordan is Palestine" and
can be ruled either by King
Hussein or by the Palestine
Liberation Organization. "For us
it is not important who rules this
state," Shamir said in an Israel
Radio interview.
This plainly echoed Sharon's
long-held view that Israel would
be better off if PLO chief Yasir
Arafat ruled in Amman, rather
than the ostensibly more mod-
erate and Western-oriented
Hashemite House of Hussein.
Sharon recently repeated his
belief that Israel made a "historic
error" in 1970, when, at the
request of President Nixon, it
mobilized in order to aid Hussein
who was fighting off PLO sub-
w
\r
0HUW4-
Candlelighting Time
j
Friday, Nov. 135:13
Friday, Nov. 20-5:10
TO T^p IT %
T ~
TA12
nich A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam,
ter kid'shanu B'mitz-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
d-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
ed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
has sanctified us with Thy commandments
commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
-mao ..ii r iiDi
i
version and a pro-PLO Syrian
invasion.
Asked about the prospect of
Soviet domination of an Arafat-
run Palestine-Jordan, Shamir
said "Israel cannot intervene in
the internal conditions of a
neighboring state."
THE EGYPTIAN Foreign
Ministry retorted with a sharply-
worded statement branding
Shamir's remarks as a violation
of Camp David. "Egypt con-
siders this declaration a violation
of the concept of full autonomy as
expounded in the Camp David
agreements," the statement said.
Into It. It's a breath-analysis letter You can Keep your solo Intarprata-
shwint Rhapsody In Blue till liter The Daily News

It also blasted Israel's ongoing
settlement-building on the West
Bank. In a separate interview
with Israeli newspapers,
Egyptian Minister of State
Butros Ghali singled out the
settlements as the "greatest
impediment" to the autonomy
talks.
Another factor clouded AH's
visit was tough reaction that
Israel's Tourism Minister,
Avraham Sharir, has encountered
during the past few days of
negotiations with Egyptians.
Above ail, the Israelis were dis-
appointed that Egypt insists that
all air passengers landing on
charters at Etzion airfield, just
across the international border
from Eilat, obtain an Egyptian
visa for the 15-minute bus ride
into Eilat.
ISRAELI OFFICIALS see
this as deliberate obstrep-
erousness on Egypt's part and
say it will deal a death blow to
Eilat s charter flight tourism.
Similarly there is disappoint-
ment here over Egypt's refusal to
allow Israel's Arkia airline to
continue flying to Santa
Katherina Monastery in Central
Sinai, as it does at present.
North Broward Israel Bond Events
The State of Israel Bonds Or-
ganization held the second in a
series of breakfast meetings Nov.
8 at Century Village to benefit
the Israel Bonds Organization.
Residents of Ashby, Farnham,
Grantham, Harwood, Richmond,
Upminster and Prescott honored
Herbert and MoUy Lyon at the
breakfast. The Lyons received
Israel's City of Peace Award
recognizing their long association
with Jewish communal service.
Lyon has been active with the
Jewish National Fund, Israel
Bonds and B'nai B'rith. Mrs.
Lyon is a member of Pioneer
Women and other organizations.
Emil Cohen entertained.
Chairman of the event was James
Stepner, co-chairman Werner
Goldberg.
Hawaiian Gardens IV
Residents of Hawaiian Gar-
dens IV will celebrate a Night for
Israel to support the Israel
Bonds program on Nov. 11,
Wednesday evening at 8. At that
time Solomon A. Sholoum will
receive Israel's Scroll of Honor
Award for his active participa-
tion with the Israel Bonds pro-
gram and numerous other philan-
thropic organizations.
Sholoum is a member of the
Sephardic Jewish Brotherhood of
America and has served that or-
ganization in many leadership
positions. He is president of
Hawaiian Gardens IV Men's
Club and served on the Board of
Administration.
Hannah L. Spitalnik is chair-
man of the event.
Lauderdale Oaks
Lauderdale Oaks wUl hold its
annual Night for Israel on
Wednesday, Nov. 11, 8 p.m. to
honor Louis and Sonia Silvers.
The Silvers wUl receive Israel's
Scroll of Honor Award.
Long active in Jewish com-
munal affairs, Silvers has been a
diligent worker for B'nai B'rith,
Jewish Federation and the Sun-
rise Jewish Center. He has also
served Lauderdale Oaks in many
leadership capacities. Mrs. Sil-
vers is a member of Hadassah
and ORT.
Special guest wUl be Emil
Cohen, noted comedian and
entertainer. Myer Stein is chair-
man of the event. Co-chairmen
are Hy Seidman and Jack Gold-
berg.
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Page 12
i ne Jewish tlondmn ot Ureater tort iMuttrmni.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, November 13, 1J
1981
Pan Ai ns
Winter
W>nderFare
.
i ?
NewYbrkCityor
Washington,D.C.
If you buy before
December 9, we
guarantee your
low $124 airfare
until January 31st, 1982.
Call now to reserve your seat on one of our
convenient daily nonstops to
New York orWashington D.C.
FKH:(TIM;M)>i;>lBKRI6
Airfares to New York and Washington, D.C.
usually go up around the middle of November, then
again in December.
It's the law of supply and demand.
But not necessarily the law of Pan Am.
Because while our fare goes to $124 on Novem-
ber 16, we give you a way to freeze it there. Clear
until the end of January.
Shop early and save.
Just buy your tickets by December 8 and your
fare will be $124 no matter when you fly, until
January 3L That way, you avoid the $149 fare that
we, and most likely other airlines, will be charging
starting December 9.
If you're two people flying round trip, you can
save $100 on Pan Am.
First Class, only $25 more.
Or you can treat yourself to Pan Am's First Class.
It costs just $25 extra, for lots of nice extras,
whenever you buy your tickets.
And remember, btfort November 16, New York
and Washington are only $75 one-way, midweek.
For reservations call your Travel Agent or Pan
Am at (305) 874-5000 in Miami, (305) 462-6600 in
Ft. Lauderdale. Fares and schedules are subject to
change without notice.
Miami to New York City
Leave Arrive Plane Airport
9:00am 11:43am 727 JFK
1:30pm 4:26pm 747 JFK
5:15pm 8:09pm L1011 JFK
Miami toWashington.D.C
8:45am 11:07am 727 National
12:55pm 3:17pm 727 National
5:30pm 7:57pm 727 National
Ft. Lauderdale to New York City
8:30am 10:59am 727 LaGuardia
1:05pm 3:57pm 727 LaGuardia
4:15pm 6:59pm 727 LaGuardia
Ft. lauderdale to Washiagton.D.C.
11:00am* 2:05pm 727 National
3:00pm* 5:59pm 727 National
One slop
Call now (or reservations. Seats may already be
unavailable to Florida 12/21-26. from Florida 1/1-5.
0
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a I
P
vc
ih
Ti
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of
m
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