The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00238

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
^Jewish Flcridiam
I i
[volume 12 Number 14
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, April 8,1983
''tdSfiocft
Price 35 Cents
Repression of Jews in USSR confirmed
Almost coincidentally with the release of a U.S. State
[Department document detailing the Soviet Union's
forced labor practices, came reports of Soviet
Emigration authorities biting restrictions on granting
xit permits to Jews seeking to leave the USSR.
The Soviets, suddenly and without explanation,
Recording to sources with close ties to the situation,
lid exit permits were being issued "in the thousands."
The sudden change in policy comes after only 123
[lews were permitted to leave in February, just a few
ore than the January total of 81, the lowest monthly
lotal in many years. The 1982 total of Soviet Jewish
eparturt-s was 2,688 far below the 51,000 who left in
[979. The U.S. government has estimated that as many
is 300.000 Soviet Jews currently possess letters of
nvitation necessary for application to emigrate and the
[lumber of "refuseniks," those denied exit permits, runs
lit the thousands.
The Slate Department's 24-page report had an in-
troduction noting that the "vast Soviet forced labor
ystem is distinguished by its large scale and the
Larshmss by which it operates to threaten and punish
those who are convicted of Soviet law, including those
who attempt to assert freedom of speech, assembly or
religion."
It added that "enforcement of the law is carried out
with special severity against the Soviet Jewry com-
munity. Alone among the recognized religious groups
in the USSR, Soviet Jews have no functioning
seminary for the training of clergy, no national
organization, and no approved ties with co-religionists
abroad."
The report describes the Soviet Union's miserable
record last year in complying with basic human rights. ,
"The mistreatment," according to the report, "of
prisoners continues in terms of inadequate food,
clothing, and shelter, and threats against their families.
"The Soviet government continues to confine some
dissidents to special psychiatric hospitals and to
psychiatric wards in general hospitals, where they are
subjected to a variety of cruel and degrading treat-
ments, including those of powerful and painful drugs."
Jews seem to suffer most, the State Department
noted.
The U.S. Ambassador to the UN, Jeane Kirkpatrick,
took part in the third international conference on Soviet
Jewry in Jerusalem last month, an indication of the
continuing interest of the Reagan administration on the
issue of Soviet Jewry.
Wolf Blizter, Washington correspondent, reporting
in The Jewish Week, noted that Secretary of State
George Shultz and other senior U.S. officials are known
to have raised the matter during virtually every im-
portant meeting they have had with their Soviet
counterparts.
Shultz, in particular, Blitzer reported, is quite
sensitive to and knowledgeable about the problem.
During his years at the Bechtel Corp. in San Francisco
he used to go out of his way to hue Soviet Jewish
engineers. Jewish emigration from the Soviet Union
has dropped to its lowest levels since 1970. Some
sources believe that a dramatic way of calling the
worlds attention to the problem with persistent, loud
and organized effort might get the Soviets to ease their
emigration policies.
rest Bank settlements no barrier to peace
On the eve of his appointment
Defense Minister of Israel,
floshe Arens, then Israel's Am-
assador to the United States,
Las the guest on the Feb. 13
NBC Meet the Press program.
ft indicated that the key to
ace in the Middle East was
ting Hussein of Jordan. Since
en he expressed the hope that
|yria might get involved in the
race process.
Marvin Kalb of NBC Newt,
rs-Erik Nelson of New York
ily News, Wolf Blitzer of Jeru-
em Post, and Terence Smith of
the New York Times ware the
ewsmen who interviewed Moshe
^rens. Excerpts are presented
ere.
In the course of the auestion-
Arens recalled that "there
were Israeli settlements in Judea
and Samaria (the West Bank)
prior to the Jordanian invasion of
1948. (That's) when Jordan,
Egypt, Syria, Iraq and Lebanon
tried to put an end to the Jewish
state. They at that time de-
stroyed all the Jewish settle-
ments in Judea and Samaria.
They killed most of the people.
They expelled all the rest, includ-
ing, by the way, the destruction
of the Jewish border of the Old
City, and they then pursued a
policy for,, a period of 19 years
(until the 1967 Six-Bay War)
where no person who was Jewish
was allowed to live in the area.
That is still the case, by the way,
in Jordan. That's one of the few
countries in the world where no
Jews live.
Moshe Arens
"You cannot expect, and I
think it is not fair and not proper,
to expect the Israeli government
at the present time to pursue that
policy of Jordan, that if a person
is Jewish, he not be allowed to
live or settle in Judea or
Samaria."
No obstacle to Peace
Declaring that the settlements
on the West Bank are not an ob-
stacle to peace, Arens said: "I
must say that I simply cannot
agree with President Reagan's
view. I would remind the Presi-
dent of the United States, that
for 19 years under Jordanian rule
in Judea and Samaria, when they
had destroyed all the Jewish set-
tlements, there were no settle-
ments there at all.
"They (Jordan) ran the area;
there was no peace. King Hussein
did not come forward to discuss
peace. Quite the contrary. In
1967, it was from that area he
attacked Israel, together with
Nasser in Egypt. Thereafter, he
did not come forward to discuss
peace. He did not join the Camp
David agreement when he was
invited to do so. All this in a
period when there was no signifi-
cant settlement in the area. So, I
think if you just look at history
and you appreciate the facts, you
cannot come to the conclusion
that this is an obstacle to peace.
"The Jewish settlements in
Judea and Samaria, at the pre-
Continued on Page 13
amities urged to join Israel mission
"Come on a family mission to Israel this summer,"
lr Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale is
irging the community.
This year. June 16 to 26, in Israel, families from
[irt.ii, r Fort Lauderdale, joining this mission, will have
|be opportunity of being with families from other parts
M the United States as they: "walk in the paths of Jew-
ish destiny feeling the vitality of the bud and
etting close to their heritage."
They will see the wonder of today's Israel... a mag-
juficent re-birth of a nation that was mostly barren,
esolate desert lands just 35 years ago... a nation that
us come so far, and so fast in that short span of time,
at many call it a miracle of the millenium.
1
EVER AGAIN!
The more than two score famines who have been on
the 1981 and 1982 Federation United Jewish Appeal
Family Summer Missions to Israel say that nothing
tells the story of Israel better than a Mission with
thoroughly-trained and educated guides and counselors
giving a new perspective of Jewish history.
Families with children will meet Israeli government
leaders, enjoy home hospitality during part of the Mis-
sion, stay overnight at a Kibbutz, rekve Masada where
Bar and Bat Mitzvah children and adults, too, at
times chant the Haftorah.
And there's special activities for the children, time
for dipping into the Dead Sea. enjoying the sights and
Continued on Page 2
On hill overlooking Jerusalem
Survivors going to Washington Gathering
Joining the thousands who will be converging
*>" Washington next week for the American
fathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors will be
I least 60 survivors now living in North Brow-
fd They will depart at 8:30am., Monday, April
11. from Fort Lauderdale International Airport.
Norman Uitlar of Deerfield Beach, a survivor
who was among those liberated from Bergen-
Belsen by American troops, made travel arrange-
ments for the arouo as a member of the Holocaust
Survivors Social Club of South Florida. He and
the others at the first national mass-get-together
of survivors in America will share experiences,
will seek information on long-missing relatives
and friends, and take part in a historic com-
memoration of Jewish spiritual and armed resis-
tance against Nazi Germany.
This gathering, from April 11 through Thurs-
day, April 14, is comparable though on a
smaller scale to the first World Gathering of
Jewish Holocaust Survivors held in Jerusalem in
1981.
Benjamin Meed, president of the American
Gathering committee, who was in South Florida
recently to talk about the plane, said the
Gathering inrhid an expression of gratitude to
the people and government of the United States,
and an act of upholding the legacy of the Sur-
vivors proclaimed in Jerusalem for all eternity.
Top officials of the Reagan administration.
Congress, the Embassies of Israel and Canada,
and representatives of Yad Vashem, the Jeru-
salem memorial to the Six Million Martyrs, are
expected to participate in the various assemblies
and ceremonies.
Meed has said: "We are educating the world
about the past to protect the future. Our Yom
Hashoa Commemoration will be an expression of
commitment to remembrance of the past and
faith in the future (see related Holocaust
memorial services story, Page 3).
In Washington, there will be outdoor assem-
blies at the Capitol, the White House, and Lincoln
Memorial, as well as a ceremony at Arlington
Cemetery to pay tribute to American soldiers who
fought the Nazis and liberated the death camps.
Holocaust memorabilia will be presented for
the archives of the U.S. Holocaust Commission.
The archives will be established in the U.S. Holo-
caust Memorial Museum to be built on a site to be
dedicated during the weak.
A cultural program will be presented at Consti-
tution Hall with prominent artists participating.
There will also be participation by Second
Generation survivors with the children of sur-
vivors re-affirming the legacy that was pro-
claimed at Jerusalem during the World Gather-
ing.
A scroll, to be signed by the survivors partici-
pating in the American Gathering, will be
presented to President Reagan.
The thousands present. Meed said, will consti-
tute a powerful manifestation of solidarity, Jew-
ish unity and support for Israel, the state which
came into formal being on the ashes of the six
million Jewish men, women and children who
perished during the Holocaust.

l


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday
'Mahal' reunion meet in Israel
The "Mahal" will return to Is-
rael for their 35th anniversary
celebration and to celebrate Is-
rael's 35th anniversary. This
group of Americans volunteered
their services to the State of Is-
rael during the 1948 War of
Liberation and those who sur-
vived will meet again in Israel
this year. South Florida can
boast of its own contingent of
"Mahal" who will leave from
Miami via El Al on April 11 and
will meet the others in Israel.
Among the South Florida con-
tingent are Chaim Goldstein, who
commanded the Negev Squadron
and served as Security Officer at
Ramat David Airfield. He flew
over 300 missions in a Piper Cub
against Spitfires on bombing and
rescue missions. He resides in
LauderhilL
Also in the South Florida con-
tingent is Chaim Goldstein, who
a member of Palmach and is a
winter resident in Tamarac.
Phil Winick spent the war
years in the entire Middle East
area and is returning to old
stamping grounds with "Mahal."
He makes his home in Margate.
Also joining the group will be
Lily an Dubner of Sunrise.
An official welcoming com-
mittee from the Prime Minister's
office will greet "Mahal" on
arrival in Jerusalem. They will
also meet the Prime Minister, the
Chief of Staff of the Israel De-
fense Forces, Mayor Teddy
Kollek of Jerusalem, as well as
other high ranking officials of the
Israeli government.
A special memorial service at
the American Veterans in Israel
Memorial Forest will be held, and
on April 18, the members of
" Mahal" will march in the Armed
Forces Parade while their fam-
ilies and friends watch from the
reviewing stand.
ARMDI reelects Bezozoand Schulberg
Horrors off Holocaust
narrated in film
"Genocide," the 1982 Academy Award best
documentary Oscar winner, is the story of mil-
lions of men, women, and children who fell victim
to Hitler's Final Solution, is having its Greater
Fort Lauderdale premiere at 7:30 p.m., Wednes-
day. April 13. at the Galleria Theatre on E.
Sunrise Blvd.. Fort Luderdale.
Sometime after the premiere showing, which
was made possible as a fund-raiser for the Simon
Wiesenthal Center by the efforts of a young
couple. Mary and Bruce Bernstein, investment
brokers, the documentary will be released for
general showing at the Manors Cinema. Carlos
Cvrulnik of the movie house 1444 NE 26th St.,
Wilton Manors, a half mile south of Broward
Blvd.. expects to announce the dates soon.
The Bernsteins.. both of whom were born
several years after Hre 1945 liberation of the Nazi
death camps, have become intensely involved in
volunteering their time, money and efforts for the
W iesenthal Center, the largest Holocaust Center
in North America.
They have received reservations from |
number of prominent Jewish and non-j
community leaders throughout Broward G
not only for the April 13 premiere of the
documentary, but also for the private rea,
April 11 when Simon Wiesenthal, the leea
Nazi hunter, will be the guest of honor atr
berry Isle.
American Red Magen David of
Israel IARMDII with chapters
across the United States, actively
pursues aid to the State of Israel
in a broad variety of medical ser-
vices and medical support. The
Col. David Marcus chapter of
Fort Lauderdale recently held
elections for the coming season.
Reelected were Max Bezozo
president, and Betty Schulberg
executive administrator (pictured
here).
Other members of the board
include Ida Schnitzer, Sarah
Blatt. vice presidents; Hannah
Moses and Sylvia Kremitsky,
secretaries; Marta Polter,
treasurer; Helen Herman, Diane
Levine. Flora Washerman, chair-
ladies; and Olga Gerber, trustee.
Israel, Lebanon topic ofStudley
presentation
Barbara Studley, the popular
radio talk host on WNWS, will be
the guest speaker at the 1 p.m.
Wednesday, April 20 meeting of
the Pompano Beach Chai Chap-
ter of Hadassah at the Pompano
Beach Recreation Center. She
will give a report of her recent
trip to Israel and Lebanon where
she interviewed some of the
leaders of both countries. Her
personal contact with the people,
and her on-the scene views of the
Middle East situation promise an
exciting recount of events. Chap-
ter president is Gisele Frankl,
and Esther Cannon is chairman.
" The public is invited.
Barbara StudUy
4
I
t
8
I
uDlbl]
You have the power to WW the future by
leaving a legacy to Hadassah today!
Your Win can continue Hadaasarrs achievements
in Israel for a better tomorrow.
hadassah
40 Mm Straff Mn> Von N V K1t n
I
J MAN TO MAOASSAM. WMS BOUSTS 06PT
I Htttna m* nilermwiix Woctw mThtf Sht* St ntmrnt^mmJ i ^mm
I
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ASO'MS
.

