The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00476

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
^Jewish FloridHani
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
[^,12 -Number 82.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, September 30,1983
i-FrtaShoctft
Price 35 Cants
,ebanon war poses problems for U.S.
Escalating warfare in Lebanon and what
[U.S. can or should do about it set off more
ate in Congress last week.
be Reagan Administration has expressed
about the presence of Syrian-
arted "Palestinian forces" involved in
lighting in Lebanon.
lv last week Lebanese troops clashed with Syrian
fcere for the first time in the radical revolt against
government of President Amin Gemayel. The
ling fighting now includes some 600 Libyans that
tan President Moammar Khadafy put under Syrian
nand. plus 10,000 Palestinians, plus some of
Arafat's PLO guerrillas.
Arafat is back in the northern part of Lebanon.
Though ousted from Syria by President Assad, Arafat
is trying to get back into the good graces of Assad by
having his fighters supporting the Druze in the Shouf
mountains.
All this poses a problem for the U.S. and Israel.
Flora Lewis, a veteran European correspondent for
The New York Times, writes: "It is sad but unavoid-
able to conclude that there will have to be a compromise
with Syria, based on a tacit if not formal accord be-
tween Syria and Israel on security areas in Lebanon."
The U.S., meanwhile, is continuing to seek a
diplomatic settlement in Lebanon between Gemayel's
government and the various Moslem factions. U.S.
special envoy Robert McFarlane, according to White
House deputy press secretary, Larry Speakes, "is
working around the clock in Beirut toward that and."
Middle East observers believe that neither
McFarlane nor probably the most seasoned American
Middle East specialists can handle the elaborate and
subtle ritual required for local accommodations. The
U.S., at the moment, because of the debate going on in
Congress about the War Powers Act, is focusing at-
tention on how and when to get the Marines out of the
warring areas.
These observers believe that the best U.S. arms and
diplomacy can do now is try to gain time for the
Lebanese and Israel to work out the least onerous terms
available from Syria and to convince the Syrians they
cant get more. That, some think, is the rationale for
Defense Minister Moehe Arens' order to re-assess
Israel's attitude toward the warring factions.
Jerzog names Shamir to form Cabinet
sident Chaim
og last Wednesday
^pt. 21) called on
i Minister Yitzhak
to form a new
aeli government to
Prime Minister
achem Begin.
rhe announcement
! when Herzog
lined that a
Jjority of Knesset
Qbers(64ofthel20
cted to the parliament)
pported Shamir.
Shamir pledged to
invite Labor to join his
Cabinet and form a
national unity
government. But the two
large blocs appeared
last week to be too far
apart to govern together.
The Cabinet that
served with Begin will
remain, it is reported,
with Shamir,
presumably, retaining
the foreign ministry post
'Snowbirds9 asked
to remember UJA here
mdo miniumCabinet meets OcL 3
. Members of the recently announced Condominium
labinet have been invited to meet at 9 a.m. Monday
ct. 3 at the Jewish Federation office, 8358 W.
jakland Park Blvd., with Chairman Samuel K.
liller to plan the role the Cabinet will play in
upport of the 1984 United Jewish Appeal campaign
I the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
^ !ia^f^^'^
'or Feast
\f Tabernacles
rood News Fellowship members
take banner to Jerusalem
Yitzhak Shamir
since he wants to avoid a
scramble for Cabinet
positions that could
upset the coalition
balance.
Fall and winter residents
of North Broward, affec-
tionately known as "snow-
birds," vacationing at their
summer residences, are
getting a "don't forget us"
message from Joel Rein-
stein, Fort Lauderdale
attorney. He is the general
chairman of the 1984 Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal of the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The message, expressing the
wish that the several hundred
residents have enjoyed a healthy
summer, also wishes them a
Happy New Year.
The start of the Jewish New
Year, they wrote, is also the
beginning of annual UJA cam-
paigns throughout the United
States and Canada as well as
in Jewish community of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Reinstein states in his letter
that he and Brian Sherr, the UJA
Campaign co-chairman "realize
that your 'home' community asks
you to fulfill your commitment to
meet the humanitarian needs of
Jews in Israel and elsewhere in
the world," noting that Greater
Fort Lauderdale is also their
"home" community for a good
part of the year.
"For that reason," the
message continues, "we ask you
to keep in mind the needs of your
Jewish community here. We ask
you not to forget that we and
you, we hope support the
Kosher Nutrition program which
provides hot kosher meals every
weekday for the elderly and the
frail elderly, the Jewish Family
Servios, the Jewish Community
Center, the chaplaincy program
of many services for hospital
patients and those confined to
nursing homes and retirement
centers."
The message also called at-
Continued on Page ^
sides rejoicing with Jews
week in Jerusalem, more
a hundred Christians,
ere of Fort Lauderdale's
Fellowship Church and the
rnational Christian Embassy
I Jerusalem, are concerned
|t the plight of Soviet Jawry.
nd on Monday, Oct. 19, when
' departed for Israel, they
i with them a huge banner a
pber of them made showing
support for Israel and
ating the Soviet Union's
ent of its Jewish popula-
te Chavda of Wilton
*, wife of on* of Good
lip's pastors, said the
I far the hand-crafted 12-foot
tamer for the Sukkot
of Tabernaclee) trip to
was developed at laat
f Good News Fellowship
on of its annual "To
with Love" musical show
i Sunrise Musical Theatre.
similar-size banner an-
King the title of the annual
ncUon was hung over the
o[ the theatre. A member of
Vnristian Embaasy eug-
1 ^t a banner be made to
i to Jerusalem.
And Mrs. Chavda went to
work with John Vargas, Nancy
Connelly and 15 other volunteers
to sketch the design, which in-
cludes a six-foot high Star of
David entwined with woolly
fabric representing barbed wire,
and then to complete it in time
for the group's departure.
Unable to make the trip this
time, having given birth very re-
cently to her third child, Mrs.
Chavda said her husband, Paator
Mahesh Chavda, and Senior
Pastor Jim Croft, and another
pastor, Ed Raitt and hie wife,
Carol, and a large group on a tour
arranged by Don Bohl, alao a
leader at Good News Fellowship,
made the Feast of Tabernacles
trip to Israel.
And in South Florida, there
was a joint celebration of Sukkot
among Jews and Christians,
sponsored by the South Florida
chapter of the Christian Embaaey
in Jerusalem, the Israeli con-
ulate in Miami, the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and the
Rabbinical Aasn. Among
sneakers scheduled for four days
oFeventa were Oded Ben Hur,
vice consul of the I"**1*
.ulate, and Dr. Joel Sandberg,
national vice president of Union
of Councils for Soviet Jews.



Nancy Connolly (left), Pastor Jim Croft, Bonn* and Pastor Mahesh
Chavda with the Good Newt Fellowship banner taken to Israel


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. Septemh, a,
LouisianaRep. Long writes to local resident he approves aid tolsr
the United States were based on fef s excellent repayment record
small segments of a General Ac w^\/"f11e"ee?8 that. JL"y
counting Office report that did | other Middle Eastern country
express concern about the condi-
tion of Israel's economy. How-
e\,T, for the most part the GAO
report praised the program of aid
to Israel as well run and efficient.
"The criticism of aid to Israel
disturbs me greatly for several
reasons. First, it overlooks the
importance of Israel as our
strongest ally in a very important
region of the world. Second, it
fails to account for the fact that
aid to Israel is very small in
relieve terms.
"In fact, we give Israel only one-
30th of the amount we provide to
NATO, and much of that money
is spent in the United States on
weapons and industrial supplies
provided by U.S. companies.
Finally, it completely ignores Is-
Anne Dumont of Lauderhill.
former resident of Louisiana, re-
ceived a letter from Louisiana's
8th District Congressman, Gillis
W. Long, noting his "thinking on
a few of the decisions critical to
Israel." adding: "I'd be most
interested in your feelings in
return."
A member of the Rules Com-
mittee, and chairman of the Sub-
committee on the Legislative
Process, he wrote that the "The
Rules Committee will soon be
considering legislation legisla-
tion that contains substantial
military and economic assistance
for Israel. The bill has been quite
controversial because of several
published reports suggesting
that Israel may be unable to
repay loans provided by the
United States.
"These suggestions that Israel
may become an economic ward of
No Recognition.
Negotiation With PLO,
Glenn Declares
THE SENATOR said that he
also is in favor of unproved U.S.-
Arab relations. "But I will
always oppose any concession (to
the Arabs) that would endanger
Israel's security." He declared:
"Our Arab friends must also
recognize that we may well limit
the size and scope of our military
assistance to them so long as
they remain outside the peace
process. We withheld large-scale
arms sales to Egypt until it
actually entered into negotiations
and that is why I recently
opposed a major arms sale to
Jordan."
Glenn sharply attacked the
present Mideast policy of the
Reagan Administration.
Charging that the Reagan
September, 1982 initiative "now
seems dead in the water" and
that the Camp David peace
process has reached a dead end,
the Senator said that America's
policy in the region is "lost and
adrift, with no clear idea even
where we want to go, let alone
how to get there."
Turning to the explosive
situation in Lebanon, Glenn
noted that the U.S. Marines are
caught in the cross-fire there.
"For their sake and for the
sake of our friends in Lebanon
I say it is time to end the drift in
American policy. It is time we
develop a strategy, and it is time
we clearly stated what we hope to
accomplish."
HE SAID, however, that it
would be a mistake to withdraw
U.S. troops from Lebanon. He
warned that in case of American
troop withdrawal from Lebanon
the Soviets "will surely rush to
fill the vacuum" and Syria will
follow them. "And we dare not
forget what all of this could mean
for the smooth flow of Middle
Eastern oil oil that continues
to fuel the economies of America,
Europe and Japan."
But Glenn said that he opposes
and rejects "those voices which
urge us to greatly enlarge our
military presence in that country
(Lebanon)."
Glenn stated that the
Administration's efforts should
be directed now "to break the
impaste in Arab-Israeli
relations." He said he believes
this should be done in the frame-
work of the Camp David accords,
which call for direct negotiations
among the parties.
"UNFORTUNATELY, many
in the Arab world continue to
reject this approach. They
demand a comprehensive
agreement on their own terms
immediately and they con-
tinue to treat Israel's right to
exist as if it were some Wind of
bargaining chip, instead of an
essential precondition for serious
negotiations." Glenn said.
In making the "Dear Anne"
letter available to The Jewish
Floridian of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. Dumont ^
Sen. Glenn
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Sen. John Glenn, (D.,
Ohio), who is seeking the
Democratic nomination for
President, said that the
United States "should
neither recognize nor nego-
tiate" with the Palestine
Liberation Organization
and expressed firm support
for an undivided Jerusalem
as Israel's capital.
Addressing a luncheon gath-
ering of the Foreign Policy
Association at the Hilton Hotel
here, Glenn delivered a strong
pro-Israel speech, vowing con-
tinued support for the Jewish
State and its security.
"THE PLO has proven itself to
be little more than a gang of
international thugs," the former
astronaut declared. "And until
they abandon the use of terror
and renounce forever their oath
to destroy Israel, the United
States should neither recognize
nor negotiate with them. That
has been my position in the past
and it will remain my position
in the future," Glenn pledged.
He added: "Instead of pan-
dering to terrorists, let us begin
the search for other elements on
the West Bank or elsewhere
who are willing to speak for the
'Palestinians."
The Arabs must realize that
I the United States will not deliver
Israeli concessions to them,
Glenn said. "But on one point kit
there be no uncertainty:
Jerusalem is the capital of Israel.
And when the Camp David nego-
tiations are completed or if the
Camp David process irretrieva
bly breaks down I believe the
United States should be prepared
to move its Embassy there. And
tot me My that I hope we nevei
see that city divided again.