I
EEC Votes
To Back
Reagan Plan
BRUSSELS (JTA) -
The 10 member-states of
the European Economic
Community (EEC) have
called on the Palestinian
people and the Palestine
Liberation Organization to
back President Reagan's
Middle East peace initia-
tive and to empower King
Hussein of Jordan to enter
peace negotiations in the
region.
The official statement, issued
at the EEC summit conference
hare, also urged the Arab states
to take "full advantage" of the
current opportunity to try to
reach a peace settlement in the
Middle East.
Sources close to the meeting
said later that there was a com-
plete unanimity among the 10
Presidents and Prime Ministers
"to fully back Americas efforts"
and to do all they can to help
achieve the complete withdrawal
of all foreign troops from Leba
non.
THE TEN LEADERS in-
cluded Prime Minister Margaret
Thatcher of Britain, President
Francois Mitterrand of France
and Chancellor Helmut Kohl of
West Germany. They agreed
among themselves "not to do
anything which could impede
America's own efforts" in that
direction, the sources said.
Diplomatic obeservers here
said the joint statement of the
EEC leaders indicates that
Western Europe will refrain from
sny diplomatic initiativea
toward the Middle East as long
as President Reagan's plan re-
mains, viable.
AT THE same time,
H' III \>mi
which include the Venice declara-
tion of June. I960.
"Genocide'' was written by Martin Gilberti
Rabbi Marvin Hier. dean of the Wiesi
Center, narrated by Elizabeth Taylor and i
Welles. Recounting the horrors of the Hok__
Newsweek magazine, in a critical review onej.
ago this week, reported: "This 90-minute filmk.
been made with a grim awareness of what cat I
forgotten in a mere 40 years and witi
knowledge that a new generation may be L^
of the Nazi horror. To forget what happened,!
film says, is to risk repeating the past... It i
made to be unforgettable, and it succeedii
that."'
Join Mission to Israel
Continued frecn Page 1
sounds of old Jaffa outside Tel Aviv, welcoming Shab-
bat at the Western Wall, all this and much more await
families joining the June 16 Family Mission to Israel.
Kenneth Kent and Mark Silver-man. Federation's
staff members, are coordinating the arrangements far
what can be an unforgettable "Trip of a Lifetime'' on
this summer's Family Mission to Israel. Call either one
of them for details and reservations at the Federation
ollice 748-8200.
DO YOU REMEMBER THE
!=fi'ia al W*f> >is-f:#/fmjdfli7;ir.\TIn
IN THE SUMMER? ESCAPE WE
FLORIDA HEAT AND COME ON UP
T1,08i
IMrpiwildbl.ooc,Mindv'
room, air fare not tncluoal
Superior Roorn--1.2;
Executive Room--$T,323
Tb%MwRoom-$M73
n2v\teeks
? 150aysand44Nighta
D Round trip transport from
la Guard* to Hotel
D Concord rerjreeerttattvo w*
meet you and rands your
luggage and transfers
Gratijrtiesforwasrandfnajds
Asing your stay
? Local and State Taxes
iMBreakfasts
? 14 Lunches
14 Dinners
D Special diets available
n 2 Cocktail Parties
O WQtoome dnnk-upon arrival
-SSSBS&Sftr-
Superior rVom-$58ri
Executive Room-f^
Tomrf\oom-$715.
Q Rjl twns Fitness ftrecW
a Spuatiari?Spcia! Pwy*
atXlf^r^Actrvitias
? EiawtasTrnentevery/y
Q Dancn0^3 orcheawi
aMontc^lfecewayNairor
toitXrteashCiub.lndoornfl|
OuWoorRjol ^
a ReWrvesand fnendicsi^
it rei
For reservations or any further trrtarrnabon. please don t W*
to call us direct Toll Free 800-431-3850. or contact Helen**)
Norm Levin in Florida at 305-485-8861 (They will also at**
you m making your plane reservations) or Call VourTrtv*"
ONLYATTH
CONCORD
Kiamsaha Lake


Uv^ April* 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page .1
Holocaust memorial services being observed Apr. 10
Holocaust survivors will light
Yad Vashem memorial can-
delabra of six candles, memorial-
izing Six Million Jewish Martyrs,
In begin the annual community
Observance of Yom Hashoah
WHagvurah (Day of Destruction
Ind Resistancel at 2 p.m., Sun-
lav. April 10, at Temple Beth Is-
jej',7100 Oakland Park Blvd.
This observance on the 40th
nnivcrsary of the Warsaw
bhetto Uprising and the
Lgacy of rembrance from one
Ueration to another is one of
bur observances here on Apr. 10.
At 10 a.m., a commentary on
k> Holocaust will be offered at
fempli' Beth Orr, Coral Springs,
ly its weekend scholar-in-resi-
Tencc. Dr. David Altschuler; at
h a.m.. sponsored by the Holo-
Lst Survivors Social Club of
Enith Floridal in conjunction
lith Temple Beth Am, 7205
loyal Palm Blvd., Margate,
where it will be held; and another
afternoon observance at Temple
Beth Israel in Deerfield Beach at
200 S. Century Blvd.
The Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
Central Agency of Jewish Educa-
tion and other organizations have
joined in co-sponsoring the ob-
servances.
At Sunrise's Temple Beth Is-
rael, surrounding the Yad
Vashem candelabra, will be the
flames of "yahrzeit" (anniversary
time) candles held by members of
the youth organizations of North
Broward.
Readings centering around the
heroism of revolt in the ghettos
will be recited, highlighted by the
reading of the proclamation is-
sued by Mordechai Anielewicz,
commander of the Jewish forces
Arms Won't Flow Again
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
IT A) The announce-
nt by the Pentagon that
.US. will sell 200 Side-
inder missiles to Israel is
jjot viewed by pro-Israel
mrces here as a signal
iat new arms will begin to
low to Israel again.
nfaaH in fact, Steven Rosen, director
ubiHresearch and information of the
laXnerican Israel Public Affairs
nittee (AIPAC). mentioned
, sale of the anti-aircraft
iwaHissiles when he charged last
eek that Defense Secretary
jpar Weinberger has imposed
jmething just short of an arms
.ibargo" on Israel since its
ivasion of Lebanon last June.
ie noted at the time that 11 F-15
j and the 200 Sidewinders
ive been the only weapons
ithorized tor Israel in recent
mths.
BUT ROSEN stressed again
at the Administration is still
ilding up official notification to
pess on the sale of 76 F-16
to Israel although it gave
igress preliminary notification
May.
ie F-16s, like the F-15s, were
-lised to Israel in 1978 as a
lult of the sale of weapons to
idi Arabia, Egypt and Jordan.
inistration spokesmen have
-tedly said that the decision
the F-16s will be made by
esident Reagsn.
[On Thursday, March 31,
swering questions after a
ech in Los Angeles,
sident Reagan said the
|.S. will delay delivery of
16 jet fighter-bombers un-
> the Israeli occupation of
ebanon is over. He had ra-
sed for months to say
hat action he intended to
ke about the deliveries of
those planes.
He was quoted as say-
ing: "While those (Israeli)
forces are in the position of
occupying another
county. .we are forbidden
by lawthe law exists
now to release those
planes. .and it's as simple
as the other forces return-
ing to their own countries
and letting Lebanon be
Lebanon."
F-16 DELAY
Twenty representatives have
co-signed alettar to Secretary
Shultz, initiated by Rep. Ben-
jamin A. Gilman (R., N.Y.) and
Gus Yatron (D.. Pa.), urging the
Administration to deliver
promised F-16s to Israel.
They contend that Adminis-
tration failure to issue a final
notification of the sale "leaves
the impression of imposing sanc-
tions against Israel, detracts
from U.S. security interests and
increases the ultimate economic
burden on Israel as plane costs
escalate."
Questions were also raised dur-
ing hearings held by the House
Foreign Affairs Committee. Rep.
Dante Fascell ID., Fla) asked
Shultz about the status of the de-
livery, stating that "the delay
. could easily call into question
our commitment to Israel's
qualitative and quantitative
ledge)." Shultz replied that the
notification "is under considera-
tion by the President."
When Fascell posed a similar
question to Secretary of Defense
Weinberger during a subsequent
hearing, Weinberger had a dif-
ferent response. He said the F-
16s "have been on hold since
Muy. and the problem is to deter-
mine whether there had been a
violation of the law." (He was re-
ferring to the Arms Export Con-
trol act which specifies that such
arms sales are to be for self-de-
' fensc purposes only.)
Division Ml*
elections April 11
Felice Sincoff has been nominated for If**** "
President and executive vice president of the Women s
Division of the Jewish Federation of Greater von
Uuderdato. The Division's annual meeting, election ana
installation of officers and director, will take plies*stll
-m., Monday, April 11 at Mrs. Sincoff a home in The
Woodlandi.
Announcement of the entire slate of nominees was
made by the Nominating Committee chairman '
Straua whose committee included Gladyi Daren, LUUan
Hlrsch, Carolyn Outman, Miriam Klaimits, Either
Lj^oer.JoanOkun._______________
in the Warsaw Ghetto.
This part of the program will
note the crucial role played at
Yad Mordecai in Israel, the kib-
butz named in memory of
Anielewicz. during the Egyptian
attack in the 1948 War of Inde-
pendence, blunting the invasion
of the southern part of Israel on
the road to Tel Aviv.
Fran Klauber, member of the
Second Generation of Holocaust
Survivors, will read the Legacy
proclaimed by the Second
Generation at the 1981 World
Gathering of Holocaust Sur-
vivors in Jerusalem.
This observance, as well as the
others, will conclude with the
chanting of the memorial prayer,
El Moleh Rachamim, and the
saying of the Kaddish memorial
prayer by all those in attendance.
Laura Hochman, JCC director
of Adult Activities; Lawrence M.
Sehuval. Federation s CRC direc-
tor of community planning;
Abraham J. Gittelson, CAJE
director of education for North
Broward; Mrs. Klauber, Jacob
Brodzki. Beth Israels educa-
tional director. Stanley Cohen,
and educational committee repre-
sentative. Mel Zipris, were
among the planning committee.

100 attend Seder at Kosher Nutrition Site



Anita Lustig (right) of Lauder-
hill, one of the members who at-
tends the Kosher Nutrition site
at the Shops of Oriole Estates on
441 (State Rd. 7 in Lauderdale
Lakes), "benches licht" to start
the model seder that was con-
ducted there last week.
Sara Perlis, arranger of pro-
grams at the site where husband
Sam, is manager, holds the
microphone to have the blessing
amplified for the more than 100
persons who took part in the
Seder and the kosher "Pesedige"
meal that was served. Volunteers
from the Jewish Community
Center's WECARE program and
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale Chaplaincy
Commission assisted in the Seder
proceedings.
f
Mica introduces new trade legislation
WASHINGTON Dan Mica
ID. of Palm Beach and North
Broward) recently introduced the
Foreign Trade Practices Act of
1963. It is legislation designed to
clarify trade practices, increase
Densities for violators, and direct
the negotiation of an internatkm-
si agreement governing business
payments to foreign officials.
"During my four years on the
Foreign Affairs Committee, I
have become increasingly con-
cerned that we are losing export
opportunities because of the
ambiguities in the Foreign Cor-
rupt Practices Act. American
businessmen and women trading
abroad have expressed their
great frustration to me and I
think the time baa come for
change. The Foreign Practk
Act has never been amended
since its enactment in 1977, and
it simply does not work in the in-
terests of the American
economy."
Mica is the Ranking Member
on the Subcommittee on Inter-
national Policy and Trade of the
House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee.
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18407 W.Dbds
North Miami Beach


Page 4
The.Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Aprils, .(m
MMMMM
mmmmxwsumKWMmmmmwM
I
Third World Nations Aligned Selves Behind Bimdnm
The leaders of the 101 Third World na-
tions and organizations who compose the
so-called non-aligned movement met the
other week in New Delhi. They have a habit
of blaming the world's problems on every-
thing but themselves, viewing the world
through blinders and seeing nothing of the
chaos around them. They argue that the ills
of the world are a result of "Yankee im-
perialism" and "Zionist aggression," and
because of this, their respective
"revolutionary movements" have not
succeeded in bringing prosperity and good
fortune to the masses. The hollowness and
even stupidity of these accusations was
best exemplified by Fidel Castro, principal
stooge of the Soviet Union and immediate
past chairman of the non-aligned group,
and Indira Gandhi, leader of the India host
nation.
During a two-hour tirade, the United
States was accused by Castro of plotting to
assassinate him, of encouraging "execrable
adventurism" by Israel in Lebanon, of "aid
and abetment" of South African domina-
tion of Namibia, of aggression against
Libya, of "genocide" in Central America, of
military expansionism in the Indian Ocean,
of "irresponsibly" imposing high interest
rates on the world market.
The Third World nations seemed either
not to care or else maintained a short
memory of the actions of its members:
Syria's crackdown in the town of Hamma
with uncompromising military force, death
toll in that carnage, some 20,000; the con-
tinuation of the Iran-Iraqi war, which
further exacerbates the tensions in the
Persian Gulf and which is taking thousands
of lives; and no one at the Summit meeting
had a word of concern about the violence in
India's northeastern state of Assam where,
while the meeting was being held, reports
said up to 2,700 people had been killed in a
month of ethnic violence.
Neither was there mention of the martial
law crackdown in Poland that has so easily
slipped from view of the leaders who claim
to represent the workers. No mention of the
continued occupation by some 100,000
troops of the Soviet Union in the once sov-
ereign nation of Afghanistan. No mention
of anything related to means by which to
cooperate with one another and relieve the
oppression of people of the Third World na-
tions.
A true appraisal of the conference of the
Third World nations and their revolution-
ary movements might conclude that they
have done little more than lead their people
down the path of suffering and chaos with
little hope in sight for an entrance into the
20th Century, and only 17 years left to
accomplish that.
Indian Surprise
Whatever old adage you can think of
ibout politics that they make strange
bedfellows, that they are simply politics
applies at this point. Having just said what
must be saiJ about the Third World
conference, we must deal with a report
which comes now from London.
In that ancient city, The Observer tells
us that there are secret goings on between
the governments of India and Israel.
Really? But Indira Gandhi, in her
welcoming address to the conference, took
out after Israel and Zionism as the ultimate
bete noir of the planet Earth.
Not to worry. In matters of the
production of atomic bombs, politics make
strange bedfellows, etc. India, fearful that
Pakistan is making one of its own bombs, is
now playing footsie with the Israelis
sounding them out about maybe pulling
another lightening reactor attack in
Pakistan similar to the one they pulled wv
back when in Baghdad.
Observes the observer: The Indian
government is prepared to assist Israel if it
decides that the Pakistani reactor must go
In the Third World, at least the Zionists are
good for something. But what we wonder is
what the Gandhi forces mean by "assist" in
a search-and-kill operation against a Third
World colleague.
1
i
I
I
Ron Resists Atomic Abortion
Jewish Floridian
of Greater Fort lauderdale
FREDKSMOCHET frtOShocKtl SUZANNE SMOCHET
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The Federation and the newt otlice ol the Jewish Floridian ol Greater Foil Lauderdale ere located at
6360 W Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale. FL 33321 Phone 1305) 748*200
Friday. April 8, 1983
volumel2
25NISAN5743
Number 14
UNANNOUNCED, President
Reagan appears in tails, suitably,
at the tail-end of a conga line. He
dons props composed of serape
and two-foot-wide sombrero and
sings a ditty to the thrilled
throng.
Site of all of this gaiety is the
98th annual dinner of the
Gridiron Club in Washington last
week. Reagan, a third-rate actor
in his heyday, can't resist the
third-rate scenario.
AT A TIME when the govern
ment is scratching for every pos-
sible penny, except of course in
the garden of the makers of war
machines, one is appalled by the
President's lavish lifestyle and,
even more, by speculation about
the salary of the unidentified
federal employee or employees
who were paid with taxpayers'
money to devote time to writing
the clever witticisms that Mr.
Reagan mouthed at the Gridiron
shindig. Certainly, they weren't
his own witticisms. For example:
"You ask me if I'll run again,
Well I'll reveal tonight. I've got a
big announcement that I he!
> u'd love to write, When even
thing recovers and the country's
on the go. I'll come out on the
White HoUM lawn and tell you
yea or no."
Imagine the creativity here.
Consider the effort that went into
the President's memorizing these
lines. Surely, it must be worth
whatever it cost And in contrast,
to be sure, there is dour, old Yuri
Andropov who is these days in a
power struggle with the Krem
lin's No. 2 bossman, Konstantin
Chernenko, reportedly Leonid
Brezhnev's personal choice ol
successor to the fount of Soviet
power, who has yet to make it as
No. 1.
Dour, old Andropov, futher-
more, is ill with kidney and heart
disabilities. Maybe that is why he
has been so cranky in his re-
sponse to President Reagan's
out-of-space speech last week
the one before this surprise ap-
pearance at the Gridiron fes-
tivity, the one about meeting the
Soviet nuclear threat with a cost-
ly anti-ballistic missile system by
the next century.
THE BUCK Rogers one of
I
Mimllii.
y:W-:-W-x->>yK-:-xw>x,
course the one that would
employ lasers and microwave de-
vices to explode incoming, hostile
nuclear weapons in flight well
before they reach their target.
Maybe.
If Andropov weren't so cranky
and so sick, he would lake it all
with good cheer instead of con-
cluding that the President's aim
to get the drop on the Soviet
Union's military superiority con-
travenes every jot and tittle of
the already existing arms control
agreements between our two
countries Maybe. If Andropov
could only have been at the
(iridiron thing, he would under-
stand that Ron means no true
offense. Not a man in tails and
scrape and sombrero. Maybe.
Anyway, isn't it much more
fun to have a leader who ap-
pears at the tail-end of a conga
line in tails and serape and som-
brero singing. Yes. I often quote
the I/>rd, Cause how would I
scare the Commies just quoting
Jerry Ford?" A man who can
sing "Manana" is worth his
weight in Plutonium.
CERTAINLY, he's a lot more
fun than dour, old Andropov.
And if you don't think so, then
Mr. Reagan ought to segue into a
scary song just for you. Maybe.
After all. in these matters. Mr.
Reagan has a singleminded pur-
pose. He will defeat the root of all
evil that lies in the Soviet Union
no matter what. Never mind the
root of any evil that lies in the
United States.
In this, the President will not
be swayed. In one secret tele-
phone conversation he has had
with an unnamed world leader re-
cently, Mr. Reagan address*!!
himself to just this singleminoail
purpose of his. Through scent]
sources, I have obtained a sniaJ
pet of tape containing a recordiajl
of this most revealing snippet i\
the conversation:
Ron: I have a singlemindsll
purpose about that, Your Higtrj
ness. I will not be swayed.
Unnamed World Leader: Ak\
tkbar.
Ron: Yeah, that too. Weonaj
come to recognize the Soviets a]
the center of Sin City.
Unnamed: But about yostl
plan to knock out missiles a|
outer space. Could it be arranged
that the detonation and fall-out [
occur, say. over Tel Aviv?
Ron: Speak to Cappy (edta'i!
note: Caspar Weinberger) abc* i
that next time he visits Y0
Royal Highness in Riyadh.
Unnamed: What at
your own missiles. Mr.
dent? As things stand
what if they were somehow!
by accident? Or maybe by {I
ternational Zionist ining*-}
take- over the world? It *J
whore, you know Anyway,**
you abort them in mw-r
thus saving lens of mi
lives'' Kxcept. of course. -
maneuvered them fit <"*_
Aviv?
Ron: Do you know, Sir,
sign President Truman h*"1
his desk in the Oval Offke?
Unnamed: Something abo*"
sheep or a goat.
Ron: A buck. Sir, a buck
said. "The buck stop.
Your Royal Highness. I ""T
ing a sign of my JJ
"Abortions stop here. l*TZ\
posed to abortion, as you
in any form.
Unnamed: Allah itahtlk-
en: That. too. I am *
right to life to the very en* ^
The tape ends te"* 2,h||
conga line snakes of-Tgi*.
of it waving a two-foot-ww i
brero. the W"$2M
the tails aa the Pr-kg' "J
more "Manana to w
plause.
niHioaH
se. if*