RECENTLY IN WASHINGTONCongressman Larry Smith [left] was an
members of the Congressional Committees on Foreign Affairs who met with Isnd\
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir [center] and Defense Minister Moshe Arens \rigfo\\
Israel's Warning
Tells Druze to Get Rid of PLO
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israel is demanding that
Druze in Lebanon get rid of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization elements said
to have joined them in bat-
tling Christian Phalangists
in the Shouf mountain area,
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens said.
Arens, who spoke to reporters
during a tour of the new Israel
Defense Force positions in south
Lebanon, said it was the respon-
sibility of the Druze to prevent
the PLO from approaching the
IDF lines along the Awali River.
He said Israel was acting to block
PLO infiltration into the eva-
cuated region.
Massacre Anniversary
Encourages
Disturbances
TEL AVIV The anniversary
of the massacre of Palestinian
refugees at the Sabra and Shatila
camps was marked by distur-
bances Sunday in the West Bank
end in Israel itself.
In East Jerusalem a general
trike of merchants waa called
but its effectiveness was hard to
gauge because it was the first day
of the four-day Moslem holiday of
El-Fitr. Shops are usually rinsed
during the holiday, anyway.
There were several instances of
stone-throwing at Israeli vehicles
m several West Bank towns. A
central demonstration to mark
the first anniversary of the mas
were was held in Nazareth when
ome demonstrators called for
the establishment of a Palestin-
ian state.
THE LEBANESE Druze deny
vehemently that their fighters in
Lebanon are supported by Pales-
tinians, Iranian volunteers or
Syrian artillery. But the U.S.
State Department expressed con-
cern that Syrian-supported Pal-
estinians were involved in the
fighting in Lebanon.
Meanwhile, Lebanese Druze
and Christian Phalangists are
giving conflicting versions of
events in Lebanon in a battle for
Israeli and world public opinion.
The Druze deny reports that their
militias have massacred civilians
in Christian villages and insist
that whatever massacres have
occurred were the work of the
Phalangists.
Phalangist and other Christian
spokesmen blame the Druze for
the "slaughter of innocents" and
say Palestinians and Iranians are
helping them.
ACCORDING TO Lebanese
government sources is
650 Lebanese have been
and more than 1.500 wouo
fighting in recent days. I
refugees continue to pour i
rael seeking temporary i
to book air or sea passage i
Reporters accor
Arens on his tour questioi
Defense Minister about
public feud with former I
Minister Ariel Sharon, sp
ly Sharon's charge that
policies in Lebanon have I
celled out the successes i
by Israel when Sharon
defense chief.
Arens replied that Sharoil
marks demonstrated the "l
weakness of a person wh
resigned an official position I
thinks his successor is note
as good a job as he
done." He said Sharon'si
should not be taken serio
the public.
Riverside
Riverside Memorial Chapel,Inc. Funeral Directors
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Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 5311151
Hollywood/Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
Broward County Phone No. 523 5801
West Palm Beach: 683 8676
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish, Vice President, F.D.
William F. Saulson, Family Consultant
Carl Grossberg
Sponsoring the Guardian Wan Pre-Arrsnged Funeral
TradirioiuIfswhatinakesiisJe*


lS gtional ZOA chairman
speak here Oct. 13
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Page 3
. Novick, natkmal chair-
E thB Zionist Organisation
,0' (ZOA), will be the
,t 7:30 pjn- Thursday
13 at open meeting of the
South Florida
ZOA
in the Middle East. Through hia
activity with ZOA, he has been
closely eeeociated with all the
leaders of Israel sod has been a
frequent visitor to the White
He
CRC discusses plans for hosting
National Plenum in Hollywood
|h
to, meeting in Tamarac
Center, 9101 NW 67th
,bi Irving Lahnnan, the
hed spiritual leader of
Emanu-El in Miami
,rill receive the preetig-
jA "Avodah Award" tor
lawful work and sffort in
o( Israel and world Jewry.
k, recently returned from
jportant mission to Jeru-
will speak comprehenaive-
' t the recent developments
The three leaders of the South
Florida ZOA, Dr. Mortimer
Abrashkin, Henry Karp and Bar-
nadt Oolie, will malts the Avodah
Award to Rabbi Lehrman.
Richard Parets, producer-host
of the weakly TV program,
"Shalom Show," will present an
entertaining show at the meeting.
ZOA invitee all those concern-
ed with the welfare and future of
Israel to attend the Oct. 13 meet-
ing at the Tamarac Jewish Cen-
ter.
Conn. Police Study
Yom Kippur Attack
[On Legislator's Home
!ST HARTFORD,
- (JTA) Police
vestigating a predawn
which damaged the
of a Jewish state
or on Yom Kippur in
authorities said was
burth arson attack on
rish community here
i than six weeks.
I home of Rep. Joan Kemler
er husband, Dr. Leonard
was damaged by a fire
. shortly before 6 am.
lenders and their two chil-
lled the house. Firefighters
fire was confined to the
CORRECTION
yer (Mike) Fiddleman of
|ry Village. Deerfield Beach,
fcirman of the Century Vil-
f964 United Jewish Appeal
He was also the chair-
r the 1983 UJA campaign.
dvertently, in the article
incing Samuel K. Miller's
fitment as chairman of Fed-
n's Condominium Cabinet,
I was listed as Century Vil-
hairman. He is a past chair-
having served prior to
fman'8 taking the helm last
or the very successful 1963
npaign.
and
r4
MIXING A TO*
I wh National Council of
nan. For new 1SS3
oeecnotng seo-l
tours to ISRAEL, M)
on to EGYPT, GREECE
ITALY: HlghHgrrts lf
CHINA, THE OMEHT.
^M ALASKA
Wease Call
Ethel Harsh
473-6772
outside walls of the first
second stories of the home.
"It definitely was a case of
arson," said Police Chief Francis
Reynolds. "Accelerants were
used." He said two empty soda
pop bottles were found outside
the home that were apparently
filled with gasoline used to ignite
the fire.
KEMLER HAD been out-
spoken on the three earlier in-
cidents. On Aug. 10, arsonists
destroyed the sanctuary and
study hall of the Young Israel
Synagogue, an Orthodox congre-
Sation. Several days later, a fire
amaged the building and several
religious articles at the Emanuel
Synagogue, a Conservative
congregation of which the Rent-
iers are members. The following
day, a firebomb was thrown into
the study of the home of Rabbi
Solomon Krupka, the spiritual
leader of the Young Israel syna-
gogue.
Despite the more than $25,000
in reward money offered for
information leading to the arrest
of the persons responsible for the
series of attacks, and the in-
creased police protection and
investigations, no arrests have
been made. The Jewish Defense
League announced recently that
it would initiate armed patrols in
the area.
"Obviously there is someone
very close in the area who has
targeted a few places and a few
people in the area," Kemler said
yesterday after attending Yom
Kippur services. There are some
7,300 Jewish residents out of a
population of more than 60,000 in
this affluent suburban com-
munity.
The Plenum waa the major focus of the
Community Relations Committees' (CRC) first
fleeting of the new season which waa held at noon
Wednesday Sept. 14 in the Federation's Board
room.
The Plenum (general assembly), is an annual
event, that brings together delegates from 11
major national organizations and more than 100
CRC's from around the country. This year's
Plenum will be held at the Diplomat Hotel in
Hollywood from Feb. 26 to 29, and will be co-
hosted by the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and the South Broward Jewish
Federation.
Several hundred people are expected to attend.
The new Israeli Prime Minister will be invited to
attend, as well as, the Israel Ambassador to the
U.S. Meir Rosenne and various political leaders
from the local, county, state, and national levels.
The CRC is seeking volunteers to help with the
registration and the many other activities associ-
ated with a national convention.
Janet Oppenheimer, the area coalition's repre-
sentative, was pleased st the progress her group,
with CRC ski, has made in changing the two high
school's, J. P. Taravella and Coral Springs, foot-
ball games to other times during the week
because games were scheduled on Friday nights.
Also trying to be changed, are the Friday night
high school graduations.
Oppenheimer reported that at the "Our Town"
festival, in Mullins Park in Coral Springs, the
weekend of Oct. 22, a tent will be constructed for
use by any Jewish organisation wishing to have
ane exhibit there.
Esther Cannon waa appointed to chair a com-
mittee on Soviet Jewry. She documented bar
recent visit to Waahington, D.C., where she met
with Sen. Lswtoo Chiles, legislative assistant A.
Sheppard. She participated in a silent vigil that
was bald in front of the Soviet Embassy, marking
the day that Stalin ordered 24 Jewish poets and
writers executed. She then proceeded to the Na-
tional Hadaasah Convention where members were
urged to speak cut against anti-Semitism
The next CRC meeting is scheduled for
Wednesday Oct. 6.
In attendance at the meeting chaired by Irving
R Friedman of Deerf ield Beach, were the follow-
ing:
Dr. Michael Leinwand, executive director of the
Zionist Organisation of America (ZOA); Dr.
Mortimer Abrashkin, ZOA; Cantor Morris
Levinson, president of Deerfield Beach, ZOA;
Rubin Binder, B'nai B'rith; Esther Cannon,
Hadaasah; Jaannette Corb, Woman's American
ORT; Dr. Ah/in Colin, chairman of Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission;
William Kstzberg, CRC vies chairman; Hy
Kaplan, Workman'e Circle; Evalyn Kalmowits,
Jewish War Veteran's Auxilary; Ssmuel K.
Miller, Israel Task Force, Deerfield Beach; Janet
Oppenheimer, Coral Springs Coalition; Rosalie
Oaaroff, Hadaasah; Alice Solomon, director
Broward Chapter, National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews; Philip Weinstein, At Large; Dr.
Waaaerman, Rarnat Shalom; AbeOittalaon, Fed-
eration's educational director; and Lawrence M.
Schuval, Federation's CRC director.
Ground Forces
Name Shomron
Commander
TEL AVIV Maj. Gen. Dan
Shomron, who commanded the
airborne operation that rescued
hijack victims st Entebbe airport
in Uganda in 1976, has been
named commander of the ground
forces command, a newly estab-
lished branch of the Israel De-
fense Force. Shomron completed
his tour aa commander of the
southern front 18 months ago
and had been without active as-
signment since then.
Shomron bad been mentioned
as s possible candidste to succeed
Chief of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan
who retired last spring. But that
post went to Gen. Moshe Levy.
Shomron and Levy have not
always seen eye-to-eye and the
new ground forces command is
said to be sufficiently ill-defined
st present to allow Shomron con-
siderable leeway without tres-
passing the authority of the Chief
of Staff.
Family Mission '84
For a unique, once-in-a-lifetime experience,
families are invited to join the Jewish Federation's
"Summer '84 Family Miaaion to Israel."
Children, who have completed Bar or Bat Mitzvah
courses at their reapective synagogues, wfll have the
opportunity to take part in services atop the historic
Maaada mountain or at the Western Wall hi
Jerusalem.
Now is the time, Mark SU verm an suggests, for
families to make their plans for next summer. Call
him at the Jewish Federation 7484400 for details.
1
Reminder to 'Snowbirds'
Contfaraed from Page 1
tention to ths Federation^
program of education for ths
young snd old of all ages, adding
that the "numbers of elderly
Jews who havs re-located per
manently in North Broward have
put an extra burden on the
Federation's financial resources.
The requests for Federation aid
will continue to increase sub-
stantially in the months and
yean ahead.''
Reinstain and Sherr concluded
with the hope that a portion of
their UJA Federation commit
meat can be contrtouted to bene-
fit their North Broward neigh-
bors.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
**********<
No Mystery Behind Emerging of Yitzhak Shamir
Supporters of Labor Party Chairman
Shimon Peres made a gallant effort earlier
this week to squeeze their champion into
office as Israel's new Prime Minister, but
odds were as late as Tuesday that the
Foreign Minister, Yitzhak Shamir, would
get the job. In any case, it was presumably
all settled by Wednesday, and we are going
with the notion that the mantle of
Menachem Begin has been placed by now
on the shoulders of Shamir.
There is no mystery behind the reasoning
in this. Political considerations among the
parties in the Knesset apart, the major
issue is how best will the Begin policies
continue. There is no doubt that some
would like to see them come to an end, or at
least modified. These dissenters run the
gamut from Peres himself to President
Reagan.
But Israeli realities are such that the
dissenters are not likely to win the day. It
is also true that there is a strong consensus
in Israel today against a high-profile role in
Lebanon. It is after all the war there that
brought Mr. Begin to his resignation the
fact that in the end even his own coun-
trymen showed sufficient loss of stomach
for the war as to demand that "the boys be
brought back home."
Not only did this sentiment spell finis for
Mr. Begin's premiership; it also hastened
the "sudden" Israeli decision to redeploy
its troops in Lebanon south to the Awali
River to evacuate the Shouf Mountains
at a time when the United States was in
fact urging Israel to stay on.
But none of this can in the least be
construed as a total withdrawal from the
Israeli commitment to the principle that
security considerations were what sent
Israel into Lebanon in the first place and
that Israel will not leave that war-torn
country until these considerations are
assured. There can be little doubt that
Yitzhak Shamir is precisely the tough-
minded leader to guarantee a continued
policy toward this commitment.
UN Back on Stage
True to its reputation, the United
Nations General Assembly got back to
business after the summer vacation
Tuesday on the mini-tidal wave of a
wrangle. This time, we must aay with some
considerable satisfaction, it was the United
States that did some tough talking.
Charles Lichenstein, deputy permanent
U.S. representative to the United Nations,
told the Russians at a meeting Monday of
the UN Committee on Relations with the
Host Country, meaning the United States,
that if they were unhappy about the way in
which our country, or more specifically the
States of New York and-or New Jersey, are
handling the decision not to let Andrei
Gromyko land here with an Aeroflot jet
then:
". .the United States strongly en-
courages such member states (meaning the
Soviet Union and its flunkies) seriously to
consider removing themselves and this
organization from the soil of the United
States."
In case this was not clearly understood,
Ambassador Lichen stein put it even more
succinctly: "The members of the U.S.
mission to the United Nations will be down
^Jewish Florid fan
at dockside, waving you fond farewell as
you sail into the sunset."
We know that this is not the stuff of
which true diplomacy is made. Never-
theless, we must confess to experiencing a
considerable amount of satisfaction in it. It
is not often that we tell the Soviets in
public where to get off. After the Flight 007
tragedy, it makes us feel somewhat better.
New Punching Bag
None of which, however, is cause for cele-
bration, for the season is once again upon
us when, on the shores of the East River,
where the "unaligned" Third World and its
Russian master hold sway, Israel is likely
to become a main punching bag again.
Indeed, odds are that some effort will be
made as in the past to challenge Israel's
membership credentials.
But this session, there is something
different in the usual UN Soap Or>aramu
To begin with, there is the U.S. twltt
Ambassador Lichen stein's tough wonJiT
give it more credence, to withhold its nL.
bershipdues should the Arabs, joinedbT
the Russians and other such responsible
member states, manage to pull it off Thk
is a threat of such magnitude as to squddi
the effort even before it can get off the*
ground. What would the free-loading,^
riding foreigners do in New York without
Yankee dollars to feed their exotic taste in
food and other entertainment? They murf*
simply have to retrench and some of then
even go home.
More important, in the new session, the
stand-off between the United States and
the Soviet Union is for the first time so hot
as a consequence of (1) Lebanon and (2) ti
Korean jet tragedy, that there are far more
important punching bags there these dan
than I srael to delight the jaundice of the
United Nations delegates.
Or OMEATEN FORT LAUOBHMLf
eAMMoMM
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The Word That
Friday. September 30, 1963
Volume 12
23 TISHRI5744
Number 32
DEFINITION of "intransi-
gent." Someone who places his
personal self-interest above your
own. At the same time, you con-
sort with his enemies for what
you believe to be your self-inter-
est, and you argue that your self-
interest is his self-interest. In
order to diminish the sense you
have of your own immorality in
this, you launch a barrage of hos-
tile criticism against him temper-
ed by verbiage calculated to re-
flect upon your sobriety and
carefully considered analysis of
his provocative action. He is
"intransigent" when he recog-
nizes your lie and refuses to be-
lieve you.
This is the word that stands
behind the tragic conclusion of
Prime Minister Menachem Be-
gins career. It stands there as s
primary influence more than any
other word. Or deed of his. Or
vent impinging upon him per-
sonally and privately.
THB POOLS who analyze his
departure from the lists of Is-
rael's battle today, though they
end their eulogies in phrases un-
common to their thoughts and
tongues, "Shalom, Menachem"
and the silly like, still stab him in
the hearts of their eulogies as
they remind us again and again
that Begin was "intransigent."
And so, the word has not gone
away. The charge against him re-
mains that he did things for his
country his way not the Rea-
gan Administration's; not the
Europeans', who have had 2,000
years to perfect their own brand
of "intransigence;" not the
Arabs' and certainly not the
Moscovites'.
I see it from Begin's own point
of view. He was a survivor of the
Holocaust, and so the Holocaust
should have been a prominent
source of atonement among those
who perpetrated it, or those who
were indifferent to it. But the
truth is that the Holocaust was
never any such source of atone-
ment for anybody not from its
beginning and not now. Indeed,
there are those who daily threat-
en a new one.
ANGERED by the uncon
scionable aloofness of others in
this, Begin made it a mark of his
political ideology not that he
could kindle the flame of remorse
in others, but that it would never
happen again, no matter the re-
newed threats. In an interview I
had with him when he was still a
backbencher who inspired hu-
morous reaction to his political
beliefs, Begin recited the motto
now emblazoned at the foot of
MasadaShayneet Mattada lo
teepek "Masada will not fall a
second time." From his point of
view came the obvious deduc-
tion no more Holocausts.
And so, as prime minister, he
set out to make his country more
secure in the Middle East than it
had ever been before.
Paradoxically, to anneal the
treaty he concluded with Egypt,
Begin grasped for this security
by returning the Sinai unilateral-
ly and unconditionally a step
that promptly set up monumen-
tal security problems for his be-
leaguered countrymen. The result
was silence from the rest of the
world. Not a single hurrah. Not a
single "well-done." Not a single
word of praise or congratulation
for so selfless an act.
IF HE did not know it before,
this surely taught him that he
was alone and that he must
choose his actions with an eye
only on his nation and his coun-
trymen. He could count on
nothing else. Didn't the Holo-
caust demonstrate this long ago?
And so thereafter came, first
Osirak, and then Lebanon. These
were huge decisions Begin made
decisions with worldwide
implications but he saw them
only as Israeli purposes. No
others. And it was here that the
silence ended and that the "in-
transigent" barrage began. It
was here that he was judged and
found guilty as charged in words
of such international self-sane
timony as to border on treacle.
The bloody world turned
messiah, for Begin had acted in
the interest of Israel not of
America or of Britain or of West
Oermany. Or of anybody else.
Despite this hard-headed dip-
lomacy, Begin often repeated
that, coincidentally, at Osirak
and in Lebanon he was also act-
ing in the best interest of these
other nations and peoples too. At
Osirak, the Iraqi capacity to
wage nuclear war in the Middle
East had been set back. Wasn't
tat something devoutly to be
desired by everybody? But the
truth was that certainly the
French, for example, would hard-
ly agree.
LENIN ONCE wrote of the
tern bourgeois that when the
the Israeli bombing of C
worthwhile, since it was u,,
were manufacturing, seM
installing the reactor?
In the case of Lebanon,.
fared no better. The medk,i
in the world of words,
him with gusto. Here,
transigent" charge .
away at him daily. And i
anguish with a world in__
to the Holocaust was hurledi
at him when he found
caricatured by medieval
tates and western
marionettes, steeped in Urn
these potentates' favors,
"Hitler" guilty of genoaa|
Beirut.
BEGIN continued to
simply nonetheless. He
defending his people i
rorist sttack. He was i
the terrorists. He would
Lebanon into the hands efl
people when it was all ontj
ding the civil war-torn i
PLO insurgents, Syrian
ten and Soviet ambitions.
But the "intransigent"!
never ceased anyway. I.
time the West, playing thtj
of the Arab potentate
Soviet diviaionists, got1
with Begin, he was ready I
sign. His own people, the II
themselves, suddenly
from standing up to tue i
ties, the ignorance end
cupiditv of a Ronald Reagu,*
sold out everything I
achieved in Lebanon.
Now. Mr. Reagan knowsi
he has wrought in Lebanon. I
sibly, now he knows what I""
done. And the super-
French and the flatulent
and the condescending
profundo Germans and
squeaky soprano Italians,
of whose troops are bogged
in Beirut along with At
Marines at this very mod
Now they know it too -
their arrogant lecturing
moralizing st "int
Menachem Begin.
IT IS the sanctimony of I
charge of "intransigenoi
got Begin. Not the death
wife or anybody else* <
which is supposed to hawj
him into a depression """P
him a neurodermatitis U*'
ture him. Begin 'wWvV
able to handte these thiiif""
he had been able to W*
achievement of his *)"-
Lebanon. Objectives 0*
not only cnievable, but *
fact he And iduW
had bean permitted to vm
A~A \,mA t hattn SO Ul-USW
And had not been so
h*d not
If only the U.S. had*
a-tn and his sdiisv8"
w
Bolsheviks finally cameto hang
him. the bourgeois would spend Begin and his *h*T"*2
his last moments in an effort to in the process selling b
aefl them rope for his own hang- too, for now Marines
mg. ~
Way should the French think CetiaejadsaPil


September 30.1968
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page'5
Do U.S. Generals
Have Stake In
Soviet Invincibility'?
EADER AND SUCCESSOR' Menachen Begin and Yitzhak Shamir in the Knesset,
fnknown Quantity
No Sense for PR, Shamir
Gets Things Done Instead
By DR. YOEL COHEN
Although Prime Minister
zhak Shamir has been
pel's Foreign Secretary
Ice 1980, a period in
tch Israel completed its
Ihdrawal from Sinai, and
1 country experienced its
th war, in Lebanon he
bains something of an
inown quality to many
Iple outside the Jewish
lie.
Whereas Defense Minister
she Arms, not to speak of
vious Foreign Ministers like
pa Khan and Mosbe Dayan,
| known and remembered in
'eminent diplomatic circles
ttd and in Jewish commu-
, Shamir has a quiet work-
dike style in which getting
s done seems to supercede
flic relations for their own
ULE A gift for image
ding seems a worthwhile as-
for a budding Foreign
[lister, Yitzhak Shamir ap
ed to belong to the "old
ol" of diplomats who respect
conventions of traditional
iomacy, preferring to
ptain international relations
P"gn the recognized diplo-
1 channels.
Rather than go in for the per-
sonal image building, like Dayan,
or conduct diplomatic maneuvers
through leaks to the media, like
Kissinger, Shamir preferred the
norm accepted before the First
World War when statesmen
placed importance on establish-
ing credibility among each other,
conducting their business and
establishing their relationships
away from public attention.
This is not to say that in an era
of mass media the public aspects
of diplomacy, on the one hand,
and diplomatic credibility on the
other, are irreconcilable. Never-
theless, Israel's case for Opera-
tion Peace for Galilee might
arguably have been better under-
stood abroad had it been
projected more effectively. From
this point of view, the lessons of
the Lebanese War are being se-
riously studied in Israel.
BY PERSONALITY and by
experience, Shamir is not publi-
city-seeking. As his officials
explain, Shamir's approach has
been to go over the details, read
all the cables, and do everything
to establish solid working rela-
tionships with other foreign
statesmen. The same is also true
of U.S. Secretary of State George
Shultz. And the common
chemistry In the personalitiesof
the two men probably helped
create a solid basis of mutual
understanding between them.