Lay. April 8.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Page 5
U.S. Army Intelligence records reveal
Barbie Bragged He Filled Graves
By CHARLES ALLEN, Jr
Klaus Barbie, the Ges-
tapo mass killer who brag-
ged to his American intel-
ligence case officer after
I World War II how he had
[filled "my mass graves"
Iwith French Jews and
members of the resistance
movement, operated for
some three decades begin-
ning shortly after the war
under orders of a secret SS
[underground headed by the
iNazi terrorist. Otto Skor-
Izeny.
In piecing together the move-
knenta <>f Barbie since his escape
[from Kurope to Latin America in
llaii' 1949 early 1950, this corres-
Ipomlint has learned in detail how
IHnrlm continued to "follow
Birders" to establish "beach-
Ends" of fascist "force" and "in-
liluence," according to secret
[American intelligence documents
well as in-depth interviews
Kith former American intel-
sce officers and wanted Nazi
tu criminals and collaborators.
BARBIE'S EXPLOITS may
m gleaned from the post-war
beards of the U.S. Army Intel-
ligence Security Command in
Europe lUSAISC) and such
pounter Intelligence Corps (CIC)
leiai hments as the 66th, Region
IV. 970th and the 7970th. Val-
palile data are also in the files of
Ihe FSD's (Foreign Service Dis-
ktchesl 19451950. and from the
P S embassies in Spain, Port-
|al, Peru. Bolivia, Argentina,
i/.il. Chile and Paraguay.
Charles Allen, Jr. is the author of 'Nazi War Criminals
Among Us,' which provides detailed information about
38 known and suspected war criminals.
As early as 1946, reports on
"21 neo-Nazi subversive" groups
referring to both Barbie and
Skorzeny were circulating widely
in American intelligence depart-
ments.
Actually, escape, aid and con-
tinuing fascist subversion were
planned by hard-core Nazi mili-
tarists and SS leaders even before
the war ended. An elaborate net-
work of SS, gestapo, SD, Luft-
waffe and GFPs (Geheime Feld
Polizei Secret Field Police) of
the Wehrmacht had been planned
for a vast Bruederschaft or
Kameradenwerke (Brotherhood).
THEIR CODE names includ-
ed: Danube, Sky lack. Lock
Gates, Green Devils, HIAG
(Mutual Aid Society of the
Waffen SS). ODESSA (Orga-
nization der Entlassene SS
Angehoerige Organization of
Kin of the SS), and Die Spinne
(The Spider).
Their first object was to rescue
and help to escape SS, SA,
gestapo and Einsatzgruppen
personnel who were all under the
automatic arrest category of the
Allies who presumably were in-
tent on tracking down Nazi war
criminals.
For example, an OMGUS
(Office of Military Government
for Germany U.S.) "Secret"
memorandum dated Feb. 1, 1947
stated that the "Quadripartite
Intelligence Committee'" (com-
posed of the" French, British,
She Sings
'Am Yisroel Chai'
Soviet and American victors)
needed information on ODESSA.
THE 1947 SECRET report
said, however, that the Allied
combined intelligence group had
been shown only "restricted"
materials on ODESSA and de-
nied "the (higher classified) re-
mainder of the document ... on
that and other subversive orga-
nizations uncovered by U.S.
intelligence authorities."
ODESSA was described as
"active in uniting all SS into a
nationwide resistance orga-
nization" seeking the rescue of
imprisoned SS leaders. Among
the names mentioned in this
hidden assessment and on sub-
sequent documents were Barbie
and Skorzeny, both in the cus-
tody of the United States.
The most effective group was
Die Spinne. The other organiza-
tions faded from the scene by the
late 1940s. Die Spinne was opera-
tional in getting Nazi war crimi-
nals out of Europe until the late
1950s, and some observers con-
tend that it was operational
beyond that date up until today.
DIE SPINNE was conceived
in the Darmstadt prison for high-
ranking SS officers and control-
led by the United States. Its
creator was Lt. Col (Obersturm-
bannfuehrer) Otto "Scarface"
Skorzeny (SS No. 272,375. Nazi
Party card No. 1,083,671), who
was in the prison at the time
awaiting trial on war crimes
charges. The imposing 6'4" Aus-
trian Nazi who gained fame as
the daring rescuer of the italian
dictator Benito Mussolini, off a
mountain shelf in Italy in 1943
was Adolf Hitler's favorite ter-
rorist.
He had carried out innumer-
able terrorist bombings, kidnap-
pings, hijackings, sabotage and
evasion commando acts as well as
selective political assassinations.
Skorzeny led a group of SS
killers in a parachute drop behind
\merican lines during the Battle
of the Bulge. In violation of all
i he rules of warfare. Skorzeny's
nun. dressed in U.S. uniforms
murdered many GI's. Besides
causing havoc in the rear lines,
Skor/eny intended to murder the
American military commander,
Gen. Dwight Eisenhower.
SKORZENY AND Barbie
were closely allied in the SS plans
Continued on Page 13

Klaus Barbie
(above) in
Lima, Peru.
As a young
man (right),
he circulated
widely in U.S.
Intelligence
departments.
I
Most popular person
Ofra Haza Won First Prize
To Appear at Munich Contest
jmost popular ptnon in Israel is Ofn Hata, IsraaVa latest
mngstar.
By DANIEL GALILI
The most popular person in Israel
today is probably 24-year-okl Ofra Haza,
who won the first prize among 13 contes-
tants to represent Israel at the Euro-
vision Song Contest in Munich in April.
Of Yemenite origin, Ofra Haza was
born in the poor Hatikvah Quarter of Tel
Aviv. Her parents came from Yemen to
Israel in 1920, and she is the youngest
child in a family of seven sisters and two
brothers.
SHE TOOK up theater and music in a local
workshop at the age of 12 and joined the army
after completing high school, preferring to serve
in the armored corps rather than in an entertain-
ment troupe.
Renewing her singing career, she rapidly shot
to the top, and by her early twenties had become
one of the idols of her generation. Ofrs's song,
"Israel Lives," has an optimistic tenor and in-
cludes the lines: "Listen my brother, I am still
alive. And my two eyes turn to the light."
HER STRIKING voice and beautiful dark ap-
pearance combined with the catchy tune and the
simple but sincere words all these made Ofra
Haza a natural winner in the National Song Fes-
tival. Two Israeli representatives won past Euro-
vision Song Contests Yizhar Cohen and Gali
Atari (both of Yemenite origin).
Whether Ofra Haza wins the competition or
not, she has won the hearts of Israelis and today
enjoys an almost unprecedente -Hilarity.
-*% v.
K


vntcM
Page 6


\ a i .
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Iii*2L***.m
Third trimester of
JHS under way
IT WAS SEDER AT SCHOOL Children
of all grades from kindergarten through 6th
on the last day of classes before Passover
recess at Hebrew Day School of Greater Fort
Lauderdale enjoyed Seder celebrations. Here
one of the younger classes hears the story
with a Passover Seder plate for each.
JWB Grcle Theme:
JCC's Deal With Jewish Family Life Education
NEW YORK, N.Y. "Today,
when family cohesiveness is
threatened as never before in a
mobile civilization, Msssl divorce
is up and the one-parent family
has become commonplace, family
members of all ages have a real
need to discover the Jewish
values that have sustained us as
a people."
So states an excerpt from the
introduction to JWB Circle's
special theme section, "At the
Jewish Community Center:
Family Life Education." in the
Winter, 1983 edition just off the
press.
The theme section poses three
vital questions:
1) How does the Jewish Com-
munity Center today help the
education of the Jewish family?
2) What role does it (the JCC
and YM-YWHA) play in
strengthening Jewish conscious-
ness among family members?
3) What programs have proved
effective in deepening Jewish
awareness and bolstering Jewish
family life? --
What follows are answers
answers provided in six pithy re-
ports from Center two from
New York and Columbus, Ohio,
and one each from Tenafly, N.J.,
and Boston.
The 92nd Street Y in Man .at-
tan contributes its experience
with a special pilot project deal-
ing with the many and complex
aspects of being a Jewish parent
"A Parenting Center."
From the YM-YWHA of Mid-
Weatcheater in Scaradale, N.Y.,
there is a lively description of a
whole range of programs
classes, lectures, workshops,
Jewish cultural activities dealing
with family life and development
ranging from the problems
mothers share in relating to their
newborn to programs dealing
with youth, maturity and old age
"Meeting New Life-Stylos."
And. speaking of old age, the
Leo Yassenoff Jewish Center in
Columbus (Ohio), presents two
Israel Preparing: to Launch Satellite
TEL AVIV (JTA) Science and Development Min-
ister Yuval Ne'eman, who chaired the founding meeting of
the Israel Space Agency, said the groundwork was being
laid to launch an Israeli space satellite "within ten years
or so."
He said the Israeli satellite, for communications or
weather forecasting, would have to be launched in co-
operation with either the American NASA or the Euro-
pean Space Agency. In the meantime, Ne'eman said, the
Israel Space Agency would be laying the groundwork for
Israeli space work through contacts with foreign agencies,
joint research and local research and development work.
short but thought-provoking ac-
counts of life's traumatic cross-
roads "Dealing With Death
and Divorce" and "Aging Two
Sides of the Coin."
From the JCC on the Palisades
(Tenafly, N.J.I. JWB Circle
readers learn that workshops
"Exercises in Jewish Awareness"
have served as a catalyst to
bring Jewish residents of all ages
together to discuss common
problems and concerns.
From the South Area branch
of the JCC in Greater Boston
comes a narrative of Yiddishkeit,
a report on Jewish family life as
enriched by children through the
"Let's Celebrate" program.
South Area's "Let's Cele-
brate" creates a real understand-
ing of the Jewish holidays and
the part they play in developing
warm family feelings and a sense
of seasonal joys and memories.
"The simple act of learning
how to make jelly doughnuts
(sufganiot) for Hanukkah and the
more complex one of assembling
a Haggadah that has special
meanings for a specific family,"
JWB Circle's theme states, "are
among the ways parents are
learning how to inspire a life of
Judaism in their families through
our' Let's Celebrate'program."
Also featured in the current
JWB Circle is "Israeli Teens Go
for JCC Youth," an account of
American JCC youth making fast
friends among teen counterparts
in Israel, and "JCC Mural: Labor
of Love," senior adult painting
project with nostalgic and his-
toric value in Baltimore.
JWB Circle is a bimonthly
magazine which serves both as
the voice of JWB, the central ad-
drees and service agency for the
Jewish Community movement of
North America, and as the
publication reporting upon the
ways Centers today strive to
meet the needs of the Jewish
community contributing to the
preservation of perpetuation of
Jewish tradiiton, heritage and
continuity.
JWB is the network of and
central service agency for Jewish
Community Centers, YM &
YWHAs, and camps in the U.S.
and Canada, serving one million
Jews. At the same time, JWB is
the agency accredited 6y the U.S.
government to serve the re-
ligious, Jewish educational and
morale needs of Jewish military
personnel, their families, and
hospitalized VA patients.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJ A-Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
Jewish Community Centers and
YM & YWHAs, and JWB Asso-
ciates.
More than 175 students are
participating in 15 different sub-
jects in the Judaica High School
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, spon-
sored by synagogues in North
Broward and the Federation s
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation.
Teenagers from 8th through
12th grades from Temples Beth
Am. Beth Israel. Beth Orr,
Ernanu-El, Ramat Shalom, and
the West Broward Jewish Con-
gregation are in the third tri-
mester.
Included as part of the 3rd tri-
mester which is held in class-
rooms at the Northern Branch
located at Temple Beth Orr, 2151
Riverside Drive, Coral Springs,
and in classrooms located at the
Jewish Community Center, 6501
West Sunrise Blvd., Plantation,
are courses which include: Liter-
ature of the Holocaust, Israel 48-
Present, Comparative Judaism,
Is God Listening.
North Breward's Judaica High
School is part of the overall
South Florida Judaica High
School program coordinated by
the Miami based Central Agency
for Jewish Education. Serving to
coordinate the North Broward
program are Abraham J. Gittel-
son. Federation's and CAJE's di-
rector of education for North
Broward. and Sharon S. Horo-
witz, serving as administrator for
the school here.
JHS provides a four-year cur-
riculum, devised by the educa-
tional directors of the syna-
gogues in consultation with
CAJE directors, leading to grad-
uation. Courses are also credits I
toward confumation in tLT
spective congregation which tk.
student attends.
The faculty has been selected
from those teachers in the nv
munity who are both knowledge
able in Jewish studies and who
have special rapport with teen
agers.
Students who complete *
four year program and who
enrolled in special teacher
training courses are eligible for
the Sunday School teacher certi I
ficate awarded by the Board of I
License of CAJE. In addition.|
North Broward students can par-
ticipate in the Akiva Leadership
Development program wh3i
meets each week, and is designed
to provide the American Jewikl
community with future leaden I
who are knowledgeable aboil
their Jewish heritage and tail
American Jewish communities
Weekend retreats for studanl
to meet other teenagers from all
over South Florida are also putl
of the school curriculum. Thestl
weekends are geared towani
study, recreation, prayer and a]
examination of Jewish id
A new addition this year
special programs which enable I
Judaica High School students to I
meet American Jewish and Israel
li dignitaries and special gueaj
speakers.
I nquiries for registration and
participation in the 1983-198*1
Judaica High School should bel
directed to CAJE at the Jewskj
Fi'doration of Greater Fort Lao-1
derdale. 8360 West Oakland Park
Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale 33321,]
telephone 748-8200.
"Finally, a
Catskill resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
$350.nd$S65
Per week, per person (dWocc )
Every Room with Private Bath.
Air Conditioning and Color TV
For reservations and
information phone
TOLL FREE
1-80MS1-S854
Hotel Bnckman
South FaHsburg.riY I2779
Master Card. Visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
I8 hole golf course
When you escape the Florida heat
this Summer, escape to something
more than non stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman
We know that you go on vacation to
do more t han live from one meal to the
next That s why we re on the Modified
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meals daily Breakfast (until 11:30 am),
and Dinner (from 630 to 8:30 pm).
Mid day snacks^ Magnificent Pool
side Coffee Shop
There will be no announcement at
I pm calling you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
rush off the golf course or tennis courts.
Linger at the pool all day if you choose.
We have one outdoor and indoor (con
taming health club and jet whirlpool
spa). Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog. or work
out on our Universal mini-gym. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and all the other fabulous
things we have to offer, including enter
tamment that s second to none.
So come to the Bnckman. Where the
meals are fun.. not something thai
gets m the way of fun!
"c \ Your host for three generai
for three generations.
The Posner Family