Shamir has also won the
respect of other statesmen, in-
cluding Italian Foreign Minister
Colombo. And his period as a
senior officer in Israel's Mossad
(Secret Service) has no doubt ad-
ded to the "quiet side" of his
personality.
Shamir was born in eastern
Poland in 1915, where he joined
the Betar youth movement. He
began studying law in Warsaw
but discontinued his studies upon
emigrating to Palestine in 1936,
where he enrolled as a student at
the Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem. In 1937, he joined the
Irgun Zvei Leumi, only to break
away from it to join the Lohamei
Herat Israel or "Stern Group,"
where he occupied leading posi-
tions and lived in constant
danger.
ARRESTED BY the British
authorities in 1941 and 1946, he
twice escaped. After the second
escape, from Eritrea, he reached
the French colony of Djibouti by
way of Ethiopia, and was given
political asylum in France,
returning to Israel in May 1948,
upon the establishment of the
Jewish State.
From 1968 to 1966 Shamir was
a senior operative in Mosssd.
Continued on Page 11
By ARNOLD AGES
There is a great debate
sweeping the academic,
military and political com-
munity these days over the
relative strength of Ameri-
can and Soviet arms.
The debate which is being
engendered has wide ramifi-
cations both for military planners
and industry because of the
multi-million dollar contracts
which are let out each year to
defense contractors. Although it
may appear somewhat strange,
there is a Jewish factor in the
contesting claims about the
relative superiority of Russian
versus American military power.
ONE OF the most vociferous \
critics today of American defense
strategies is Andrew Cockburn, a
British journalist residing in New
York City. He is the author of a
highly controversial study of
Soviet military power, "The
Threat: Inside the Soviet
Military Machine" (Random
House). This book is a meticulous
audit of every aspect of Soviet
strength from the morale of the
Soviet soldier to the oiling
procedure for heavy Russian
tanks.
In his analysis of Soviet
weponry, Cockburn records that
much of his information about
Russian training techniques,
billeting practices, officer promo-
tion and a host of other aspects of
military life come from con-
versations he conducted with
recent Soviet-Jewish emigres
now living in the United States.
The Soviet Jews with whom he
conversed did not, of course,
reveal any military secrets: they
did not have access to any of
them. Rather, they told Cock-
burn what they knew about the
day-to-day life of the Soviet
soldier, his fears, frustrations,
anxieties, strengths and
weaknesses.
THE COMPOSITE portrait of
the Soviet soldier which Cock-
burn has reconstructed from
these interviews is a fascinating
one. Cockburn claims, for
example, that drankennea is
pandemic in the Soviet armed
forces..
Despite strict prohibitions
about the consumption of liquor,
Soviet military personnel obtain
their alcohol even if they have to
siphon off the cooling alcohol
used in jet aircraft. This kind of
potent brew has resulted, says
Cockburn, in numerous cases of
blindness in the Soviet armed
forces.
rourF(dl Wardrobe
Look-
he premiere showing of
zzling collection of fall
ons, created by a
hue group of young Is-
will be held at the
er Women-Na'amat
Biennial Convention
16-19 at the Hyatt
ncy Hotel in Balti-
The designers, many
[whom were once con-
- failures by teachers
family, are among the
students in the 16
tional high schools
"ted by Na'amat, the
sister organization
of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat.
Maxal B., 16, contributed a
.Uvsr chiffon dress with adrop
wfiit perfect lor elegant
evening wear. From a targe,
unprivileged family. Maxal
stopped ^iiding~~ciae.ee at
publfchigh school aftsrivsatad
EShuJSpr^tanawigjjchoo
authoritiaa. At the Nsamal
Vocational High School in Kfar
JTthe email claeeee. the
JSical fashion design program
Etta aupportive counasling
^TerTSudal factors in
changing Masai's attitude
towards school
-MANY QBADUATO of our
schools are the first members of
their families to finish high
school," explained Phyllia
Sutker, national president of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat. "And
the high quality educational
program is geared to the job
market in Israel."
In Addition to the 16 four-year
vocational high schools, Na'amat
offers professional courses for
teen-agers and women. Arab and
jwiah students study data pro-
cessing, iewslry daign.
secretarial science, and child care.
Following the convention, the
fashion show will be displayed by
many of the 600 Pioneer Women-
Na'amat club- across the
country.
Information culled from in-
terviews permitted Cockburn to
suggest that the morale in the
Soviet armed forces is at the
lowest ebb. Recruits from Asian-
Moslem parts of the Soviet Union
are subjected to grotesque
discrimination by the majority
Russians in the army nonulat inn
COCKBURN claims that in
the initial etagea of the
Afghanistan invasion the Soviets
found that Moslem troops sent to
the country (m the hops that they
would be able to deal more af-
fectively wit*frtaa*g
guerrillas) defected in hugs
numbers.
Among ths most uitsrsstfog
revelations Cockburn provides
about the Russian army is the
riliinrnr**'"" of the officer corps
jTrsporHnv kind of Jscipuns
probtans with army drafteee.
Their hesitancy in this regard
stems from ths fact that reports
about problems with draftees
inevitably result in ths officer s
dossier being filkd with com-
ments about his inability to
handle recruits which reflects
on his capacity for leadership.
As a consequence of this,
reports Cockburn, grave in-
cidents of indiscipline, sometimes
approaching mutiny, are ignored
by commanding officers, fearing
their own reputation will suffer.
WITH REGARD to the
weaponry factor, Cockburn has
little that is positive to say about
this issue. He uses the examples
of Arab-Israel confrontation in
recent years to question the
alleged invincibility of Soviet
arms.
Cockburn claims that the
various Mikovan-Gurevitch air-
planes (the MIG 26s and others)
have been vastly overrated, and
he cites Israel kill figures during
the Six-Day War, the Yom'
Kippur War and the war in Leba-
non to prove his contentions
about the superiority of
American fighter planes. While
acknowledging the role played by
Israel's superb pilots, Cockburn
makes the point that their planes
function with greater flexibility
> than the Russian aircraft flown
by Arab pilots.
Cockburn has the same critical
posture with regard to the fear-
some Soviet tanks. Reputed to be
virtually impregnable, these
tanks are referred to by Cockburn
as "mobile coffins" that were
easily pierced by Israeli
projectiles in the 1973 and 1982
encounters between the bel-
ligerents.
AS FOR the highly sophis-
ticated Soviet missile batteries
that proved so dangerous to
Israeli fighters in the first days of
the Yom Kippur War, Cockburn
observes that after the initial
shock, Israeli planners worked
out defense measures which
easily neutralized the Soviet
missile network.
Given the fact that the Soviet
armed forces are so demonstrabry
weak, Cockburn asks why
Americans are inclined to
exaggerate the strength of their
adversary. Why are so many
gloomy scenarios presented
showing the superiority of
Russian weaponry over American
technology?
Cockburn's answer is quite
simple: American defense
contractors, American generals
and their allies have everything
to gain from offering the most
pessimistic views on American
capabilities. Billions of dollars of
potential contracts are at stake in
the arguments over defense
spending. But one of the most
astute defense analysts, Edward
Luttwack. disagrees with Cock-
burn.
This report by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency is the first of
a two-part series.
Share the Vision


Pag*6
The Jewish Flondian of Greater Fort Laudentale
SSLSSss?*,,
Browsin'
Thru Broward
with Maggie
Max Levin*
Paul P. Zimmerman, one of the
lop-flight commanders of the
Jewish War Veterans in South
Florida and nationally, has
departed from these parts and is
now based in Dallas, Texas
. Yesterday's (Thursday Sept.
29) Shemini Atzeret service at
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill, was highlighted by Rabbi Is-
rael Halpern dedicating Yahrtei
nameplates affixed to the re-
cently dedicated Memorial
plaque presented by the Sister-
hood And the Congregation
enjoued Sukkot services in a
beautiful new Sukka built on the
synagogue's grounds by Temple
boardmember Joseph Stuber.
Max Besoao says tickets for
the almost sold-out Oct. 16
American Red Mogen David
Concert at Sunrise Musical Thea-
tre were printed with Oct. 2 date.
It was a mistake. The concert is
still set for Oct. 16.
Congregations throughout
North Broward are rejoicing this
morning. It's Simchat Torah. It's
the season of gladness, com-
memorating the completion of
the annual cycle of the weekly
Torah reading and the start of
the new cycle Congressman
Dan Mica introduced a bill
calling for the appointment ot
three permanent Federal District
judges for Florida's Southern
Judicial District. Says he: "They
are needed to combat the
dramatic increase in criminal
cases in the District."
Irving Libowaky, who'll be on
Federation's Leadership Mission
to Israel next month, recalls
being at the home of the then Is-
raeli President Yhxhak Navon
two years ago and meeting once
again, Navon's wife, OAra. Said
she: "You haven't changed since
I saw you last except for your
weight." And that time was when
his daughter Elaine, now Mrs.
Alan Conn of Plantation, was
Ofira 's classmate at University of
Georgia.
Members of West Broward
Brandei* University National
Women's Committee will have a
rap session at a member's borne
at 1 p.m. Friday Oct. 7. Topic:
New Breakthroughs Genetic,
Moral, Social and Legal Implica-
tions. Call 972-0092 Rose
Feinman of Century Village
celebrated her 80th birthday by
presenting a Sefer Torah to Deer-
field's Temple Beth Israel
. Sunrise's Temple Beth Israel
will be getting a Sefer Torah in
December marking its 16th an-
niversary as a United Synagogue
chartered Temple.
( Morris Brass, president of the
Tamarac-headquartered Amer-
ican Israel Numismatic Assn.,
reports the group's 16th annual
Israel study tour will go from
March 15 to 29 next year. It's co-
sponsored by the Israel Govern-
ment Coins and Medal Corp.
. Alan S. Gate, president of
the Denver-based Babi Yar Park
Foundation since its formation in
1971, says the 27-acre park in
Denver, commemorating the
World War II atrocity near Kiev,
USSR, when some 200,000 Jews,
Ukrainians and other ethnic
groups were systematically
murdered by Nazi SS extermina-
tion units, will be formally
dedicated Sunday Oct. 2.
New York's U.S. Sen. Patrick
Moynihan noted that Menachem
Begin's resignation "marks the
end of an era as he is the last of
Israel's founding fathers to
depart the political arena"
. Violet Silvern, interior
designer with Abramson Vereen
Associates, designed the two
model homes opened earlier this
month at the Rivergien develop-
ment in Deerfield Beach
. Militiamen from the USSR
forces mingled with the hundreds
of Jews who flocked to Moscow's
only open synagogue for Yom
Kippur services. And they'll
probably be there today when
if custom persists Jews will
dance in the street to celebrate
Simchat Torah.
The Brothers Zim (pictured)
are returning to North Broward
with their special brand of music
that delights audiences who
always fill to capacity the halls
where they entertain. This
time it's a Hanuka Concert Dec.
10 at the new Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek in Sunrise. Hanuka, like
the fall Holy Days, comes early
this year. First candle is lit
Wednesday night Nov. 30.
Helen Safari at 721-3657 is
taking reservations for speakers
from the Sepakers' Bureau of the
Broward County League of
Womem Voters to address
groups on topics of local and na-
tional interest Hadassah's
Youth Aliyah program is cele-
brating its 50th anniversary in
February Jacqueline Wexler,
national president of National
Conference of Christians and
Jews, on behalf of NCCJ, is op-
posing renewal of the radio
broadcasting license of station
KTTL in Dodge City, Kans. She
said: "Jews, blacks, Hispanks,
and at times, Catholics are being
attacked in broadcasts reminis-
cent of the hate campaigns of 50
years ago."