JV.
^J(nfisjH'T)rtdiar^)ftireate^%

On the Bookshelf
Jews Must Revise View of West Bank
, went Bank Story. By Rafik
"Halabi. New York: Harcourt
Brace Jovanovich, 1982. 304
Pp.,1295.
By MORTON I. TEICHER
Jtwish Floridian Book Editor
Although the Middle Eastern
I Bsues are currently fixed on Leb-
liDon and its problems, this is a
fleeting focus. Sooner or later, all
I foreign troops will leave Leb-
lanon. While that action will not
Ijolve Lebanon's long-standing
I problems, it will remove Lebanon
I from the center of attention.
That center will then shift
I vigorously to the West Bank or,
I if you prefer, to Judea and
I Samaria. Which name you use for
Ithe territory lying between Israel
land the Jordan River indicates
I your point of view about this
I land.
IT IS NO accident, therefore,
[that the author of this book calls
lit "The West Bank Story," not
T'The Story of Judea and
Samaria." He does not even
choose to include Samaria in his
lindex, even though he occasion-
lally writes about Judea and
| Samaria.
So we knew his point of view
before opening the book, but this
Ishould not prevent us from doing
Iso. Rather, it should compel us to
read the book in order to get an
angle which is ordinarily blocked
| from our vision.
Even though the Palestinians
ave succeeded through terror
nd propaganda in bringing their
aggie to world attention, there
Israelis and American Jews
who still insist on sweeping them
under the rug.
THAT ACT of denying reality
is not possible after reading this
book. The author is an Israeli
Arab who works for TV Israel as
a newsbroadcaater. Unlike other
Israeli Arabs, as a Druse, he
served in the Army, rising to of-
ficer rank. He also attended He-
brew University. After the Six-
Day War, he worked for Teddy
Kollek, the mayor of Jerusalem,
in his Office for East Jerusalem
Affairs.
Halabi was back in the Army
for Yom Kippur War and, then, a
year later, in 1974, he went to
work for Israel Television with
special responsibility for report-
ing on Arab affairs and the oc-
cupied territories. He has a
tangled identity as an Arab, a
Druse, an Israeli and a Pales-
tinian.
He is certainly not responsible
for the accident of birth into this
snare of discordant selves. His
successful resolution of inevitable
internal conflicts shines through
the complicated tale he tells. And
he tells it well.
HALABI STRIVES diligently
to be fair to all sides, emerging as
a person of integrity. He hopes
that all sides can be reconciled
just as he has reconciled the
embattled selves within himself.
However, the story he recounts is
one of missed opportunities and
deteriorating relationships.
In the early days after the Six-
Day War, we often heard about
the benign army of occupation
which was governing the lib-
erated territories. Those days
were short-lived. Cycles of terror-
ism, punishment and repression
have alienated the Palestinian
Arabs and solidified them behind
thePLO.
To talk about a Palestinian
homeland is no longer taboo. The
development of this possibility is
traced by Halabi in considerable
but never dull detail. We cannot
ignore his conclusion that "no
matter who calls the shots these
days, the PLO comes out ahead."
HIS FINAL chapter calls for
and is called "A Return to
Sanity." He points out that his
fellow-Israelis are failing to
understand what is happening in
the territories and that this fail-
ure is "leading us deeper into a
morass that can only be to our
continuing detriment."
But he expressed a hope, to
which one can only say a fervent
amen, that "our children may
value peace over the illusion of
possession and may learn the
secret of sharing without losing. I
hope so for their sakes. I hope so
for ours. And I hope it doesn't
take too much longer."
By all means, read this book. It
will make you a wiser and more
sober participant in discussions
about the Middle East.
Anita Perlman to
receive Brandeis honor
Anita Perlman will be honored
fcs I hi- 'First Brandeis Woman of
Year" at a special luncheon
rheduled for Tuesday, April 26,
It noon, at the Woodmont Coun-
|ry Cluh m Tamarac.
No stranger to the Jewish
rommunily in Broward County,
|h( is a past president of the
cwish Federation's Women's
Division as well as past president
bf the Jewish Community Center.
The Fort Lauderdale-Pompano
Ueai-h Brandeis University
Rational Committee has selected
her because of her unselfish de-
motion to all community projects.
Tickets will be sold at the door
reservations can be made by
lling 974-1522.
!*
Anita Perlman
*M.
PASSOVER SEMINAR: Abraham J. Gittelson (standing
Vfth Central Agency for Jewish Education educational director
ff the.Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, conducted
seminar on Passover observance at Federation's Gait Ocean
*''' branch office.
FOR RENT
Beach Las Olas
1 Bedrm. Apts. & 2 Rm. Efficiencies Annual
From 350 per Month. Elevator, Sun pecKs,
Ocean View 2-3-4 Floors. Secured Building.
Call 463-3122
i
Maxwell House'Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of Americas favorite pas-
times. It's always fun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime a to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
K Certified Kosher
a dose friend. The good talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House* Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't 'shop'
for Maxwell House They simply
buy it. It's the "smart buy" as any
balabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
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you pour Maxwell House? you pour
relaxation. At its best.. .consis-
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MM -''*


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. April 8, im.
JEWISH
COMMUNITY
CENTER
OF GREATER
FORT LAUDERDALE, INC
Israel Independence Day will be celebrated Sunday. April 24.
at the Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
6501 W. Sunrise Boulevard, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Everyone in the community is invited to join the festivities at
"Israel for a Day," to shop the Shuk (marketplace), lunch or
snack on felafeJ, hot dogs and other foods, play carnival games,
compete in or watch the sport of your choice, see memorable
exhibits and enjoy entertainment by singers, dancers (including
belly dancers), story tellers and musical combos!
Explorers' Poat offers
The JCC announces the estab-
lishment of an Explorers' Pont.
Explorers offers the opportu-
nity to investigate many career
opportunities. Top professionals
will introduce you to their fields
and provide some hands-on expe-
riences. What does it take to be a
doctor, lawyer, model? Wilder-
ness adventure, sporting events
and special trips are pro-
grammed.
Elected to the board were Da-
vid Levy, President; Scott Kalk
stein. Vice-President; Shana
Arkin, Secretary and Judy
Dworkis, Treasurer. Other par-
ticipants include Jara Gross,
Jenifer Break. Jeff Oster and
Marc Rahinowitz.
The Explorers' Post has also
decided to produce a play, graci-
ously donated by Dr. Harry Zan-
kel.'Called "Elijahs Cup." the
play is about a Jewish family who
i~- visited by Elijah on the second
ni^ht of Passover. The Explorers
also hope to do the play as a
fundraiser to support Teen activ-
ities al the .JCC.
NOTE: Registration or in-
formation about any of the pro-
grams mentioned in the articles
below may be obtained by calling
the Jewish Community Center at
792-6700 and speak to Judy
Tekei
SCHEDULE
NOONTIME CLASSES
Through The Looking Glaaa
Make a story come alive! Mon-
day 12:15-1-45 p.m. 2. 3 and 4
year olds. Begins April 11.
"Let's Make Luck" Pre-
schoolers "cook up a storm" with
friends. Thursday 12:15-1:45
p.m. 2, 3 and 4 year olds. Begins
April 14.
AFTERSCHOOL
ENRICHMENT CLASSES
Creative Stkchery Emphasiz-
ing fine motor skills and Weaving
Techniques. Tuesday 4:15-5:15
p.m. 3 and 4 year olds. Begins
April 12.
Chefs Cuisine Creative cook-
ing experiences. Wednesday
3:30-4:30 p.m. 3 and 4 year olds.
Begins April 11.
"Let's Pretend" Creative
Dramatic experiences. Monday
3:15-4:15 p.m. 3 and 4 year olds.
Begin April 11.
Science On A Shoe String
Learn science concepts and un-
derstand and environment-
Thursday 3:30-4:30 p.m 3 and 4
year olds. Begins April 14.
PARENT-CHILD
PARTICIPATION
CLASSES
Mommy and Me Classes em-
phasize music, arts and crafts,
motor activities and socialization
techniques.
Monday 9:30 a.m. ages 24-28
months. Begins April 11.
Wednesday 9:30 a.m. ages 12-18
months. Begins April 13.
Friday 9:30-11 a.m. ages 18-24
months. Begins April 15.
On My Own Sort Of Chil
dren will explore and investigate
the world, one day on their own
and one day with mom.
Tuesday and Thursday 9-10:20
a.m. 24-30 months; Tuesday and
Thursday 10:40-12 noon, 30-36
months. Begins April 12.
Couples Bowling New Sum-
mer League: Only 24 couples ac-
cepted for a 16 week handicapped
league, at Don Carter's Tamarac
Lanes on Wednesdays, 6:30-9:30
p.m. Begins: May 11 through
Aug. 24 (no bowling May 18)
Free Racquetball Privileges Ex-
tended to JCC Members
Racquetball Club of West Brow-
ard. 475-8359, 7777 SW 39 St.,
Davie, has extended membership
privileges to all JCC members.
Reservations may be made on
weekdays from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
and on weekends from 8 a.m. to
10 p.m. JCC members pay only
the same court rates as the Club's
private members, and may
bring guests. Call for your re-
served court time and bring your
JCC membership card.
I*ft to Right, seated: Phoebe Negelow, Jack Rogow; standing:
Mm liixlen. Chairperson Blind Services. Sarah Rogow, Sandra
Frieilland. WE(ARE Coordinator;Nan Namiot, Chairperson of
Hrach (hit
Rogoux wed 60 yea*
At a recent party honoring the niversary. Undaunted, Jack re-
blind and handicapped, the team plied that if it's up to him he'll
of Nan Namiot and Min Boden make his 75th anniversary! His
surprised Sarah and Jack Rogow remark was typical of the upbeat
on the occasion of their 60th an- afternoon complete with refresh-
ments
Reportorial Hatchet Job 'Venomous'
The Detroit Jewish News, in a Front Page edi-
torial entitled "Reportorial Hatchet Job Need-
less Venom." declares:
"Sensationalism makes the front page, but it
doesn't justify subjective reporting.
A Detroit Free Press Washington correspon-
dent has a long record for being notorious in his
selection of data-of-his choice that inevitably
smears Israel.
In last Sunday's report, aimed at poisoning
many minds on the subject of 'who finances the
Israeli settlements,' the reporter's sensation-
waving accredited it to Israel-supporting funds
from the U.S. It selected Israel from a global list
of countries whose financial incomes from the
U.S. are used for a multitude of internal appropri-
ations, some relating to the military and to the
human rights differences with this rnn
Israel, for the Free Press reported, was thejw;
of stabbing-in-the-back with distortions abounSI
United Jewish Appeal and Israel Bondsi!
smacked of means of appealing to prejudice ov
tax deductions granted to charitable causes
Max M. Fisher creditably refutes the mtUm
distortions in that article. In the main, the ret*
thus questioned was an inexcusable hatchetiJ
It doesn't do credit to a newspaper of great mirk
It was reporting meriting severest condemnat^
While Mr. Fisher's comment is sil-too-irentk
manly as a treatment of a distress-inspinv!
report from the nation's capital, it credttaS
symbolizes the need for facts rather than ficS
and the Free Press stands rebuked for injurm
fair-play approaches in the treatment for (on2
affairs. 3
Allegations Denied UJA
Funds Establish Settlements
fly Detroit Jewish News
DETROIT Allega-
tions, in a Detroit Free
Press article from Wash-
ington by James McCart-
ney, that United Jewish
Appeal funds are used by
Israel for the establishment
of settlements in Judea and
Samaria, commonly refer-
red to as the West Bank,
were disputed here in a
statement by Max M.
Fisher, chairman of the
Board of Governors of the
Jewish Agency.
In the lengthy McCartney
article in the Free Press, the
statement is made, among other
comments, that "the settlements
probably would not exist without
these indirect U.S. subsidies,
which involve both public money
and tax deductible private
money."
THE McCARTNEY article
was headlined. "U.S. Funds
Help Israel Build More Settle-
ments." It claimed that indirect
U.S. subsidies to Israel total SI .5
billion over the last decade.
McCartney did not establish a
direct link between the U.S.
funds and the settlements, but
says the settlements are opposed
by U.S. policy. He uses unnamed
"Mideast experts within and out-
side the government" for his
source for the dollar amounts.
McCartney asserted that U.S.
foreign aid for Israel's economy
frees Israeli money for the settle-
ments. He also stated, "Private
contributors, whose donations fi-
nance the Jewish Agency and
other Zionist organizations, get
tax benefits. The organizations
in turn finance the settlements."
In a letter addressed to Free
Press Editor David Lawrence,
Fisher took exception to the
McCartney statements and de-
clared:
"CONTRIBUTIONS to the
United Jewish Appeal and to
other Jewish fund-raising or-
ganizations in other countries are
tot in any way used for purposes
wtside the 'Green Line' estab-
lished at the close of hostilities
ending the Arab-Israeli War of
June, 1967. The so-called Green
Line' separates Israel proper
from the territories administered
by Israel since the 1967 war.
Philanthropic contributions are
used for social welfare and educa-
tional purposes by the Jewish
Agency for Israel within Israel
proper and only within the 'Green
Line.'
"Secondly, the Jewish Agency
is neither an arm of the World
Zionist Organization- nor an
agent or 'collaborator' of the
government. I was directly in-
vcJved in the reconstitution of
the Jewish Agency in the late
1960s and early 1970s establish
ing its independence from the
government of Israel, both in
terms of purposes and opera-
tions. Today, the Jewish Agency
for Israel is the instrument of the
Jewish community outside of Is-
rael to aid in meeting social wel-
fare and educational needs of the
people of Israel that are not met
by the government.
"I WAS disappointed that
your reporter did not take more
care to learn about these distinc-
tions because the article as writ-
ten misrepresents the facts and
may confuse and mislead read-
ers."
Lawrence is quoted as having
expressed confidence in
McCartney's reportorial position
and as having commended him as
one of the most respected corres-
pondents in the nation's capital.
Fisher's statement was ad-
dressed to "Dear David"
(Lawrence), and was given "top
Max Fisher
billing" in that newspaper
first letter-to-the-editor.
Ml
LAWRENCE, meeting win
:#:v:*:*:;:*:::**^^
Senior Counselors needed for JCC Summer Camp
Early Childhood, Ages 2-5' i years, experience necessary
Please call Barbara Kaufman, Director,
I
Early Childhood, for details: 792-6700
&:*:*:*:*X*:W^^
Not sines Noah's Urns has
something so tiny mads N so
It s Tettey's tiny iiWe lea leaves. They've been makina it >gn
Jewish homes for years Teoey knows that just as tiny Ian*
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true wr
tea leaves. Thai's why for rich, refreshing lea. Tetley bag*
srs packed with boy tittle tea leaves. Because shy is tastier1
K Certified Kosher
TETLEY. TEA ^.. m*+


[y, Apn' H.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Avem Cohn and Wayne
^n respectively president
Executive vice president o'
^wish Welfare Federation,
fcfor proof of the contentions
McCartney colored and dia-
i the facts in his article.
t free Press thia week was
jjd with reports from the
jtroller General of the
bd States and the accounting
Cat audits the United Israel
J(UIA).
tording to the report to
M bv the Comptroller
the office is satisfied
U.S. assistance for resettling
let refugees is in compliance
the US. terms of the grants
Israel 'Consequently,' the
tsaid, "it appears the terms
pe grants were generally met
[that controls were adequate
^ure that only appropriate
costs were being paid from grant
funds."
THE FIRM of Laventhol and
Horwath, in its audit for the UIA
for the year ending March 31,
1982, stated that refugee re-
settlement grant funds were be-
ing properly spent.
Objectivity in McCartney re-
porting was questioned again in
his subsequent report on alleged
Israeli "Harassing" of the U.S.
Marines in Lebanon. The
notoriety given by him in the
story in which he revived the
threat by the U.S. Marine Capt.
Charles Johnson to Israeli tank
commanders is viewed aa being
filled with prejudice-inspiring,
since it was in a sense an isolated
and exaggerated incident that
had been resolved between the
U.S. and Israeli military.
Women give more than 3 times Chai

Cut foreign assistance to
Israel opposed by Smith

House of Representatives
ently conducting hearings
te Reagan Administration's
|et for fiscal year '84. One of
nost controversial topics in
| hearings is the Administra-
proposed $200 million de-
in foreign assistance to Is-
[Rcp. Larry Smith of Brow-
i opposed to this decrease.
Ll year, the Congress allo-
I $750 million in foreign mili-
(assistance grants to Israel.
i a domestic recession and a
balance of payments deficit,
maintenance of this grant
is crucial to Israel's
pniu- well -being. In addition,
ale ill sophisticated arms to
|ls adversaries by the Soviet
1, Europe and the United
Is has narrowed Israel's
utivc military advantage in
bgion Despite these facts,
Reagan Administration has
bsed only $550 million in for-
Iniiliun assistance in fiscal
Is i
I'entlv. Smith has caucused
oihii members of the
and Middle East Sub-
jiiltiv to discuss concerns on
Ipolky towards Israel. He
les there is strong support
he Committee and the full
for the U.S. to maintain at
limum, last year's levels of
grants and economic aid
| do anything else would be
|low the Administration to
Due its destabilizing policies
I region.
ansors Equity Act
I'ssman Smith was one of
;inal co-sponsors of the
Economic l-.quity Act last
Asa member of the Con-
unal Caucus for Women's
the freshman Democrat
lers this important measure
| crucial in providing equal
unity to women from all
I of life.
[is legislation will reform
f our laws which stand
Han 60 years after women
fiven the legal right to vote
mere to the equality and
this nation's founders
all its citizens," said
"It will offer women sig-
^t reform in public and
pension laws, child care,
ince availability and
p. and enforcement of
py and child support agree-
i and will help to insure the
Die well-being of the
pn family families
[need two full paychecks to
single paycheck house-
>nal home security
fpraisal offered
Nice officer from the
Hion Police Department,
"* to your Condo or house
v Be you how to make your
|a safer place to live.
information and appoint
. call Officer Vincent
P" at 797-2131
holds in which a woman must
carry the load alone, and women
who choose to stay at home and
raise a family."
The Economic Equity Act also
addresses the needs of older
women who make up almost 60
percent of the population over
age 65.
Myra Biben (left), co-chairman
of the Yom Kehillah luncheon of
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, is pictured with
Gerda Klein; and Irene Kronick,
also co-chairman of Yom
Kehillah: Dee Hahn and Claire
Kissel at the luncheon held
March 25 at the Palm Aire Con-
ference Center in Pompano
Beach.
The 95 women present for the
three times Chai (3 x f 18) event
pledged and contributed well
over that minimum commitment
for a total of over $6,400 for the
1983 Women's Division campaign
of the United Jewish Appeal.
They heard and responded to the
plea made by Gerda Klein, the
speaker, during her update of the
quality of life in Israel and how it
has been affected by the war in
I Lebanon. .

Try the best thing next to
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So treat your family. Next to
thick, rich DEL MONTE Catsup,
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r

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Pa**10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort

BB sponsors 85 community demonstrations for Soviet Jewry
JERUSALEM Jews in the
Soviet Union are "not alone and
not forgotten." the president of
B'nai B'rith Internationa] told
members of the World Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry in its
opening session here last month.
Gerald Kraft, who led a 300-
member B'nai B'rith delegation
to the conclave, said that. "In 85
communities around the globe,
actions are now being taken to
sensitize the public to the plight
of Soviet Jews and to extend the
bond of humanity to them."
The activities, organized by
B'nai B'rith in cooperation with
other Jewish and non-Jewish
groups, ran the gamut from dem-
onstrations and teach-ins to can-
dlelight ceremonies and balloon
launching* anything. Kraft
said, that could meaningfully
dramatize a community's concern
for the Soviet Unions Jewish
prisoners of conscience.
Kraft, who chaired the first
session of the three-day confer-
ence, announced the special
events during his opening re-
marks He said demonstrations
of solklanty had been planned
from Philadelphia to Los Angel
es. from Canada to Chile and Ar
gent ma. from Great Britain to
South Africa and Australia
The demonstrations, during a
"dark time" for Soviet Jems,
remind them that "they are not
alone, that they are not forgot-
ten." Kraft said. They also let
Moscow know that it is not "free
to persecute or repress the 20
percent of the world's J
living within the U.S.S.R.,
said.
That
he
message was made clear
to Soviet officials outside the
Russian embassy in Washington
on March 15. when more than 100
people gathered shouting "Let
my people go!" in English, He-
brew. Yiddish and- Russian.
When an embassy official came
out to confront the protestors he
was questioned about U-J
bouts aad condSLU*,wh
tory Shchsransky ,"}*.-
sident imprisoned JS^
year, ago. The official
fused to accept a *** t
n^ding that the fij/
*s emigration restrictionT
BB Women appoints new Director
Women's American 0RT
sets District VI convention
Dawn Schuman, a national
consultant in the field of adult
education and winner of the Solo-
mon Schechter award for the out-
standing Jewish adult education
program in the nation, will be the
key note speaker for the 5th Bien-
nial Convention of District VI.
Women's American ORT The
Convention will be held May 22
25 at the Hyatt Regency Hotel.
Miami.
Schuman. whom author Elie
Wiesei has called a "rare and
gifted teacher." is the co-author
of "The Jewish Experience in
America." a curriculum used in
Jewish high school rlaasai
The 600 delegates to the con-
vention will represent 25.000
members of Women's American
ORT from eight southeastern
states. In addition to Schuman s
tali. the> will be addressed by
Beverly Minkoff. national presi
dent of Women's American ORT
who is also the curreni President
of the Conference of National
Jew ish Women's Organizations.
Speaker? at the Sunday con-
ference will include Joel Arnon.
Consul General of Israel in
Miami: Dr. Louis Kleinman.
dean. Department of Education.
l'ni\ersity of Miami. Dr Judith
Stein, director of Career Educa-
tion. Dade County Schools:
Janet Reno. Florida State Attor-
ney: Sister Jeanne OLaughlin.
president. Barry College: Ruth
Shack. Dade County Commis
sioner: and Sylvia Thompson,
executive director. American
Civil Liberties Union.
For further information call Lil
Rosenblatt 458-1557.
Ruth Spero Feldman has been
appointed executive director of
B'nai B'rith Women. She will
direct the operations of the
120.000 member Jewish women's
organization from its interna-
tional headquarters in
Washington. DC.
Feldman comes to the post
with a wide background in ad-
ministration and planning,
having served for the past five
Man as executive director of the
Buffalo Philharmonic Orchestra.
She is well-known in the mental
htalth fit-Id. working for three
as a rehabilitation division
director of the New York State
Department of Mental Hygiene
Ruth Spero Feldman
and for two years as ei
director of the Day Care I
of Erie County.
As executive director of I
Mrs. Feldman will be in cfc
the headquarters operation"]
15 field offices throughout I
United States. She will
in\olved in program,
horahjn and fund raising,
ning for the organization, u
provides community servjct]
advocacy for Jewish
women's concerns in the Ui
StaU-s and Canada, and
tains the BBW Children's
in Israel, a widely recoi
residential treatment era
emotionally disturbed boys.
Third annual Menorah-B'nai B'rith
golf tourney, May 12-13
Day School holds safety program
When the children of Carol
Rosenbloom s Pre-Kindergarten
class at The Hebrew Day School
of Fort Lauderdale studied
"Safety.'' it became a project
that involved the entire school.
Robin Schnapper. the mother
of Randi Schnapper. a pre-
Kindergarten student, initiated
the Safety program. With the
help of aide Leni Glassman. Carol
and Robin painted a road
complete with railroad tracks and
authentic traffic signs Robin and
Jack Schnapper made wooden
signs for the school.
The children then made their
own traffic signs so that they
g^ ^_ would be able to recognize the
UOCernment OffiCialS ^igm on thr ne. road when
they practiced their "driving
Menorah Chapels announced
the dates for its third annual se-
niors golf tournament, which an-
nually attracts the largest seniors
field in South Florida.
A total of 500 men and women
aged 55 and older are expected
for this year's Menorah Seniors
B'nai B'rith Golf Tournament on
two Palm-Aire Country Club
courses, the Oaks and the Cy-
press Oscar Goldstein, tour-
nament director, said individual
flights will compete on May 12
and 13. with overall net and gross
winners determined by the Cal-
loway scoring system.
The tournament raised $4,800
last year, all ot which was
donated to the youth services of
B'nai B'rith. which include the
Career and Counseling Services,
Hillel. and the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization (BBYO). These or-
ganizations have again been
named beneficiaries of the tour-
nament Goldstein said.
Pre-registration for the tourna-
ment is advised, since the field
will be limited to 500 and has
filled quickly in past years.
Competition will begin both
days with an 8:45 a.m. shotgun
start for golfers on both courses.
This year's tournament entry
fee of $20 includes greens fees.
cart rental,
souvenir golf
laith trophy
prizes.
Golfers may obtain
formation from
supervisor Oscar Gokbli
742 6000 in Broward or |
Menorah Chapels facility.
Menorah Chapels
funeral chapels in
Beach. Margate. North
Beach and Sunrise, as weili
Menorah Gardens Memorial!
and Chapel and the Me
nxirul Center in West
Beach
Shaw, Fascell seek Colombian cooperation in drug ua\
laud Israel
Bond honorees
President Ronald Reagan sent
his personal regards. Governor
Bob Graham sent his congratula-
tions and best wishes: so did
Congressman Dan Mica and
Margate Mayor Benjamn Gold
mr
The group
to a top level
or a political
but to Dr Harry
ZankeL who were honored by
Congregation Beth Hilld of Mar
BHt -md State of Israel Bonds for
their significant cootribotjone to
their community and the State of
Israel- The Zankeb received the
Israel Scroll of Honor
skills
Asa culmination to the Safety
program.
is
the City of Sunrise
sending a safety van with a
compkte traffic program The
entire Hebrew Day School,
grades K through 6 will attend
this program.
WASHINGTON, DC. -
Florida Congressman Clay Shaw.
R-Fort Lauderdale and Dante
Fascell. D-Miami, introduced a
resolution urging the United
States to pressure the Colombian
government to use herbicides to
eradicate marijuana grown
Colombia
in
"Colombian-grown marijuana
is being smuggled into this
country at an alarming rate."
Shaw said. "If we are to stop it,
and win this war against the drug
smugglers, then the Colombian
government must cooperate."
The resolution expresses the
sense of the Congress ihaj
achieve the immediate objl
of controlling drug traffid
the United Stales should
tinuc to persuade
through all available clan
use herbicides to eradkat^
juana in Colombia.''
April meetings dated by WLI
responding
offiaaJ
Popular literary critic Else
Marx will review "Silver Rose
by Kauseout on Wednesday.
April 20 at 11 30 am. in the Bon
aventure Town Center social
room.
Artie Hale, who recently re-
turned from Israel will present a
show in sound and color of Israel
Today to the HataWafc Chapter
Moatdav. April 18. boob, at the
Broward Federal community
room. University and Sunrise.
On Sunday night. 8 p.m.. April
18. Binitiii WLI members,
husbands and friends are invited
to the Town Center Social room
to hear Phil Sacks, a registerered
pharmacist and community lead-
er, speak on "What the Florida
generic drug law means to you."
Call 473-5331 for reservations.
WANTED
Cantor and Baal Schaharis
for j
High Holiday Services
Call 428-6019
Focal Point Designs, i*.
Featuring Good Taste at Reasonable Prices
Home Accessories and Giftware
Special120% Discount on Selected
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CUSTOM FURNITURE
VERTICAL BLINDS
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lSMN.W.SStkAve.
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Moa-Sat. 10-5
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WALLPAPER etc
733-5300
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TURN TOUR DECORATION HOIBAT
WTO A SPECIAL WEEKEND BALL-
COME TO BROWN'S
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Ttrrthc Eofartaeirnafif Stsnwtg
REUNION WEEKEND
Fn Ann 22 Sun April 24
tfVTtatJUUUSUlMBA
LOCH SHELDRAKE. N Y U.l*^SfW~i*f
? "SffSrSSS (800) 431-3856 J
H Hi MHBMMH
maaam



nssrva/Uix^ ,.-,',-.."