Rodney Brodsky is a partner in
the Famm Properties which sold
the Margate Rost Plaza on State
Rd. 7 to a Miami firm Sam
Rosenblatt was promoted from
general sales manager to VP and
general manager of Miami's
WTMI (FM) radio station
. The national political spot-
light will be on Florida in March
specifically because of the
primary elections on March 13
Jerry Qleekri, who has
spoken on behalf of UJA at Fed-
eration fund-raisers, announced
appointment of Stephen H. BRtri
to the board of Little River
Chamber of Commerce. Gleekel is
executive director of that
Chamber Participants in
Volunteer for Israel program,
now at home, will be interviewed
on talk show hostess flsibia
Stodley's radio program 6 to 8
p.m. Oct. 3.
PALM AIRE PLAYERS (Pat Haughey, Diane
Haughey, Bob Herzbach and Ruth Polen pic-
tured) will present a return engagement of
PLAZA SUITE at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. Sunday,
Oct. 9, in the lobby of the AmeriFirst Bank at
Leohmann's Plaza, Powerline Rd., Pompano
Beach.
The performances are a joint community venture
of the Bank, honoring its 35th anniversary
Palm Air* Players, and the Fort Lasditask
Pompano Beach Chapter of the Brandtis VrZ
sity National Women's Committee. Tickets utti
and may be secured from Sylvia Stnmu
3099, Minna Slater 973-1567, Pearl tfZ! n.
8553. Trixie Wilson 9744962. Serena AchtlrZ
JWB sets workshop for JCC managers
A four-day workshop for con-
trollers, administrators, and
business managers of Jewish
Community Centers and YM-
YWHA's will be conducted by
JWB Oct. 23-26 at Terrace
Garden Inn, Atlanta. Phil Bush,
Atlanta, is chairing the confer-
ence.
According to Robert Fischer,
JWB's director of fiscal develop-
ment and management, the con-
ference "is designed to help local
Jewish communal agencies be-
come aware of the latest develop-
ments in funding concepts, tech-
nology as it affects Center opera-
tions, cost containment, time
management, endowments and*
other administrative and fiscal
management matters."
Among the topics to be
discussed are: fringe benefit con-
tainment, management potential
of a micro-computer, innovative
funding concepts, staff mui*
ment and goal setting, and i
update on legacy and endos
ments.
There will be 10 workshop]
Fischer said. Each member of i
organizing committee will hi
workshop leader.
JWB is supported by J
Federations, the UJA-Fedenssfl
Campaign of Greater New Yak
Jewish Community Centers, YM
YWHA's, and JWB Asaxiita
Medical aid for foreign language
The Broward County Medical
. Association Auxiliary, West
Branch, as a public service, has
compiled a list of Broward Coun-
ty physicians who are able to
communicate in a language other
than English.
The Association felt the need
for this service because there are
a number of individuals who can-
not communicate in English suf-
ficiently enough to obtain
medical help.
This list, which will be period-
ically undated, already includes
aid in st least 30 languages and
dialects, including, Hebrew, Yid-
dish, Arabic, Korean, Greek, and
Russian.
The Association has also iden-
tified medically oriented persons
who are willing to act as inter-
preters for Chinese, Finnish,
Canadian French, Polish and
Czechoslovak isn speaking per-
sons.
Persons needing the infor-
mation available may contact the
Broward County Medical
Association which is open from 9
a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday
through Friday. The list is also
available for emergency use in all
Broward County Hospitals.
Information about the list waa
made available by Nancy G.
Goldberg, chairperson of Inter-
Wovof Sense* too
speaking persons now available
national Health committee, of the
West Branch auxiliary of the
Broward .County Media
Association.
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, September 30,1963
TheJtoblsh Pbridion of Greater Fort Lauderdale '.
JCC schedules many events
for men and women
Page7
Tour West Regional Library
The Jewish Community Center
(Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6501
I sunrise Blvd., Plantation, has
ogether a variety of new fall
brograms. Programs are being
bffered for men and women of aU
Ls Information on program-
W can be had by calling the
|CC at 792-6700. Among the
brograms being offered are the
following:
jenior Adults
, Senior adult programming for
Lembers only, has been resumed
the JCC. The Senior Adults'
laVational courses include
Tlove of Opera" at 7:30 p.m.
Lesday Oct. 11 (free of charge)
Mowed by six classes from 10
fm. noon, on Tuesdays for $12.
A Jewish Art Series begins
.20 from lOa.m.-noon.
Creative Ceramics and Sculp-
ure has been scheduled for eight
ssions starting at 10 a.m.
Friday Oct. 21.
A 55-Alrve Driving course is
*ing offered from 1 p.m. to 5
Cm. Monday and Tuesday Oct.
l4and25.
Wednesday Trips have been
knnud for Oct. 5, 19, Nov. 16,
Ian. 18, and a February-journey
d the Burt Reynolds Theatre,
hU- and show to be announced.
[Away trips have also bean
banned, such as a trip to Epcot
Jiii. -11 and u lrii to the West
ast of Florida Feb. 28-Mar. 1.
Is.hm.in inuy participate in
kraili and Folk Dancing on
londays and Wednesdays,
Ifittive Monday Oct. 3 with
Lial and line dancing the
Itund. ihird and fourth Thurs-
b)s monthly, beginning Oct. 13.
JTlie JO und Over Club meets
Ink I) for members from 7:30
lin id p.m. Tuesdays with a
lnviul calendar of events.
I mm I p.m .;l p.m., the first
[iiuiMluy of every month from
M. June seniors meet with a
Li u-i > of programs planned.
Bgle AdulU
|Smglu Adults of the JCC
uiures a balanced monthly
(lendar including social,
raaiiiinal, educational, cultural
single parent family ac-
kilii-s for adults 20 to 65. Also,
pcial direct services designed
ihi' needs of single adults are
Nudou.
vdopmcntal Programs
iNew schools of Ceramics and
pni|iuter Programming have
en added to the schools of-
fing Karate and Dance. Classes
f already underway. Member-
lip b required for participation
all of these developmental
arses.
t Shows
^l '83 at the JCC wiU feature
*s of South Florida artists
will be held Oct. 22 through
[at the Center. Local artists are
riled to participate. Original
h'Tks of all kinds will be
pet to jury selection. The
"serves the right to select
art work that will be
Suited. An entry fee of tlO is
>wd. The deadline for the
Net is Oct. 3.
dth and Recreation Depart
Enrollment is open now for
1 I Ball and Soccer Leagues,
a K-8, also co-ed, beginner
advanced gymnastics,
mumbling, cheerleading,
a newly added Youth
etball League for grades M.
' Men's Slowpitch Baseball
"e wdl begin on Sunday Oct.
E5 Fla* FootbJ1 w*11 e
3 on Sunday afternoons,
I Oct. 16.
*en> Basketball League
1 't* competition Sept .21.
** "Pick-up" Basketball is
scheduled from 6:30-8:30
Mondays.
Men's "Over 30" Basketball is
scheduled 6:30-8:30 Thursdays.
Couples bowling has resumed
as well as a new League. Co-ed
Power Volleyball.
Group and private tennis
lessons are available for young-
sters and adults, beginners and
intermediates, with David
Reitman, USTA tournament
player.
Adult Activities
The Art Gallery's opening
show will be at 8 p.m. Saturday
Oct. 22 (no charge wine and
cheese party).
The "Way Trip" from Oct. 7-10
Israel Barred from Confab
LONDON (JTA) The organizers of an in-
ternational energy conference announced that South
Africa and Israel are being barred from the six-day
meeting which opened in New Delhi Sept. 18, according to
reports from New Delhi. T. R. Satish Chandran, chairman
of the organizing committee for the 12th Congress of the
World Energy Conference, said South Africa and Israel
are the only members of the 81 -member group not invited.
is on the S.S. Amerikanis which
cruises to the Bahamas. Van
transportation is provided to and
from Port of Miami.
Singles are planning a get-
together at the Holiday Inn in
Plantation for a wine and cheese
party. Registration is open for
the Singles Weekend at the
Jupiter Beach iHflton, Nov. 4-6.
Single Parents wid have a
family picnic from 2 p.m.-5 p.m.
Sunday Sept. 25.
The above are open to mem-
bers and non-members.
JCC is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
An introduction to library
services entitled, "Getting the
Most Outof Your Library" will be
presented, free of charge, three
times a day during October at the
recently-dedicated West Regional
Library, 8601 W. Broward Blvd.,
Plantation.
Selma Algaze leads a staff of
30 as head librarian. The suffers
will conduct the library tour as
well as allowing "hands on"
practice with the materials in the
library.
The program will be presented
from 7 to 8 p.m. Wednesday Oct.
6, and from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m.
Thursday Oct. 20. The final ses-
sion will be from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Wednesday Oct. 26. The presen-
tation is open to the public.
Free CPR courses
Instructors certified by Ameri-
can Heart Association, Broward
County Chapter, will be teaching
a series of Cardio-pulmonary
Resuscitation (CPR) courses at
several Broward locations. The
classes are free of charge and are
taught in one three-hour sessions.
The following places offer the
CPR course:
Fort Lauderdale Fire Dept.,
2871 E. Sunrise Blvd., Sta. 4,
564-8901. The course begins on
Oct. 12 and runs from 1:30 to
4:30 p.m.
Margate General Hospital,
5850 Margate Blvd., 974-0400 x
269. The course is offered every
other month, call the hospital for
date and time.
No. Lauderdale Fire Dept., 881
SW 71 Ave. 722-0380. Call the
Fire Department for date and
time.
Plantation General Hospital,
401 NW 42 Ave., 587-5010 (ask
for in-service). Classes are offered
from 7 to 10 p.m. Wednesdays,
beginning Oct. 12.
Veterans Administration, 5599
N. Dixie Highway, Oakland
Park, 771-2101 (ask for Ueirdre
Kreuse). Classes are offered from
1 to 4 p.m. on Fridays, beginning
Oct. 28.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. September an
Community Calendar
Compiled by Helen Steigman, Federation 748-8400.
JWB, chaplains aid Jewish
Marine enhance his Jewishness
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 28
EREV SHF!MINI ATZERET
American Technion Women's Di-
vision-North Broward Chapter:
11 a.m. Installation and lunch-
eon. Coconut Creek Community
Center. 900 N VV 43 Ave.
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale-Interfaith
Council: Noon. Meeting Federa-
tion^ Conference Room.
B'nai B'rith Women -Leorah
Council: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Community Storefront Room,
American Savings Bank, 8352 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
ORT:
Inverrary Chapter: 1:15 p.m.
Meeting. Guest speaker: Law-
rence M. Schuval. CRC Director,
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Subject: "The
Radical Right." Inverrary Coun-
try Club.
Woodmont Chapter: io a.m.
Meeting. Woodmont Country
Club, Tamarac.
Lauderhill West Chapter: Noon.
Installation. Mini lunch. Deicke
Auditorium, Plantation.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 29
SHEMINI ATZERET
YIZKOR
FRIDAY, SEPT. 30
SIMCHATTORAH
SATURDAY, OCT. 1
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek: 8:30
p.m. Show: Salute to Israel. Do-
nation: $4-5. Call 741-0295.
SUNDAY, OCT. 2
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood,
Deerfield Beach: 10 a.m. Bouti-
que Bargain Day.
Temple Kol Ami Seniorhood
BZ's: 2 p.m. Meeting.
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek: 7:30
p.m. Games.
Temple Kol Ami: 7:15 p.m.
Games.
MONDAY, OCT. 3
ORT Sunrise Village Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Meeting. Broward
Federal, 3000 N. University Dr.,
Sunrise.
Hadaaaah-Tamar Fort Lauder-
dale Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
meeting. Broward Federal, 5518
W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauder-
hill.
National Council of Jewish
Women-Gold Coast Section:
10:30 a.m. Meeting. Coconut
Creek Community Center.
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale: 10 a.m. Condo-
minium Cabinet Meeting. Samuel
K. Miller, Chairperson. Federa-
tion's Boardroom, 8358 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
TUESDAY, OCT. 4
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
11:45 a.m. Games. Lunch served
at nominal cost.
Temple Beth Israel Brotherhood,
Deerfield Beach: 9 a.m. Bus Tour
to Fairchild Tropical Gardens.
Cost 818. Call 428-5718 or 421-
7443.
Hadassah Deerfield Kadimah
Chapter: Oct. 4, 5, 6. EPCOT.
Cost: $165. Call 428-4379.
B'nai B'rith Margate Lodge:
8:15 p.m. Meeting. Guest
speaker: Lawrence M. Schuval,
CRC Director, Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale. Sub-
ject: "Cults and Missionary
Movements in Broward County."
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 5
Temple Beth Israel, Sunriae: 7
p.m. Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
Central Agency lor Jewiah Edu-
cation of the Jewiah Federation
of Greater Fort Laadardale:
12:30 p.m. Adult Education
Committee. Boardroom. Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort, Lau-
derdale. 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
Brandaie University Fort Lau
derdale Pompaao Beach Chapter:
1 p.m. Study group showcase,
registration. Palm Aire Social
Center.
THURSDAY, OCT. 6
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood,
Deerfield Beach: 9 a.m. Board
mooting
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise:
Noon. Games.
ORT-North Broward Region:
9:30 a.m. Executive Committee
meeting. Shaker Village Club-
house.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Sunrise Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Sunrise Lakes Phase I
Playhouse.
Coconut Creek Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Temple Beth Am.
FRIDAY, OCT. 7
Women's League toe larael-Flor-
ida Region: 10 a.m. speaker:
Seymour Fishman, executive vice
president, American Friends of
the Hebrew University. Cathe-
rine Young Margate Library.
SATURDAY. OCT. 8
Temple Emanu-EI Couples Club:
6:30 p.m. Dinner. Call 731-2310.
SUNDAY, OCT. 9
Brotherhood Temple Kol Ami: 9
a.m. Breakfast meeting.
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Kol Ami: 7:15 p.m.
Games.
Temple Sha'aray Tiedek: 7:30
Games.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood: 11
a.m.-6 p.m. Rummage sale.
Organizations
WEST BROWARD
JEWISH CONGREGATION
Every Wednesday, the Temple
will be sponsoring "Dancercize
Classes by Cindy." Classes are
sponsored by the Sisterhood and
are open to all interested people.
Contact the Temple at 792-6340
for further information.
On Saturday evening, Oct. 8,
the Temple will be sponsoring a
"Dinner Go Round."
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Cypress Chase Chapter
The chapter will hold a meeting
at 12:30 p.m. Monday Oct. 10 at
the Lauderdale Lakes City Hall,
4300 NW 36 St., Lauderdale
Lakes. There will be entertain-'
ment and refreshments will be
served.
MASADA MIZRACHI
Women's Chapter
Spend your Thanksgiving
holiday at the Saxony Hotel in
Miami. The chapter has planned
a five day, four night stay at the
Saxony, from Nov. 23 to 27. The
price is $135 a person, which in-
cludes two meals a day, and three
meals on Saturday. Interested
parties should call Rose Basaman
at 741-4257 or Hilda Gross at
721-1472.
WLI FLORIDA REGION
Seymour Fishman, executive
vice president of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, will be the speaker at the
Florida Region Women's League
for Israel (WLI) meeting at 10
a.m. Friday Oct. 7 at the Cather-
ine Young Margate Library,
Margate.
Lorraine Frost, WLI Florida
Region president said all WLI
members are invited to hear
Fishman discuss WLI's donation
of a Lectureship in Nutritional
Science at Hebrew University.
Margate and Coconut Creek
chapters are hosting the event
which includes mini-breakfast at
9:30 a.m.
HADASSAH
Sunrise Shalom
Betty Wincott 741-2756 and
Jean Auerbach 741-7890 are
taking reservations for the
Thanksgiving Tour sponsored by
Sunrise Shalom Chapter of
Hadassah. The Nov. 24-27 tour
will include Naples and other
portions of the Florida West
Coast.
BBW-OCEAN CHAPTER
A representative of Gold Coast
Health Services will speak about
post-hospital services at home at
the noon Tuesday Oct. 11 meet-
ing of the B'nai B'rith Women
Ocean Chapter to be held at the
Gait Ocean Mile Hotel. Members
and friends are asked to bring a
Brown Bag lunch. Refreshments
will be served at nominal cost.
B'NAI B'RITH
Sands Point
Louis C. Fisher, assistant
director of B'nai B'rith Founda-
tion Youth Services, will speak
about "Jewish Survival" at the
10 a.m. Sunday Oct. 2 meeting of
the Sands Point B'nai B'rith
Lodge. The membership break-
fast session, first of the season,
will be at Temple Beth Torah,
9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac.
f AMARAC JEWISH CENTER
Sisterhood
Dr. Brown will conduct a
Heritage bus tour to places of
Jewish interest in Miami on
Wednesday Oct. 5. The price is
$14 per person which will include
a picnic lunch along the way. For
reservations call Sisterhood
members Vivian Sommer at 721-
6293 or Dorothy Wildman at 722-
2023.
Peres to address Pioneer Women
Shimon Peres, chairman of the
Labor Party in Israel, will ad-
dress the Pioneer Women-Na-
amat's National Convention to be
held Oct. 16 to 19 in Baltimore.
The Debra Chib has chosen
Ruth Rosenkrantz and Fern
Schottenfeld, both of Lauderdale
Lakes, to represent their Chan-
ter. r
Alao, Jeans Kirkpatrick, VS.
Ambassador to the United Na-
tions, will be presented the Golda
Meir Human Relations Award.
The award will be presented at
the organization's 28th biennial
convention in Baltimore, Oct. 16-
19. Kirkpatrick will be cited for
her "out*tending contribution on
bridging the gap between the
United States and Israel."
Shirley Asner of St. Louis,
chairman of the Golda Meir
Award committee, will present
the award a statue of the late
Golda Meir holding a child aloft.
The convention will feature
workshops that will focus on
Pioneer Women-Na'amat s social
action priorities in the United
States: "Women's Struggle for
Economic Equity "; "Budget
Cuts"; and "Attacks on the Con-
stitution."
A collection of fall fashions,
created by a group of young Is-
raelis, will be shown over the
aame week at the Hyatt Regency
Hotel in Baltimore. The design
era are among the top students in
the 16 vocational high schools
operated by Na mat, the Israeli
sister organization of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat.
Following the convention, the
fashion show will be displayed by
many of the 500 Pioneer Women-
Na'amat clubs across the coun-
try.
Marine Sgt. Isaacson indicates
his recent duty stations.
"I made a decision that I've
lived by throughout the years:
that no matter where I go or what
I do. I would never forget that I
am a Jew."
Those are the words written by
Marine Sgt. Ted Isaacson, while
training in boot camp, at Parris
Island. S.C. Throughout
Isaacson's tour of duty, he has
come to realize the importance of
Judaism and what it has brought
into his life.
During his three months at
boot camp. Isaacson spent
numerous hours at the Parris
Island Jewish Chapel, attending
services every week. During the
rigorous hours of training, he
found serenity and peacefulness
at the Chapel that made boot
camp bearable.
After boot camp, Isaacson was
assigned to Camp Lejeune, N.C.,
where he was trained as a heavy
vehicle operator. There too, he
found the need to re-establish and
reinforce himself with Jewish
values and principles, which were
to become his way of life. He be-
came an active member of the
community, a Sunday School
teacher, and a lay leader. During
this time, he assisted the
Chaplain at the base, with reno-
vations and expansion of the
Chapel.
In a letter written to free-lance
Israeli journalist. Jay Jacobson,
Isaacson states how he has seen
lives saved in the spiritual sense,
and sometimes, under extreme
circumstances, actually in the
physical sense as well. He said
that he will never forget Rabbi
Rosenblatt, the Chaplain at the
base in North Carolina where he
spent three years.
On his self-described, "dream
sheet," Isaacson wrote that he
wanted his next tour of duty to
be in Jerusalem. Knowing that
the chance of getting your first
choice is slim, Isaacson
proclaimed himself to be "the
luckiest Jewish Marine of all
time" when he opened his
transfer envelope, and found out
that he, indeed, was going to
Jerusalem.
Landing at Ben-Gurion Air-
port that day in March, 1981,
Isaacson proclaimed that he
n*vr fait such a great sense of
Jerusalem and Pretoria, tm
history and emotion.
Immediately, he made conne-l
tions with JWB Israel Hail
quarters, introducing himself u]
its director, As her Tannoij
During the 14 months spot
there, Isaacson and Tarmonbe-1
came fast friends.
Isaacson always marveled ij
the way the JWB rendered a
sistance to American servicem!
and their families, and how till
was vital to their morale. Tounj
and seminars were conducted,]
and the Hebrew language wal
taught with which Isaacson be-]
came fluent.
Finding distant relatives, si
villages such as Safed, mat
Isaacson feel that Safed was hi |
village, too.
In his letters to Jacobson, timeI
and time again, Isaacson stated I
how nice the Israeli people wtnj
to him, as well as. to his felloil
Marines, who, incidentally, wail
not Jewish. Parties were oftaj
thrown, mixing Arabs, ChntJ
tians, Jews and Muslim!
together, all laughing, jokingand]
having a great time.
Unfortunately, Isaacsoil
states, the only reports thatcoml
out of the Middle Kast are badl
ones. As a reliable witness, he 1
says that for every bad incident,!
there are 1,000 good ones.)
Isaacson overflows with op-
timism, that the Middle Eat'
crisis will soon resolve itself.
To close out his jetwj
Isaacson still proclaims himsea
to be the luckiest Jewish Marine |
ever to don a set of "dress bkies
and encourages the JWB to keep j
up the good work.
From Jerusalem, Marine S*>]
Ted Isaacson went to South |
Africa, and there too, found that
no matter where you are, *>
Jewish people act as one b*j
happy family.
Currently, Isaacson is in j|
United States attached to*
Marine Air Wing, Cherry Pa*
N.C., and will be *D*fJ
photography school in the wml*
These excerpts are part ofj
whole series of letters n*|
Isaacson to Jacobson that V
peered in the Late Summer ir
edition of JWB Circle.
Elderly Interest Fond
A Resource Development
Committee has been set up as a
part of the Elderly Interest Fund,
to help with fundraising projects
for the Area Agency on Aging of
Broward County.
l>iring the annual Broward
County Fair, scheduled Nov. 17
through 27 at Gulfstream Park,
the Committee will maintain a
booth to enU donated. **]
consigned articles.
Anyone interested jJJ
tributing ceramic. *3|
enanSaL painted or JI
handicraft items, is "pLgil
tact Booth Chairman, Wji
M7nd.bon.at 486-3688Ifer*^
ar information, or to arrenr
pickup of the items


Friday, September 30,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Jewish cookbooks reviewed
Cooking Tim* Around th* World. By Th*
International Council of Jewish Women;
illustrated by Andre* Colton. Wimmer Brother*
Books, Memphis, TN 33118.1982.190 pages.
$7.95.
Food Tradition* Of Jews From Th* Soviet Union.
By Marion Sitomer. Federation of Jewish
PhUanthropiBS, 130 East 69th Street, New York,
NY 10022.1982. 78 pages. 14.96.
Cooking Kosher Th* Natural Way. By Jane
Kinderlehrer. Jonathan David Publishers, Inc.,
68-22 Eliot Avenue, Middle Village, NY 11379.
1981.346 pages. 119.96.
The Pleasure* of Your Processor. By Norene
(iilletz. J & N Publishing Ltd., 3357 Sources
Blvd., Dollard dee Onneaux, Quebec, Canada
H9B 1Z8. 1979. Distributed by J. Levine, Co., 58
Eldridge Street, New York, NY 10002.361 pages.