iy. Apr"' 8
1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
*
Browsin' Thru Broward
with Maggie
Peter Hellman reviews two new books
Fine of Tarninc,
[^appointed senior vice
Gjnt of Fort Lauderdale's
JJJa Coast Banks, arranged
|he l>ank's investment of
loon in State of Israel Bonds
Kg the rally of Pompano's
y/Vire residents Jay M.
OT, former executive
lor o( Minneapolis Jewish
-ation. has been appointed
|s llorida director of
signing and community
king He plans to open
|s Florida office soon on
oro Blvd. in Deerfield
Legation Beth Hillel of
Ble which has had the
es of Rabbi David Matzncr
Jm-Aire for Shabbat wor-
Ihad joyous Oneg one Shab-
Ist month when two couples
congregation, Lee and Hy
twin, and Helen and Cotman
witz, celebrated 50th anni
,es ... Sam and Fred
^in sold a small building
[four residential apartments
line stores at 200 SW 27th
| Fort Lauderdale. to a buyer
Lincoln, England.
Alpert, a newspaperman
Irael for many years, has
|n Technion: The Story of
i Institute of Technology.
at $25 each are available
...erican Technion Society,
Aadison Ave., NYC 10016
Michael Greenberg of Minto
Jers developing Coconut
Fs "The Township" com-
ly, expects the development
have r>.000 new residents
five years Sarah
wson, 9815 NW 57th St.,
Irac. is (he Broward editor of
kwsletter covering activities
: Circle of Yiddish Clubs of
i Florida.
^rton A. Kornreich was in
Lauderdale recently to
at a Federation-Women's
\vm l.IA fund-raiser. He's
eneral chairman of the New
Citj U.JA-Federation of
kh Philanthropies Cam-
} For the first time in its
history of campaigning,
reich's committee reported a
total raised for 1982 of
18100 million. This did not
Sugar Mountain
Coolest place In the South.
1, 2, 3, or 4 BRS. Modern,
plete Sugar Area Lodging
1875 Banner Elk. NC 28604
704898-4546
include Sll million pledged for
the Special Israel Emergency
Fund Pinchaa Zukerman
conducts the St. Paul Chamber
Orchestra with Mischa Dichter as
piano soloist 8 p.m., Thursday,
April 14, at Fort Lauderdale's
War Memorial auditorium.
Sylvia Levenson gave a review
of George Elliott's book Daniel
Deronda at the April 6 meeting of
Tamarac's Bat Ami Hadassah
chapter Berte Resnikoff of
Margate is directing her group of
dancers in Israeli dances at
Monday, April 18, Israel Inde-
pendence Day meeting of Sun-
rise's Temple Beth Israel Sister-
hood From now through
April 17. WPBT 2, South Florida
Public Television station, will be
conducting its auction fund-
raiser nightly from 5 to 1 a.m.
More reunions in the planning
stages: graduates of Brooklyn's
Eastern District High School
want to get together on Decem-
ber. Call Claire F. Judin at 971-
0927 ... and Sandi of Brooklyn's
S.J. Tilden High School wants
graduates to call her, daytime
792-1159; evenings 722-6343 .
Speaking of Brooklyn: Dr. Egon
M.yr a proffWf"r nt Wi*wJrlyii
College, one of last year's North
Broward Midrasha Lecture series
speakers, will talk about "Jews
by Choice and Their Impact on
the Jewish Community" at the
April 10-14 Dallas convention of
Rabbinical Assembly, the
International Body of Conser-
vative rabbis.
Sen. Mark Hatfield IR-Orel
introduced legislation to let high
school students meet in school
classrooms off hours for Bible
study and prayer. He proposed it
as an alternative to Reagan's
push for a constitutional amend-
ment permitting voluntary
prayer in school. Susan Eisner
is sales director for Winding
Lakes community being
d<\.-loped in the Wellcbv area of
Sunrise Itzhak Ezratti
and Stuart A. SchechUr are
listed as buyers of two and a half
acres of land on NW 114th St.
near NW 94th Ave. in Coral
Springs Bonnie Krauaa
report! opening ceremonies for
Margate's Senior Olympics
Ix-gins Monday morning, April
11 at David Park Edna
Levin*- of North Lauderdale
paper artistry fame was a top
winner in last month's Las Olas
Festival. She split the top award
with three other artists from out
of the state.
Trill: The Story of a Life. By
Aharon Appelfeld; translated by
Dalya Bilu. E.P. Dutton, Inc.,
1982.141 pages. $12.95.
A Book of Songs By Merritt Linn
At. Martin's Press, 1982. 309
pages. $13.95.
Reviewed by Peter Hellman,
author of "Avenue of the
Rightoua" and "The Auschwitz
Album.
Tzili Kraus is a dull-witted
child born last to a poor but up-
wardly striving family some-
where in pre-war middle-Europe.
While her bright siblings study
madly, she grows up "neglected
among the abandoned objects in
the yard." Yet, when the destruc-
tion comes, it is Tzili alone who
survives, hiding in a shed.
Tzili wanders in the woods. In
a stroke of instinctive genius she
tells the goyim that she is the
daughter of "Maria," an in-
famous prostitute. Repeatedly
fleeing harsh treatment, she en-
counters Mark, an older Jewish
survivor hiding in a mountaintop
forest. He builds a bunker, im-
pregnates her, and disappears.
Tzili goes on suffering and sur-
viving.
At war's end, Tzili finds herself
among a group of Jewish camp
survivors people, as the author
hastens to show us, whose moral
compass has been severely
shaken. Tzili's baby is stillborn.
As this stark novella ends, Tzili
is aboard a boat bound for Pales-
tine. She has been taken under
the wing of a "fat woman,"
formerly a cabaret singer, who
hugs a brandy bottle and sings
lullabies not in Hebrew but in
Hungarian.
This simple story fairly quakes
with malevolent vibrations. As in
Badenheim 1939, the book that
introduced his work to Ameri-
cans. Appelfeld scorns those
myopic Jews who will not see the
signs of approaching holocaust.
Even Mark, who gets Tzili preg-
nant, ends up besotted by vodka,
just like the goyim. The only one
who is worthy is Tzilil herself,
who could not connect with the
Jewish world that was destroyed.
Strong stuff and very dis-
turbing.
A Book of Songs is set in a
nameless concentration camp
that night as will be Auschwitz.
Many of the inmates had been
musicians. Now they work as an
"orchestra" amid a great din, in a
shop filled with rows of machines
that convert scrap metal to
shrapnel.
Among the inmates is a mute
artist who sketches on a frosted
night window, an acid-tongued
"poet" who was in fact only a
clerk in normal life, a violinist
who mimes playing the instru-

Come on a UJA Mission
to Israel AND...
Find yourself feeling the vitality of the Land
Join one of Federation's own groups
Summer Family Mission To Israel
June 16-26
Call Mark Silverman or Ken Kent
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
748-8200
V
JLLJB
Jewish Books
in Review
is a service ol the IWB lewish Book Council.
1S fast 26th St., New York. N.Y. 10010
ment he once had, and a saintly
philosopher who affirms the
value of life even in the camp be-
fore killing himself. Then there is
the narrator, who does not say
much about his former life. So
long as they can work, these men
day.
The only symbol of beauty here
is a small, gnome-like boy who
packs a violin beneath his filthy
jacket. In return he makes music
of unearthly beauty rise from be-
neath his bow. It touches even
the camp guards, who allow the
boy to roam freely.
Given the blackness of the
death camp milieu, it is astonish-
ing that the author does not allow
his characters to become the
walking dead. They still think,
feel, and talk with fervent inten-
sity. The one major question
about this fine book, in fact, is
whether so much in the human
equation could survive in a realm
where humanity is ruthlessly
stripped away.
Though both of these strong
novels have at their center a Jew-
ish child wandering alone in
Holocaust times, it is striking
how different they are in outlook.
Appelfeld has nothing good to
say about middle-class European
Jewry on the eve of its destruc-
tion. Linn brings the enslaved
remnant of these same people
lovingly to life. Perhaps Appel
feld, the European-born Israeli,
has jeeutoomnch while Linn/the
Oregon opthalmologist, has seen
notenough.
64
MARCH FOR
ISRAEL"
A National Mobilization
Purim to Passover:
Celebrate Jewish freedom
with a gift of life
For Israels people.
Call 748-8200
Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale 33321
1983 U|A/Community ISRAEL SPECIAL FUND
Moving?
Please print your NEW address below:
NAME,
ADDRESS.
CITY_____
.STATE.
.ZIP.
Clip this form AND the old address label
Sand to
Jewish Faderation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Fl 33321
1
i
i
i
-i
li
i

i
i
i
M II


TV Jewish Flondtam of Greater Port Lauderdaie
Fmhn
Community Calendar
*Pril
A
VEDKESDAY ARIL
-n tct: I I :
Teaapfcr Back Oar Game mpte.
I I.E.
Teas* ri r
lnr nif. Pant
'- "'. So: .i. Coaa .. has. .
Caryaf
""mneat Aaruoz.
[ On HaL IS nat
'' Locswouc Tinrt :r 3.-n*n-c
Caanary Carcon aad Canon Com
r-^aapanc Bead. Eacrflaunx Cee>
- :: west a *nai
Baai Bra* taai lamiai.i
Caaaaer Vlnniw lasnt'a:
'"aatnOi- t^t
B aaa B rna Tian Narta
:it Fader
Margau -
4ADA5&AH
Veatea Na Aat
AwWh Claapsar *tr.
EaaauBK sum bBU *"* SSL.
Taxnarac nrinrinaLioi cal
. pjt.
VaanaasCaa.nfC
aaB= Marcing n*uc-ur rnesahnr-
aftap haadnanc aac care :*-r
Cast* laauaunr :n -'"
V* :iol.
OBT-lavaRart O |i i =*arc
meet-mr
HAD.ASSAH
Fan La-aaraafc-TaaD
aar. Hrfflaar. Pahlir
Bats- T I 111' lann
.'..- -. j:-. i-aana -'.--
* Swnra* Bh>d. Saenf HaL
aaaai
Tl"ESDAY APBIL 12
C*y Hal. 4300 NW 36 Si-.
Lakes
Apr* 17.
* A*
Meeting. BernandaCaab
rtuoo Hal. 62f ?*W 57 SC.
Tamarac. :2.30pm
M UwvenatT Dr- 1
rear S* review. Whaung Hafl.
fiU Ana aad Mia Sc. Tickets
tl -
THL'BSDAY. APBIL 14
Tcaaak Beta land: Gi
12:30 pm
Tcaaak Beta larari
CBCdanctor of tie Deerfield: Meeting. Yom
Jen-a*. Federauoa of Greater Ha Atanaut Salute U> Israel far
Fen Laaderdde. Cnka Aaaaag liMJrprndrnr* Day celebration.
I"*, cat 4C&443Z. aooa 30 pm
laadnriali Fr~ T__fli Easaae-El: Executive
Meeting Coconut r/^imKi^ming 7 30 p.m.
free* necreauon Center :p* fif i> Caaater-DeerBeld:
B aai B'rrth WeaaeB-Lakes four davs Palm Beach Spa trip
Herat OaTT-T
421-0193
McNabld.TaniaiJ.
I
Me
"?" <**! 73:
HAOASSAH:
Btyaaa-alareau i
A**"1" Blvd.. aad&T
^-'^HinRecSS^
SATUBDAY
APRIL J
ttftttfia^/
?wfcp>n'if'>cg -> DaaJJJ
bonne. evening call
Locker 428-3419
'Yachad' Mission Participants to
Celebrate Independence Day in Israel
11 n
(1 IaA
. Saaa
11 iubmI r> 3S-c
THL BSD A i APBIL
aaana
Taaaaear Canaan haadkanrvadat
nannaadoaat. anon
P>ea-re Waa*ea-Na Ai
ana r*
:
V aai anj
aaaaaaa i kaaaai laaaal
>- |
Baal

!! Utaua GeaaaaraL 49s-
- v -.:.:
.-: -caaf Braaaan ;>3nt
Lakes VSeunc Mas caaaaaaae-