$19.95.
The Manischewitz Passover Cookbook. By
Deborah Ross; illustrated by Gene Szafran.
Jonathan Dvid Publishers, Inc. 1982. 186 pages.
$12.50.
The Complete Passover Cookbook. By Frances R.
AvRutick. Jonathan David Publishers, Inc. 1981.
420 pages. $12.96.
Reviewed by Phyllis B. Frucht and Robin Fracht
Cohn
As difficult as it may be to head for the kitchen
on a hot summer day, several new, and some old
favorite, cookbooks offer enough variety and
excitement to whet your appetite. There is
something for everyone, whether your interests
lie in the areas of international specialties, health
foods, how to adapt your modern food processor
to old-fashioned Jewish recipes, or traditional
holiday fare.
The International Council of Jewish Women's
Cooking Time Around The World admirably
reflects its thesis that "Jewish cuisine has no
single origin." The book conveys a sense of the
myriad of cuisines from which Jews of all nations
contribute, from Swedish Cabbage Pudding to
South African Bobotie. In its attempt to
demonstrate the variety of international cooking,
its authors have included more than one recipe for
certain dishes, such as Canadian and Brazilian
Onion Soup, and Beef Stew Recipes from Mexico,
Argentina, and the United States.
An interesting Passover chapter presents
Haroset from Iran and Spain, as well as Pineapple
Matzo Kugel and Passover Hot Dogs. Complete
with metric tables for easy conversion, the book
uses native measurements in such recipes as
Lemon Cheese from England and Albayros from
India. Its attractive graphics and decorative
cover add to the book's appeal-
Marion Sitomer's Food Traditions of Jews
From the Soviet Union is easily one of the most
innovative and fascinating books to appear on the
market in recent years. The thin, unassuming
appearance of this paperbound volume disguises
a wealth of lore and tradition. Ms. Sitomer ex-
plored the gastronomic traditions of Ashkenazk,
Caucasian, and Bukharan women immigrants on
Brooklyn's Brighton Beach Avenue, and has
prepared a work that is as much an historical and
sociological essay as a cookbook.
Her book describes the cultural patterns and
distinctive characteristics of the food of each of
the regions, as well as discussing the ac-
commodations imposed by American food
markets, grocery items, and taste differences. The
book, apparently developed around interviews
with several immigrants, furnishes insight into
their repertoires and life stories.
The book, which contains a glossary and a list
of sources for obtaining some of the more exotic
ingredients, is highly recommended as a means of
exploring the cuisine of that rich and complex
country which was the home of so many of our
ancestors.
THE HEALTH FOOD movement invades th*
kosher kitchen with Jane Kinderiehrer's witty
and informative Cooking Kosher Th* Natural
Way. It includes a complete chapter on how to
"naturalize" your kitchen, with instructions to
trade your white flour for whole wheat and soy,
and oust your refined sugar for honey. Ms.
Kinderlehrer introduces us to the delights of
reconstructing our Sabbath and festival
specialties to include natural foods.
For example, enjoy Whole Wheat Cheese
Latkes at Hanukkah, and make your Mushroom,
Barley and Bean Soup healthful with mung
beans, nutritional yeast, Tamari sauce, and kelp.
The book is overflowing with spice and vigor, and
includes a chapter on Tofu, a long-neglected food,
plus selections on entertaining the natural way,
substituting carob for chocolate, and adapting to
become both kosher and vegetarian.
Norene Gilletz's The Pleasures of Your
Processor deserves mention as a complete and
interesting book, a welcome addition to the ranks
of Jewish cookbooks. The book's format, a handy,
binder style with dividing tabs grouped under the
inside cover, is somewhat confusing at first. Once
beyond this initial hurdle, however, the author
presents a large and informative group of recipes
adapted to the food processor.
Despite a short Passover section toward the
end of the book, Ms. Gilletz does not rely ex-
clusively on Jewish favorites. Many recipes have
an Oriental, Italian, or French flavor. Although
cooking purists will be offended by the use of cake
and dessert topping mixes, the book is a notable
contribution to an expanding field.
Although Passover remains months away, it is
not too early to begin marshalling ideas for next
year. Deborah Ross' The Manischewitz Passover
Cookbook provides an adequate guide for the
uninitiated or beginning cook. It offers an
historical guide to all of the Jewish holidays and
useful, if somewhat elementary, Passover recipes.
The chapter on "Fried Things" is interesting, but
unfortunately every cake recipe in the book
begins with a mix.
Far more exciting and challenging is Frances
R AvRutick's The Complete Passover Cookbook,
a tempting compendium of recipes such as
Matzos with Cottage Cheese Custard and
Sephardi Zucchini Pie. The book offers such a
wealth of ideas that no one will even notice the
dietary restrictions imposed by the holiday. An
ingenious international chapter contains Huevos
Hamenadas, Sukiyaki, Pizza, and Chicken Chow
Main.
Phyllis B. Frucht is th* owner and proprietor of
What's Cooking!, and th* author of "Th* Best of
Jewish Cooking" and "What To Do With A Wok
And A Hot Pot."
Robin Frucht Cohn i* a second-year student at
th* Georgetown University Law Center.
Jewish Books
jlub in Review

/$ a service of the IWB lewish Book Council,
15 fast 26th St., New York, N.Y. 10010
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ino^Greater Fort Lauderdale
F^y. September an
Chaplain named for West Point's
newly-dedicated Jewish Chapel
NEW YORK Chaplain
(Maj.) Marc Alan Abramowitx
baa become the first full-time
Jewish chaplain at the U.S.
Military Academy at West Point,
N.Y., according to an announce-
ment by the JWB Commission of
Jewish Chaplaincy.
Chaplain Abramowitx, who
will serve at the newly-dedicated
S6.5 million West Point Jewish
Chapel, will minister to all the
Jewish cadets at the service aca-
demy and to the Jewish military
personnel among the support
staff and their dependents. He
will be assigned to the academy's
Chaplain's Office, directed by
Chaplain Richard Camp.
Bom in Brooklyn in 1945,
Chaplain Abramowitz has lived
most of his life in Valley Stream,
N.Y. Ordained by the Rabbi
Isaac Elchanan, Theological
Maj. Marc Abramowitx
Seminary of Yeehiva University
in Jane, 1970, Chaplain
Abramowitx was ecclesiastically
endorsed for service to military
personnel by the JWB Commis-
sion on Jewish Chaplaincy in
Dec., 1971.
He received a bachelor's degree
from Yeehiva University in 1967
and a master's degree from
Yeshivs's Ferkauf Graduate
School in 1970. He is member of
the Rabbinical Council of
America.
Chaplain Abramowitz was
awarded the Meritorious Service
Medal three timesfor "ex-
ceptionally meritorious service"
at Fort Ord, Calif., Munich,
Germany, and Fort Knox, Ky.
He also served in Vietnam and
was awarded an Army Com-
mendation Medal at Fort
Jackson, S.C.
Synagogue Briefs
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Deerfleld Beach
A Boutique Bargain Day is
planned at the Temple from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday Oct. 2. For
information call Fran Maasel at
426-1077.
The season's first "*<" will
be held at noon Thursday Oct. 13
at the Temple, 200 S. Century
Blvd. Deerfield Beach. The Tem-
ple's Rabbi Joseph iMf will
speak on "The Meaning of
Sisterhood."
Tickets are now being sold for
the Luncheon-Card Party at
11:30 p.m. Thursday Oct. 20. Call
Sadie at 421-6840 for ticket*.
A five-day, four-night Thanks-
giving Weekend has been plan-
ned for Nov. 23 to 27, at the
Crown Hotel in Miami Beach.
Call Etta at 421-7265 for prices
and other details.
The gala Sisterhood's New
Year's Eve Party at 9 p.m.
Saturday Dec. 31 is $12 per
person. For information call Etta
at 421-7255.
TEMPLE EMANU EL
SkUrhood
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale will
be conducting a rummage sale,
one day only, from 11:30 a.m. to
6 p.m. Sunday Oct. 9. For more
information contact, Hilda Ivers
731-S463 or Shirley Pock 731-
S432.
French Talk Tough
They Won't Support' Super-Power
Division of the Middle East
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) France has disso-
ciated itself from the tougher American at-
titude in Lebanon and said its forces will
continue to avoid a confrontation with the
Druze and Moslem forces in the Shouf
mountains.
Foreign Minister Claude Cheysson
condemned the American approach, saying
that shelling Druze positions in the Shouf
"is obviously not the best method to reach
a political solution."
CHEYSSON, speaking on television,
said France will "never support a
Balkanization of the Middle East nor its
control by two super-power blocs, one
Russian-Syrian and the other American-1
Israeli" He said France will continue to
oppose the country's partition, whether
into separate geographic units or zones of
foreign influence.
The American armed response in the
Shouf and around Beirut has been followed
by French calls for placing the multi-
national force under United Nations
control. Defense Minister Charles Hernu
called for the force "to be given a sort of
UNIFIL charter," a reference to the United
Nations Interim Force in Lebanon,
stationed in the south of the country.
Hernu's call indicated, French officials
said, that the United Nations should now
be responsible for the search of a peaceful
solution in Lebanon.
FRANCE has over 2,200 men stationed
in Beirut as part of the multinational force.
Most of its troops are professional, veteran
fighting men who, according to military
observers, form the backbone of the force's
ground troops. The French also have a
large contingent serving with UNIFIL.
Hernu said the French troops are
"soldiers for peace" and will not let them-
selves be dragged into what France con-
siders to be a local civil war and not, like
the Reagan Administration, an invasion by
a foreign power.
Applications for military academies
should be submitted by Oct. 15 Leo Mindlin
Congressman Clay Shaw, It-
Florida, announced that young
men and women interested in
seeking nominations to the U.S.
Air Force, Merchant Marine,
Military and Naval Academies
should write a letter of applica-
tion, no later than Oct. 15 for the
class entering in June of 1984.
Candidates must be U.S. citi-
zens, legal residents of Florida's
'15th Congressional District, un-
married and have no children,
and be at least 17-years-old but
not passed their 22nd birthday on
July 1, 1964. All applicants must
take an SAT or ACT on or before
Nov. 5, 1963.
Congressman Shaw will base
his selection on SAT or ACT
scores, class rank, grade point
average, school records, leader-
ship potential, and extra-cur-
ricular activities.
Young people seeking nomi-
nations should write to Con-
gressman Shaw at the Broward
Federal Building, 299 E. Broward
Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale 33301.
Continued from Psjrc 4
there in the tardy recognition
that, of course, the Israelis ware
right. And Begin was right.
About the PLO and the Syrians.
And, of course, the Muscovites.
But it is not fitting for the per-
petrators of this absurdity of the
U.S. bogged down in Lebanon to
say so. Not now. And so things
remain as they were, along with
the word, "intransigent," that
did Menachem Begin in. Even in
the eulogies of him by fools.
B'nai-B'not
Mitxvah
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Scott Faragana, eon of Fran
and Mike Faraguna of Tamerac,
was called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Orr in
Coral Springs Saturday, Sept. 24.
KOLAMI
Thm B'nai Mitzvah service of
and Jordu Messrs. iTi
B^ntoanduSs^h? J
Saarim. will be ceJebr?J
Saturday morning Oct. Il"^
.< O
'/>
/
'K
, CaMUsucfeUagTisM
1 Eve of Shemini Atzeret
Wednesday, Sept. 28-6:54
Eve of Simchat Torah
Thursday, Sept. 29
After dark
Friday, Sept. 30-6:51
: obel b'nai bapbabi. I siissiilsli I ssas Msll set ilsssi sesiMj thietajli Tsassssj 11 si, li_,
Friday 8 a.tn 7pm; Saturday 8:48 a.m.. 7p.m.
SYNAOOOUB (V INVEUUSY OBABAD (70-1777), 7778 NW 44th It
Lincoln Park W-t, sunrtw Man. larrHmt say tarfa Friday I m,
7:10pm .; Saturday Bam., 7: p.in Study group*: Man. Sunday* tolkwhf
MMavtMai
aarrteae; Woman, Tuaadaya I p m
young issAXL or dbbbjbuj> bbaob Bird D**rfl*ld Baach 38441 SatHrni Sunday through Thursday I lb ,
B:l0p.m.; Friday 8 am 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m., 8:80 p ... OhMU
YOUNQ BUUEL SYNAOOOUE OF BOLLYWOOD-POST LAUDUOAU
(988-7877), 8381 Stirling Rd., Fort Laudardal* S3S13. llaaai atonal;
through Friday 7:80 a.m., and aundown; Saturday, Sam .,aundown; Suoaty
8 a.m..aundown
VACTVB
AM (874-S860), 7J06 Royal Palm Bird.. Margate MM.
Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. p.m. Friday 1st* aarrtei I
p.m ; Saturday 9 a.m., p.m.; Sunday a.m., 8 p.m. BabM Paal rMkk.
RabbiEmarttua. Dr. SilimiaOaM OaaHa* srvsigj Orawasaan.
TKMPLB BETH MHAEL (713-40*0), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Sunrtai
SWA Sarrteaa: Monday through Thursday S am., S p.m.; Friday I am.,
6:80 p.m., 8p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m., aunaat; Sunday 8 am. 6 p m. SaaM
Man.
_ (431-7080), SB I
OanturyBlvd., Drflald Baach 88441 Sarvtaaa: Sunday through Friday I:
a.m., 8 p.m. Friday lata aarvlc* 8pm.; Saturday 8 48 a.m., and at cana>
UshOngttma.BaMlaiataiii8iii.fiilirB8llMa8llliliwii
TOBAB (731-7880), MM NW 87th It, Tamarac IBB.
Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 8 p.m. Late Friday a*rvk I
p.m Saturdays 48a m ,8pm lakallair.Mw. "
I B'NAI MOdHE (III BI.llll SE 8rd St
; Friday 8pm Bab** Marri* A. aSaap.
abay ratm < 741-4388)JM W. Oakland Park Hrd,
Sunrlaa 88831 Sarrtaaa: Sunday through Friday 8 am, 8 p. m; LaUFnoiy
aarvlc* S p.m.; Saturday 8 48 a.m., 8 M p m BabM ABwrt N. Tray, -
(943-8*10). 183 SB 11th Ava.,
i Friday 8 48 a.m. Friday
lAgaB-O M I I
(874-8888), 78*0 *Urf"
i 'day Bama*8arTMayS:Ma.m-,l;B:pa.
"day- l:da.a,l:M|.a. BaBSl aM
Baach BBA
ts.8*t"*7
Dally :M a.a.. :M p.m.; Saturav'
* 'e8B"^SBf88J ( aMPBaV .#-
Friday l:M am.. M
by atudy daaa hi Ptrk* **
<1BMMlw>
rrkBist
!"?" "*_ (78A-83S3), MM Rtvarteda Dr.. OarallawIN"
BM
! EMANU EL (781-3816), 8348 W.
IU. *n1m. Friday 8:18 p.m.
m of Bar-Bet Mltjvah. BaJtM
FrMaylp*
^BOLAMl(47S-19M),SMIa4ar.rld..PUntatlc8S3* "
rrlday 818 p.m., Saturday 10:Ma.m. BnbM Statin J. aMrr, Om*" vm
LOW^AL JEWISH TBMPLB OF OOOONVT OBEBE (971 8888) "*%
filday night aarvtcaa twlc* monthly at Calvary Pia*ByMrlaa CJ3UTCBJJJ
Coconut Craak Parkway. BaMn Irae* B. Warahai. TwnpM'a toundtaf "
aaNaEBMB,
WBST BBOWABD JFWISB OONOBBOATtON (TM-SMO). MtlJNWJJJJ;
nantetton. Sarrtoaa, Friday I:IS p.m.; Saturday, only Mr Bar-B*t M!B
oalabraOon* BabM Saaart Barmaa.
BBOONTBUOllOHIFr
BAMAT SHALOM (473-8800), U8W W. Broward B1WL. P>*nU?0B..,S
**rTl,wt "^"V : Pn : Saturday, only for Bar-Bat Mlttvah. Wli^
atebMEUMSkMdall.



"........


y, September 80,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
ro PR Penchant
Shamir Known To Get Things Done
was
Continued from Page 5 Ninth Knesset, in 1977, he
Her he left in 1965, he went into gfj** f***" of the Knesset,
various H,e had lon heen considered one
lusiness, managing
nterprist's, including an Israeh-
tanch commercial company.
Lrinn this time, he was also
ujve on behalf of Soviet Jewry.
In 1970. Shamir joined the
Jerut movement, and in 1973
(on a Herat seat in the Knesset.
11975 and 1977, he was elected
hairman of the movement's
txecutive Committee. In the
of the possible contenders as suc-
cessor to Prime Minister Begin.
Fluent in French, adequate in
English, Shamir is short, usually
smiling and always determined.
SHAMIR'S relations with
Begin have always been reported
as close. Similarly, inside the
Foreign Ministry, relationships
were cordial and respectful
3 Austrian Soldiers Caught
| Smuggling Explosives from Syria
TEL AVIV (JTA) Three soldiers serving with
ie Austrian contingent of the United Nations observers
urce on the Golan Heights will be tried by Austrian
nilitary authorities shortly on charges of smuggling
Explosives from Syria to Palestine -Liberation
)rganization members in Israel, it was learned here.
According to the reports, an Austrian Sergeant-
ajor of Turkish origin and two other soldiers were
rested on suspicion of smuggling drugs. During the
Ensuing investigation in their unit, they were found to
have received explosives from Syrian agents in
Damascus. These were concealed in the spare wheels of
JN vehicles and brought into Israel where they were
Selivered to and paid for by local PLO members.
Super Sunday April 1
Four Federations: the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and those of South Broward
(Hollywood), South County (Boca Raton) and Palm Beach
County, have joined forces to conduct a Super Sunday
phon-a-thon on Sunday, April 1.
Leaders of these Federations are completing plans to
coordinate their public relations efforts to make the Jew-
ish communities of the two counties aware of the necessity
of making commitments for the 1984 United Jewish Ap-
peal campaigns and their Project Renewal campaigns.
The April 1 date, a change from the National UJA's
January Super Sunday and the National UJA Shabbat to
be observed in synagogues around the country, coming
between Purim and Pesach, was selected as "clean-up"
effort to reach those who may have missed making a
commitment at a community or organization or Temple
fund-raiser for UJA or who are unaff iliated with groups in
the counties.
THE
SENSIBLE
ALTERNATIVE
MD Emergency Medical Center.
We're the sensible alternative to long,
expensive emergency room visits,
or waiting for an appointment at a
doctor's office.
MD Emergency Center offers a
full-time licensed physician and start,
with complete facilities for all minor
emergencies, tests, X-rays, physicals
and minor illness. We're open from
8 a.m. to midnight, 365 days a year.
And no 9pprtmtm^nt is ever
accessary.
We're here when you need us.
We care. And we can help.
between him and his officials,
many of whom began their
Foreign Service careers during
the Labor years. According to
David Landau, diplomatic
correspondent of the Jerusalem
Post, morale in the ministry
improved during Shamir's
tenure. This was partly due to
Shamir's close interest in each
stage of major campaigns involv-
ing Israel, in contrast to someone
like Dayan, who preferred to be
informed only of the broad lines
of policy.
The high morale was also due
to Shamir respecting the advice
of his senior officials. Among this
circle were David Kimche who,
apart from being the ministry's
director general, is an acknow-
ledged expert on Lebanon. It was
he who signed the peace accord
with Lebanon on behalf of the Is-
raeli government.
How will historv see Foreign
Minister Shamir? "Given the
many challenges to Israel from
Arabs and others in the interna-
tional environment, it is too
simplistic to measure his per-
formance according to diplomatic
achievements, comments Yosef
Ben Aharon, chief of the
Ministry's bureau and an
acknowledged Arabist. Shamir
has a clear perception of Israel's
national interest, and in this
context he has carefully weighed
the areas in which compromise
can be made without affecting
these interests.
TO SHAMIR, Israel's Middle
East policy should be based on
the twin concepts of peace and
security. "Where there is
strength, there is peace. Peace
will be unattainable if Israel is
weak or perceived to be so, '
Shamir has argued. The Likud
may be contrasted with the pre-
vious Labor governments in that
the Likud has emphasized the
security end of the peace secu-
rity matrix.
Shamir voted against the
Camp David agreement when it
was Drought before the Kneaset.
since he thought that too much
territory had been given back,
and this made Israel territorially
vulnerable. To ensure Israel does
not find itself in the position it
was before June 5, 1967 Israel
now requires to maintain a
margin of security.
As Foreign Minister, Shamir
accepted Camp David. He is
basically optimistic that peaceful
relations between Egypt and Is-
rael will continue, since, he
argues, it is in Egypt's interest to
maintain peace. He notes, how-
ever, that although there is no
the positive sides of the
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war,
Egyptian-Israel agreement,
including economic relations,
have not been implemented.
The Lebanese war further
divided the two countries.
Shamir rejects the cliche that it is
natural for Egypt to regain her
place in the Arab world at the
expense of the "unnaturalness"
of relations with Israel.
SHAMIR'S outlook cannot be
grasped, however, without
understanding the primary
regard given to the historical and
religious links between the land
and the people. The relationship
is indivisible and influences his
attitude to other issues.
Thus, Israeli rejection of a
Palestinian state in the ad-
ministered territories of Judea
and Samaria is not only an issue
of the security challenge which
such a state would pose but also
one concerning the indissoluble
links between these biblical re-
gions and Jewish history. The
solution of the "Palestinian pro-
blem" is in Jordan which, Shamir
points out, was born out of Pales-
tine. "The state today, known as
the Kingdom of Jordan," he says,
"is an integral part of what once
was known as Palestine; its
inhabitants therefore are Pales-
tinian not different in their
language, culture or religious and
demographic composition from
other Palestinians," he added
last year in the influential
journal, Foreign Affairs.
Shamir, like his predecessors,
has noted that so much of the
Arab-Israeli conflict comprises a
war of semantics. "The reintro-
duction of the term 'Palestinian'
and its exclusive application to
Arabs of the 'West Bank' is
therefore a semantic exercise and
a calculated maneuver designed
... to undermine the legitimacy
of Israel," Shamir wrote.
BOTH THE "Palestinian
problem" and the Arab-Israeli
conflict have been elevated to be-
ing "cores" of the instability in
the region. In fact, Israeli diplo-
mats argue, a scientific survey of
the number of conflicts in the re-
gion show that the majority have
no connection with the Arab-
Israeli dispute three examples
among many are the Iraq-Iran
War, the bloody internal strife in
Lebanon and the PLO split.
Shamir's election on the
morning of Sept. 2, following on
the resignation of Prime Minister
Begin, to the leadership of the
Herut Party, reveals the respect
in which he is held in his own
party. He constantly repeated
that in his long career he had
never asked for office. Yet he was
chosen by a majority of nearly 60
percent against Deputy Prime
Minister David Levy. This is a
tribute to Shamir, even if the
prestigious daily Ha'antz noted
that "There is a successor but
as yet there is no legacy."
Following his election, Shamir
announced his readiness at any
moment to return the leadership
to Menachem Begin. But in the
long run this sounded more like
nostalgic lip service than hard,
realistic policy. It is now Yitzhak
Shamir who is in charge, and his
is indeed a giant of responsibility
now that Mr. Begin has definitely
stepped down.
JEWISH ACCORDING TO TRADITION.
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