- -- : pal
E i"jLTf Caaaaanae aaaetaaj

Baai Bimk
-ea CWpaer Meecaaj aac
:Scat5.. ~-r: r
"-'"
OBT-Staaran
- ..
-
- .. -
-- t-r.ijt Taaraaat
bbbbJh
taaaaL caae f : L cat 4T2-*
BaaBrakBaj
p BBBBBaBraaaa aaackaaav. mur
n af nfBcera Jasursi !-*. N
"."n.-faHU Paia-ay aamiiwr? tr
paaaaiai
aai -x
N Y More
Jevn-h Leader!
throughout
wul celebrate
Ear* ic Israel as a
af -Y.ACHAD the
I'naac Jeniah Ap-
Leaoerahip Mission
ay Can Kapaao. Young Leader-
C ZMurman
] | _r. H aaa
1 laitn atiaji Cabinet Missions
both of Washing-
ton. DC Taey tD lead the Mis-
iam. nfack is xanth sponsored
bad
YACHAD means to-
m Hebrew.' they said.
"*t want to dataiiriau ek>
qaeatiy that we stand together
xt DBl people of Israel at this
croca: tone, as we jointly cele-
brate the 35th aanhrcrsarv of the
Bhtl Spaaaer BJ
Haapaae. aahnaata
icr. Baaadaaeetaag
Chapter
SatnriHe
Lakes Plane I Plajbansi II ajn
On I latraraastal-Deerfieai
Beach Caaaner Guess speaker.
Dr Learei Berlaa. Latle
_-
-Na AaaarTaa*
Mercmg 'A a^r
p> Bacrnataaa Cescer
ha
TPw lanaaJ O )l i _Meet
WEDNESDAY APBIL 13
B^lz lanaet: Game aad
Highlights of the projected
htaaaaa xaaarar>" include a music
and dance program boated bv
Mayor SUomo Lahat of Tel
Aa-* home boapiulity with the
next generatB of Israeli leaders
a the csjw aad on kibbutzim.
to new agncukural settle-
the Segev. discussions
of Project Renewal
hoods, and briefings by
sop arficaaB of the governaaaat
aad the Jewan Agency
The Axaericans w& join with
-^>ie for special Metno-
nai DaV nrernonvs at the
'Aesterr. M and Mount Heni
a he celebrated with soldiers
and tier fannbes at mibtanr
On- i=K
i' : n.
torchlight ceremony
wul prereot a
at tae
S 14 St... Nanh
.cai-2r-tnit
EVERY FLOOR SAMPLE
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REGARDLESS OF COST-.OR LOSS
SAVE AS MUCH AS 60%
> Bprinaow Gnaapv Skapp Sotas. Waal Uratt. f>rang
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INTERIORS PLUS
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meeting with Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, who aril
analyze recent Middle Caataiu
e\ents.
YACHAD. the only L'JA
national Young Leadership Mis-
sion scheduled far 1963. u espe-
cially designed to enable young
American Jem-? to meet with their
Hal
peers in Israel.
David S. Greene of Wi
ton. DC. is Chairman of tail
Young Leadership Cabins]
Ska Levy of Kansas Ckyj
aaaai. is Chairperson ill
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Lv. Apr'18
1968
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
-tiBuedfroniP*6
I lhe postwar struggles
'J7"world Jewry" nd inbe-
S fascism. Barbie, of course,
' nted Skoraenys own
with his expertise in
. torture and elaborate
.washing, including the use
ud altering drugs to force
wion8. Skorzeny was,
Binulv acquitted of war
" charges by an American
nmes tribunal held at the
|U KZ. However, he was
d to prison in Darmstadt
,ait trial on other wartime
d charges against him by
Allies. He escaped from
prison in 1948 and subsequently
wound up in Spain.
At the same time, Barbie, from
the same SS detention pens at
Darmstadt, was released for
secret utilization by the Ameri-
can CIC. Years later in published
interviews, Skorzeny detailed
how both the CIC and the CIA
had "arranged" for his escape.
He further claimed that he had
already been recruited by U.S.
intelligence while undergoing his
trial as a war criminal.
Once on the outside, Skorzeny
galvanized Die Spinne. He boast-
ed that his group with the as-
sistance of American intelligence
and West German industrialists
and bankers "rescued" more
than 500 wanted Nazi criminals,
among them Barbie.
BARBIE ALSO enjoyed the
assistance of the CIC, the
Vatican and the International
Red Cross in his escape from
Europe.
Once in Spain in late 1950 or
early 1951, Barbie reported to his
commanding officer, Skorzeny, at
the offices of the latter's "consul-
tancy" in Madrid. Skorzeny was
the secret agent of VOEST, the
United Austrian Iron and Steal
Works with offices in Latin
America. Besides Barbie, such
well-known Nazis as financier
Hjlamar Schacht, banker
Hermann Abs, and Rheinhard
Gehlen. former German intel-
ligence chief on the Russian front
and head of the CIA-directed
Gehlen Org in West Germany,
were frequent visitors tt> Skor-
zeny 's Spinne headquarters.
Before leaving for Latin Amer-
ica, Barbie was given his orders
to contact key Nazi war criminals
in high and low places and was
directed by Die Spinne to con-
tribute to the Western hemis-
phere "beach-heads" of fascist
"force" and "influence spheres"
as was stated in "The Madrid
Letter," a Spinne underground
publication in early 1951.
A disciplined Gestapo officer
and a fanatic Nazi, Barbie, who
was also at the center of drugs,
arms and currency deals, quickly
established a working relation-
ship with some of the prominent
killers of the Holocaust era who
were alive and well in Latin
America.
JTA Feature Syndicate
est Bank settlement no barrier to peace
Continued from Page 1
I time, constitute at the most
I percent of the population.
[that be an obstacle to peace?
lbody who sees peace in the
las being peace where Jews
lArabs cannot live together,
|i the Jews who live in the
[have to be expelled, I'd say
|lhem, they're not reallv
Jig peace.
Led by Moderator Bill Mon-
Lhether a halt to new settle-
Is would facilitate peace
, Arens responded:
onditions
the pattern of peacemaking
he Middle East was set by
Bchem Begin and Anwar
kt (the late president of
pt|. When Sadat came to Je-
em and Begin received him,
|t face-to-face talks pro-
without any pre-condi-
hat is the pattern King
kein must follow. He might
lit difficult; he may not be
V-siastic; he may feel no
11\ to do it, but that's what
to arrive at peace in" the
|le Fast. We know that. He
come to Jerusalem and
Begin, or he has to invite
to come to Amman; Begin
happy to do that, without
Ireconditions."
pcating that there should
an independent Palestin-
Bte in the area, Arens said:
derstand it is the position of
|.S. that there should not be
dependent Palestinian state
Urea. And to the best of my
Ntfe. that is really the
f>n of many of the Arab
Hm, or many of the Arab
exercise particularly in the
Middle East. I 'd say the basis for
an attempt to make any kind of
prediction, of course, is looking at
the past. And I think if you look
at the past, at the 35 years of Is-
rael's existence, you can't help
but be optimistic about the
future, because great progress
has been made toward accommo-
dations and toward stability in
the area.
"Thirty years of warfare,
almost 20,000 Israelis who fell in
battle in order to make the point
that the Arab world had no
military option; now that the
largest Arab country, Egypt,
having signed a peace treaty with
Israel. There's another country
that we are negotiating peace
with at the present time, another
Arab country, namely Lebanon
... I urge optimism as I urge
patience while the meetings are
going on a few times a week in
Lebanon and Israel ... in good
spirits. And we're talking about
the possibility of Jordan coming
and joining the peace talks. So I
think we're making progress.
"I think we will continue to
make progress in the next 10
years. 1 think a prerequisite for
progress, for peace in the area, is
Jews and Arabs living together."
Likud Party Split
Leads to Defeat of Who is Jew?'Debate
> an in di'pth study on how
Ban s king survives with
I The Miami Herald's Mid-
Easl correspondent, Dan
kame, reporting from Am-
[Jordan, on Sunday, March
ote:
Ivi, since its 1948 capture of
Vest Hank of the Jordan
the Kingdom of Jordan
N*n peopled by a Palestinian
F*y Today Palestinians
Irise 60 to 70 percent of the
pin. Many of the Pales-
p who now live in Jordan
[from the towns and cities of
* est Hank and what is now
They enjoyed higher
; standards and better edu-
than the scattered and
a"> more-backward in-
ous Jordanians on the East
dgame also noted that
ayji"K Ut of the American-
"'red Camp David peace
rj- Jordan secured a pro-
P 1.25 billion a year in aid
line wealthy Arab oil pro-
f Tnis aid was augmented
P. estimated tl.l billion a
00 "f remittan from
Jordanian workers
mostly in the Arab
|tes.)
ng the Meet the Pre* in-
Arens was asked what
\* the future of Israel in
10 years. He said:
casting is a difficult
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A sharp split within
Likud's Party faction was
being credited or blamed
for the 58-50 vote defeat
of the controversial "Who
is a Jew" amendment to the
Law of Return in the Knes-
set. The MKs were released
from party discipline in the
voting.
Six Likud Liberals voted with
the opposition Labor Alignment
to reject the measure which was
strongly supported by Premier
Menachem Begin and the reli-
gious parties in his coalition. Six
others did not vote or absented
themselves from the Knesset
chamber during the balloting.
Five Liberals supported the
amendment as did one Labor
MK, Aharon Nahmias.
THE AMENDMENT would
have recognized as converts to
Judaism only persons converted
"according to halacha," religious
law as administered by Orthodox
rabbis. It was brought to the
Knesset at this time at the insis-
tence of the Agudat Israel party.
The measure was a source of
bitter dispute in Israel and
among overseas Jews for many
years. Reform and Conservative
rabbinical and lay groups in the
U.S. and elsewhere had been
urging its defeat.
The Liberal MKs who voted
with the opposition were Sarah
Doron, Yitzhak Berman, Dan
Tichon, Dror Zeigerman, Ariel
Weinstein and Deputy Premier
Simcha Ehrlich. Minister of
Tourism Avraham Sharir and
Commerce Minister Gideon Patt
did not vote.
KNESSET SPEAKER Mena-
chem Savidor, Energy Minister
Yitzhak Modai and MKs Pessah
Grupper and Yehuda Perah were
absent. Liberals who supported
the amendment were Zvi Renner,
Benny Shalita, Pinhas Goldstein,
Eliezer Kulas and Justice Minis-
ter Mo8he Nissim.
(The Knesset's action was
hailed in a statement released in
New York by Marshall Wolke,
president and Rabbi Benjamin
Kreitman, executive vice presi-
dent of the United Synagogue of
America, the congregational
branch of Conservative Judaism
in the U.S. The statement said:
("We are pleased that the
Knesset has defeated the divisive
amendment of the Law of Return
which would have excluded from
recognition as Jews those con-
verted halachichly but under non-
Orthodox auspices. However, we
note with concern that the
margin of defeat was small and
that this debate on the 'Who is a
Jew' issue comes up regularly in
the Knesset. We are distressed
by these debates which politicize
the term 'halacha.' Unless they
cease, irreparable injury will be
done to the unity of the Jewish
people.")
Multi-Trillion Shekel Budget
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Knesset has approved a
record 1.124 trillion Shekel
budget for fiscal year 1963-84. It
acted in the final hour of the last
day of the winter session, before
adjourning for the Passover
recess.
Eight other fiscal measures
were approved, some of them in
such great haste that the exact
vote was not counted. In some
instances, Knesset members who
had proposed amendments did
not bother to attend the session
to argue for them. Subjects on
the agenda included subsidies to
religious institutions and dis-
crimination against Israeli Arabs
in assistance to dependent chil-
dren
TEACHERS,
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and realize Jewish fulfillment.
Certified
teachers, MSWs
SOCIAL and BSW's are in-
u/nnif ppq vited t0 ^p'v-
Challenging posi-
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available.
Interviews now
being scheduled
for orientation
courses to be held in the fall in
Israel. If you think you qualify,
call today.
PRACTICE
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^g *
Ftondian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
fndii-.
Federation executive to speak
Gottkwb
aneetor of the Jewess Federatam
of Greater Fort I nrkirtah 9
"State ofikC
_D on Fridnv.
Gottlieb 1 tmi
Ct
Jewish Musk Month observed at Emanu-El
3245 V.
Temple Emanu-EL
Oahlaarl Park Blvd..
Lakes, win ceJebrat
Musk Month
>oa Friday
22.
m m his Chai 118th) year
the Temple, has. ra tke
presented mask of tke sated, of
Amman Jib lib com-
posers and tke
April
N.Y. Lawmakers Urga
Koshat Food Probo
NEW YORK The City
Council committee on consumer
held the second hearing in
fiiama h4iiij on kosher
pi ices and rernmmended
the city s Department of
Coasamer Armars and State At-
Robert Abrams
akspiead charges
j*er pradacts The fast bearing
t before Pass-
with
of Jewish
spaas the rustorv of the
people He ti
periods of
were ra
foahsongs and i
Dear, the Brooklyn
rho represents the
and Boro Park dis-
tricts, which are among the most
heavily populated Jewish sec
of Brooklyn, served as
for the bearing
B'nai-B'not Mitzvahs
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
of
of
I he called to the Torah
the Temple
Phym.
Coral
Miks
Barry
a the
April 16. at 11 am. to
his Bar Mkxvak Servkae wil be
baa) at Temple Emana-Q am
Saturday. April
of the B a
of
of
the
Mkzvakof
of Futh
Bimah at Temple Beth Israel in
Tana aw in Honor of her Bat
Manaa
Bar Mkzvah
IS at
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
On Fnday evening. April IS.
daughter of
Schnesder of
ha called to the
son of Ron-
nie and Donald Herman of Sun-
rise, will chant his Haftorah in
honor of his Bar Mkzvah on Sat-
urday morning. April 16 at Tem-
ple Beth Israel in Sunrise
TEMPLE BETH AM
On Saturday morning. April
16. at 10:30 am. Seett Resea-
of Hope and Ron Ros-
of Sunrise and Mare
son of Frances and
Hash of Plantation, will
the pulpit in observance of
their B'nai Mkzvah at Temple
Beth .Am of Margate.
Technion laboratory
pioneering robotics in Israel
By SHEILA EVAN-TOV
HAIFA Year pktes* of a
ay be pure Star Wars, but
is different. Coametkally
today's robots
the sOver bodied
an the darkacs of
fkuon
headoftheRobotk
Laboratory.
at the Robot c Lab
computer
at programs whkh translate
aato improved control for robotic
and new designs for
endowing robots wkh the
abihtv to sec, led and even hear
It a aaovatioa in this arm of
i or smart robots." that
the Uakaatk robot gnp-
per to maaipaate delicate, aasuy
crushed parts wkh jiaatn sensi-
livky than ever before possible
Eventually. says Korea,
and avocados* grown in
Israel will ha picked and
by
Completely automate factoras
wfl design and aaaufacture pro-
ducts by
"AM phases of production, as-
sembly and tasting wul be robot
operated, predicts Korea, "wkh
of human
Synagogue Directory
Reconstructions!
RAMAT SHALOM 1472-3600). 11301 W. Browsrd
Plantation. 33325. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m. Saturdtv,,
for Bar Bat Mkzvah. 10 am. Rabbi Ehaat Skiddd]
Lihf.T.jl
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK
information call Ralph Shaeaaaa. president, at 971-3868 or <
6528. P.O. Box 4384. Margate 33063.) Masting twice monthhi
Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3950 Coconut Creak PkWl
Rabbi Brace S Warahal. Foeadmg Rabbi Aaroa B."
Orthodox
TEMPLE OHEL BTfAI RAPHAEL (733-7684) 4361
Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakee 33313. Services: D
am. and 5 p.m; Friday 5p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am and 6 l
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777)
NW 44th St.. Lincoln Park Wast, Smuiae. 33321 Sam
Daily 8 am. and 6 p.m.; Friday. 7 pa.; Saturday 9 am.
7:30 p.m. Stady Groans: Women, W ideas days at 8 p.m.;
Sundays following service. Rabbi I win i an
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421 1367)
W. HUlsboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Daily 8:k
am. and sundown; Friday 6 p.m: Saturday 8:45 am. ud|
hour before sundown. Preasthum: Morton Forgosk,
Schnek. Abraham Weak. Canter Sal Chazea.
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OP HOLLYWOOD-!
LAUDERDALE (966-7877), 3291 Stirling Rd, Fort Laudb-
33312. Services: Daily 7:30 am. and sundown: Saturday:!
am; Sundav 8 am. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Conservative
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE
3O90), 7640 Margate Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: .
8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m; Friday 8 pan.; Saturday 8:451
Rabbi David Mataaer.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OP LAUDERHILL (733-9
2048 NW 49th Ave.. Uuderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30s
and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 am Rahail
Rabbi
IREW CONGREGATION OP NORTH LAUD
(for information: 741-03691. Sarvfcea: Friday 5p.m.; Sat
am at Banyan Lakes Condo. 6040 Bailey Rd.. T
r.,d.1, I aim, i --
rnaoai. iwarray rssaaar.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 1741-0296). 8049 W
Park Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Sarvkaa: Daily 8 am. and 5
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 am and 7 pun. Rabbi Al
Troy. Cantor Jack Marchant.
TEMPLE BETH AM 1974-8650). 7205 Royal Palo
Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:30 am. and 5 30 p.m.
5 p.m. and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 am: Sunday 8 am. "
Solomon Geld. Cantor Irviag Groaamaa.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL 1742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland
Blvd.. Sunrise 33313. Services: DeJy 8 a.m.; Friday. 5:30
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am. and sunset Sunday I
RabbiPhiaipA Labowka,C^MeaieeNes.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH
'0601. 200 S. Century Blvd.. Deerfield Batch. 33441
Dailv and Sundav 8:30 am and 5 o.m. Fndav 8 am.
.4b a.m. and at candle-lighting time Rabbi Leon
Rabbi Joseph Leaguer, as an rials: Caster Taahtsi Acb
I K.MPLE BNAI MOSHE (942-5380). 1434 SE 3i
Pompano Beach. 33060. Sarvkaa: Friday. 8 p.m Rabbi
A. Shop.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Beach 33060. Services: Daily 8:46 am. and 5 p.m..
p m and 8 p.m.: Saturday and Sunday 9 am Rabbi
April. Cantor Jacob Reaaar.
lin-lwMl'. 9101 NW 67tkj
8:30 am. and 5 p.m.; fade/*.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Tamarae S3321. Ser
CONGREGATION VK ^ISRAEL OP CORAL 8FM
liar information: 768-8319,) flailm Dairy at 8:30 a*
SatiudfJ
Rrform
Saturday
Mkavah _
SyLE EOlTmY(471-1988). 8200
4 eWekaa: fti*-. t:U
(731-23101.
_ 33311. Sat.,
only on hobdaya or
!*n"P 33085. Sarvkaa: Minyaa Saw
ZJmZ^^***--**** P-:
WEST BROWARD
Nw"^^-!" ***
eta 2k., Pteatataaa fLw-l___r.LL
for BarBat Maavah o^XfffartP
^ B'NAI SHALOM OP DEL
*? 426-2532. Leopold Vaa
Lnd,3r 8 p.m at Miami ab **-~-- r
MaasTpL.
SatatdaytlO--*
TI0H M
333181.
8:15 pJL:
REACH*]
Deerfisid
Bhrkom). ,
HflkboroW"



,y, April 8.1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Page 15

m Was No Other Choice, Says Mom
few Kidney Will Mean New Life for Elizabeth Klein
ByLISARUBENSTEIN
\jewish Floridian Staff Writer
lUss than 48 hours ago,
abeth Klein had no kid-
Vs. Although she had
plagued with kidney
lease from birth, her
[ldhood was normal and
ppy; her condition rarely
erfered.
Jntil last December, that
ddenly, the 20-year-old life
ent of Miami Beach began to
fatigued, nauseous, cha-
nted, and started forgetting
Around the time of the
.ays, she went into ranal fail-
I her kidneys just stopped.
Iy FEBRUARY, Elizabeth's
en and two kidneys had been
nved. Her parents, Howard
[Ruth Klein, he, the executive
ictor of State of Israel Bonds
lanization in Dade County and
|rto Rico, and she, an assis-
l branch manager of a Miami
Ik, watched Elizabeth's
_nal life and independence
uptly undermined.
Elizabeth had completed three
as an early childhood
cation major at University of
|th Florida in Tampa. She left
and saw her desire to be a
ther become distant.
fact, everything felt distant
first day she found herself
ked up through needles in her
to a dialysis machine. She
terrified and got sick. It
an a rqund of Mondays,
Jnesdays, and Fridays, at
and a half hours a shot, in
Jtson Memorial Hospital's
p-Dialysis Unit.
IE FAMILY sat down and
runted their options. Eliza-
who as a youngster skip-
a grade at Lehrman Day
bol, had been named for three
fs to the National Honor So-
served as editor of Lear
School's newspaper and
rbook, and had been active in
ken Children Group and USY
^as not going to be hooked to
Mhine for long, that was cer-
mo avenues were available. "I
I have been put on a 'cadaver
' waited for a newly-dead per-
ls kidney and stayed en diary-
Elizabeth explains, "or try
transplant from a living re-
donor, which is the best
chance for a healthy
plant."
Ve talked about it a lot," she
lues "We looked at the
[he faced of China;
me billion people
various choices immediately, be-
cause I plan to go back to school
and later to teach."
Elizabeth's doctor, Joshua
Miller, director of Transplant
Unit at Jackson Memorial, affil-
iated with University of Miami,
and Jose Strauss, director of
Pediatric Nephrology Unit, who
had been following her condition
for years., through a series of
"tissue-typing" tests, found Mrs.
Klein and her daughter's blood
compatible.
MORE INTENSIVE and pro-
longed examinations followed.
Mrs. Klein went into Jackson
Memorial and underwent four
days of tests on blood and kid-
neys that would leave no reason-
able doubt in Dr. Miller's mind,
who would perform the trans-
plant, that Elizabeth's mother
was indeed her best shot.
Further discussion was unnec-
essary. "It was understood from
that point that my mother would
do it," Elizabeth declares. "When
the doctors found her a com-
patible donor, the decision was
made. It was taken for granted.
"And it wasn't a tough de-
cision for her," she continues.
"I'm her daughter, her only child.
It was something she knew she
had to do, wanted to do for me."
"She's scared of course,"
Elizabeth adds, "but there was
never any doubt."
"I DON'T think I'm doing
'wonderful' thing, as so many
people say," Mrs. Klein puts in.
"It's a thing any mother would
do in any circumstances.
"Seeing my 20-year-old girl on
a machine, a girl with her whole
life ahead of her, what else would
anyonedor..... [
feeling of unreality when one isn't
quite sure it's all really happen-
ing. "But then," she smiles, "you
go on and you have to say, 'I
have to go on with my life.' '
The Kleins' complete con-
fidence in Dr. Miller and the
Jackson Memorial Transplant
Unit is evident in their optimism
and buoyed spirits.
"Dr. Miller's criteria to be met
before allowing a transplant are
very high," Mr. Klein declares.
"Hell be taking tests right up
until the last moment.
"He tells us that you can live
perfectly well with one kidney,"
he adds.
"I tell my friends," Mrs. Klein
puts in, "God gave you two kid-
neys, one to give away."
"We chose Jackson Memorial
because of Dr. Miller," says
Elizabeth. "The hospital's got a
great reputation in the South
I I
Elizabeth and her parents, Howard and
Ruth Klein. Mr. Klein beams as he embraces
his family. The gift of a kidney from mother
to daughter will be the gift of life to her, as
Elizabeth puts-it, 'a second time.'
fantastic record, and Dr. Miller is
the greatest."
I
ELIZABETH'S confidence
stems partially from her exper-
ience on dialysis. She can't say
enough kind and grateful words
about the Pedi-Dialysis Unit
staff, who tufted an awful exper-
ience into something bearable
and even "not so bad."
"The dialysis unit really scared
me," she declares, "but the
nurses there are the best. They're
all there with words of comfort all
the time. If it weren't for them, it
would have been a terrible exper-
ience for me."
"It's really not that bad,"
Elizabeth adds. "You go through
three hours of pain, but then
you're able to walk around like a
normal person.
"I've gotten the greatest care
imaginable"
ELIZABETH and her mother
went into the hospital March 27.
Two simultaneous operations
took place March 31 in adjacent
rooms in the transplant unit,
where Dr. Miller put one of Mrs.
Klein's kidneys into her daugh-
ter.
A three-to-four-month recuper-
mmwwoonooooeeoooop
ation period is expected, and
Elizabeth hopes to continue her
education at Florida Inter-
national University jn the fail.
You can't help remembering
her final comment: "My mother
gave me life once she'll cer-
tainly do it again."
ADOPTION
Happily married couple will give love, warmth
and security to white infant.
Expenses paid. Confidential.
pimm Call
(212) 339-2286 COLLECT after 6 P.M.
or anytima on wMkanda.
uuuiinpnnoooo........tinnmmi
m
IT
slide showcase of Mainland
will be presented and nar-
by Dr. Murray Greenberg,
Woodmont Country Club,
N.W. 80th Ave., Tamarac.
ursday. April 28, at 9 p.m.
||e unusual material was com-
during the recent extended
to China by Dr. and Mrs.
piberg and will provide the
per to questions that have
Pd the "Westerner" for
|y years.
Greenberg is the ADL
an of B'nai B'rith Wood-
"odge and public relations
'grapher for the City of
parse.
' Presentation is open to the BB
Position Available
Temple Beth Shalom, a large Conaervative Congregation
in Century Village, Boca Raton, Florida, seek* a Rabbi
available starting with the High Holidays, Compensation
will include a furnished apartment, within walking
distance of the Temple.
Submit resume to:
president-Temple Bath Shalom
P.O. Box 340015
Boca Raton, Fit. 33434

I
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(ToMPUTERS at CAMP
lor criodron o enroSad at our eight-wee*
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A Well Sa6w>r4 Summer Trfrmm .
OMtm mZavSet **TS SCIENCE o COMfVTERS
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Sabbath Services-Friday nights
Tutoring. American A Im'l Staff
MDs and RNs in residence
4 or 8 week sessions
ON PRIVATE
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Scheduled activity program
includes: water ski. canoe, sail.
swim (2 heated pools), tennis.
racquet ball, all landsports.
crafts, photography.
gymnastics, overnights, hiking.
nature, skits. Held trip*.
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PLUS options, etc
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or write: P.O. Box 41-4450. MB, Flo. 33141
6wheVs Erectors
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Caren Savage Coleman ____
i;
,


^ws^
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

News Briefs
Ireland Busting With Pride
::
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Public Committee for the
Promotion of Tourism, disconcerted by the fact that less than 20
percent of Western Jews have ever visited Israel, is discussing
means to remedy that situation. The Committee is part of the
Zionist Council. Addressing the committee Minister of
Tourism Avraham Sharir proposed that a Diaspora Parade be
held in Jerusalem with the participants drawn from Jewish
communities overseas-. For that purpose, the ministry is forming
a special department for the promotion of Jewish tourism to
Israel.
FALASHAS GET MATZO FROM ISRAEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) Mordechai Ben-Porat announced
that the Falasha Jews of Ethiopia got their matzo supply from
Israel. Ben-Porat, a Minister-Without-Portfolio, did not disclose
how the matzos reached the Falashas inasmuch as Israel has no
diplomatic relations with Ethiopia.
An Israeli Falasha who recently visited Ethiopia, reported
that the condition of the Falashas there was bad and some are
actually starving. He said they appealed to their "Zionist
brethren" for help. A group of Israelis who visited some Falasha
communities earlier this year, reported last month that their
condition was no worse than that of other Ethiopians.
8 ENCAMPMENTS ON WEST BANK
BECOME CIVILIAN SETTLEMENTS
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Cabinet decided secretly to
convert eight military encampments on the West Bank into ::!
civilian settlements. The decision, leaked to the press, was taken x-
at a time when the United States and other countries have been g
urging a freeze on settlements on the West Bank as a step
toward bringing Jordan into negotiations for a broad peace ::
settlement in the Middle East. A settlement freeze is part of *
President Reagan's Middle East peace initiative announced last :
September 1.
LIBYAN APPLAUDS ISRAEL
(JENEVA (JTA) Salem Werfelli, a Libyan in exile, has
written a letter of thanks to the Israeli Ambassador to the
United Nations here, Ovadia Softer, for exposing the brutality of
the regime of Libyan ruler Muammar Qaddafi. Wefelli expressed
his appreciation for the envoy's statements during the recent
session of the UN Human Rights Commission, listing the
violations of human rights in Libya under Qadaffi. "No other
country has voiced such a protest against the barbaric practices
in wide use in Libya,' Werfelli wrote.
PROISRAEL GROUP SUING LE MONDE
FOR ALLEGED INCITEMENT,
AND SPREADING ANTI-SEMITISM
PARIS ( JTA) The International League Against Anti-
Semitism and Racism (LICRA) has filed suit against the French
daily l.v Monde and its former editor, Jacques Fauvet. for
alleged "incitement to racial hatred and spreading anti-
Semitism."
LICRA, a civil rights organization known for its strong pro-
Israel stand, charged that the paper had been guilty of these
crimes when it accepted for publication last June 17, in the first
weeks of the war in Lebanon, a paid advertisement which
contained "anti-Semitic material" and which, according to
LICRA, was likely to incite the readers to racial hatred.
ISRAEL. EGYPT TO HOLD TRADE TALKS
Israel and Egypt will open trade talks in Cairo aimed at
resuming commercial relations frozen since Israel's invasion of
Lebanon last June. This announcement followed two days of
meetings in Is ma ilia over the disputed Taba region, the first
since Egypt suspended negotiations last summer because of the
war in Lebanon.
Although the Ismailia meeting adjourned without making
progress on the border dispute and without setting a date for the
next session, the very fact it was held indicated that a thaw in
relations between Cairo and Jerusalem was underway.
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Over Local Boy Chaim Herzog
By MAURICE S AMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Belfast-born Chaim
Herzog, who was elected
President of Israel last
week, has become a media
hero in Ireland where his
father, the late Isaac Halevi
Herzog, served as Chief
Rabbi for many years.
Kudos were heaped on the new
Israeli chief of state who, Irish-
men say, speaks Hebrew with a
Dublin brogue. Conor Cruise
O'Brien, a former member of the
Eire Cabinet, said that his "heart
overflows with pride." Addres-
sing the annual dinner of the
Anglo-Israel Association,
O'Brien recited a special Irish
greeting to Herzog who, he
recalled, spoke Gaelic better than
he did himself.
"Beir Bua Agus Beannacht go
H-uachtaran Israel" ("I wish a
triumph and benediction to the
President of Israel") declared
O'Brien in the Gaelic tongue.
David Kimche, director general
of the Israeli Foreign Ministry,
who was present, suggested
lightheartedly that Herzog
should try to arbitrate the Irish
problem.
Test Tube Baby Born
TEL AVIV (JTA) Isra-
el's third test tube baby was born
at the Sheba government hospi-
tal in Tel Has homer Monday.
The eight-pound baby girl, the
first born in Israel by natural de-
livery, was described by nurses
and doctors as "Israel's most
beautiful Yemenite." Both
father and mother are Yemenites.
"Local boy makes good" was
the headline in one Dublin news-
paper, recalling the election of
John Fitzgerald Kennedy,
America's first Irish Catholic
President in I960. The Irish
Press set about interviewing
people who knew Herzog as a
youth. One of them, Judge
Hubert Wine, president of the
Jewish Representative Council of
Ireland who was Herzog's clas-
smate st Dublin's Wesley
College, recalled: "He was a
realistic sort of guy, s debater in
the school and I think he played
soccer for the school."
An editorial in the same news-
paper said that "Ireland can take
vicarious pride" in Herzog's elec-
tion. "Whatever the domestic
considerations in Israel, Mr.
Herzog's election will be seen
hero at home simply in terms of
another notable success abroad
by an Irish exile," the editorial
said.
The Irish Times was less
sentimental. It referred to the
strained relations between Israel
and Eire over Dublin's Middle
East policy and observed that
Herzog, as "a hard-line pragma-
tic politician," offers "no hint of
sentimentality about his Irish
origins" and is not likely to allow
them "to color his attitudes to
currently evolving Irish policies
on the Middle East."
But the paper also recalled an
interview with Herzog published
s decade ago in which the then
Israeli soldier and diplomat was
quoted as saying that in Pales-
tine after World War II, "The
British were bastards, and they
were incompetent bastards."
Such sentiments doubtlessly
endear him in the hearts of Irish
patriots. The newspaper recalled
fnfcr
President-Elect Henog
further that the Irfch i
leader, Eammon De Vilenj
visited the Herzog famih; I
in Dublin: and that Hemg,i
a military attache at tail
Embassy in Washington, i
once deputized as an
Irish military attache
Patrick's Day reception.
Shoshanna and the Rabbi
By JOAN SILBERSTEIN
JERUSALEM What is an
old age home like in Jerusalem?
It is a living history. Of Israel Of
Jewish life. Of people who used to
be alone. Who were either willing
to ask for help, or too proud to
ask. Living now at the United
Home for the Aged. People like
Shoshanna and the rabbi.
Shoshanna, past 80, white
haired, white skinned: who
could believe there is such feel-
ing running beneath the light
blue veins? She speaks with an
intensity bordering on passion.
"We built this country, we
ourselves. My son was in the War
for Independence, my only son,
my dearest. He fell in the battle
for our holy land, our land
promised to us. We have no
other.
"My grandmother was the first
to come. She came by ship. Not a
real ship, one with sails. A three
month journey, a dangerous one,
that wooden, awful thing leaking
all the way And what was she? A
builder. One of the gates of Mea
Shearim is named after her, The
Gate of Sara from Brisk. And
some of the houses,
"Of course when I didn't
imagine that in my old age I
would live in an institution but
things don't happen to you the
way you imagine.
"After my husband died I 1st
two girls, live m the second room
without paying rent, so ]
wouldn t be alone. But in the end
wl*" ** f" ttack, there was
nobody to help me.
ni?S?'there'.9 plentyof ip
2*\tte weeks *>. on Shab-
oat, 1 had another attack The
nurse was called right away and I
was taken to the hospital. It hap-
pened to me again, in synagogue
I got dozy and they carried me
out in their arms."
We all have "our rabbi" It
ween t occur to us to ask: who
dose the rabbi have? Joseph
Mayer, director of the United
Home for the Aged, answers the
questions. Weeping, as he re-
members.
"We have a great rabbi with us
now. one of the greatest of the
Jerusalem rabbis. He is in his late
80s. maybe 90s. None of us
knows.
"We found him alone. Without
food even. But he was ashamed
to ask for help. He would have
gone from this world if his boys,
the ones still learning from him,
had not come to us.
"Well, now he has stayed six
weeks with us, we have succeeded
in bringing him again to life. We
couldn't make him younger. But
we made him older. With God's
help, and with the help of good
people. ."
The rabbi is in his room, a tiny
universe shared with two men.
He has his own bed, his own por-
tion of a cupboard. He sits at a
child's size desk in s wheelchair,
unable to move. But his mind
works. He holds an open prayer
book in his hands. In his black
hat, coat, trousers, shoes be is a
thin, pained still life, a portrait
out of El Greco, elongated, suf-
fering.
But he is alive, upright,'
fied in his dress ]
should be. I know win
hello to him that he it 1
me. Yet his focus is in |
place, his mouth close i
ear. I back out of the r
from a king.
Long life to you. rabbiJ
Shoshanna too. With Gof
and with the help of good|
TkeAgedbbras
Twelve percent of 1
Israel are over the ageofl
Two thousand
over 65 in Israel have I
to pay for the loving,
todial institutional caitl
and deserve.
Each of them wouMl
30 to 35 meters of buildil
in an institution, at
S21.dOO each.
2.5 million J*j
budget required to *
Shoshanna. the bb'*i
other 326 residents of tati
Home for the Aged.
Key elements of I
ing are provided by
munity campaign8
Broward County Libraries
BrTilM*l- Catkerin. Yew.
** wlu present the San.
Wa, Without Winners" on
^^?y'.ADriI 1:30 da.
M10 Park Drive in Margate
hi!?A,^,2,l7:30P.theU.
H^kWp' Pre9ent Community
Health Forum, sponsored by the
Margate General Hospital. Res-
0100. ext. 410.
^Sfi1VML'nnc,M,ir ^voters and
wishful adventurers to the Teaea-
nt ^"ff* ,or Presentation of a
oundsbde tour of Israel with lea
Salka on Thursday, Aprfl 7, at 7
P-m.. 8601 W. McNab Rd. in
The library wiB r-
ture on Theodore Herd J|
ism. by Basil Rand.oaT"
April 14. at 7 p.m.
Murray Fergusonj
Mask from the M**j
Leatferdafc Lakes Bras"
NW 43 Ave.. oni Mo
II, and at the Seal
6600 Sunset Strip, oa i
p.m. ^
Practical **2Zi
of openAing a buj*-
keen, 1300 E Sung*",
FortLauderdaleonrtJ
valionscall5i:' """


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