The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00248

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward


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and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 10 Number 10
Hollywood. Florida Friday, May 16,1980
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Price 35 Cents
Finches to Chair Community Mission
Members of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Planning Sub-
Committee on Aging, seated from left, are Fred Greene, Doug Gross,
co-chairman; Dr. Joel Wilentz, chairman; and Delia Rosenberg.
Standing from left are Leonard Schwartz, Dr. Ira Sheier, director of
planning; Sherwin Rosenstein, executive director of Jewish Family
^Service of Broward County; Herbert D. Katz and Ted Newman. Not
pictured are Mark Fried, Planning Committee chairman and Joan
Raticoff.
Plan for Nursing
Facility Approved
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward board of directors
recently approved an expenditure
of up to $35,000 for a complete
plan for a full care nursing
facility for South Broward,
according to Mark Fried,
planning chairman.
"The Planning Sub-Committee
on Aging will spend the next
three months making a
recommendation to the board as
to how we can accomplish the
realization of a full care nursing
facility for South Broward.
Before we can start the facility,
we must know the total cost, the
capita] investment necessary and
the amoung of deficit necessary
to run the home," according to
Fried.
"The March 1980 meeting of
the board of directors of the
Jewish Federation of South
'^Broward marked an historic step
"Forward for our community,"
according to Joyce Newman,
Federation president. "We have
taken the first tentative small
step towards the realization of a
home for the aged in our South
Broward community."
For the last year and a half, the
Planning Sub-Committee on the
Aging, under the chairmanship of
Dr. Joel Wilentz and co-chairman
Doug Gross, has been searching
and studying various proposals
for providing full care nursing
facilities for the residents of
South Broward.
"We started a year and a half
ago with a four hour visit to the
.Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged at Douglas
Gardens. Fred Hirt and his staff
provided outstanding insights
concerning full care nursing
facility," commented Dr.
Wilentz.
During the ensuing year,
proposals were made to the
committee concerning the "Life
Care Center" concept, and
private financing for a nursing
home. A trip was also made to
the Federation of Palm Beach
County to discuss their plans and
many other aspects of building a
home.
"We thoroughly investigated
all the pros and cons of care for
the elderly and have come to the
conclusion that South Broward
needs a full care nursing facility,"
concluded Gross.
The next steps will be most
difficult and most important,
according to Dr. Ira Sheier,
director of planning for the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. "We have to ascertain
the size of the facility, the cost to
build and the cost to maintain the
facility. At the present time,
JFSB supports a Douglas
Gardens with a yearly allocation
of nearly $120,000. Deficit
funding for a home is a must, and
the amount of funding available
is relating to other local, national
and overseas needs as well as the
ability for the community to raise
dollars," concluded Dr. Sheier.
Committee members who
participated in most of the year
and a half process include
Leonard Cordes, Fred Greene,
Gertrude Leinwald, Ted
Newman, Joan Raticoff and
Sherwin Rosenstein. Coor-
dinating the efforts was JFSB's
Director of Planning, Dr. Ira
Sheier.
Marlene and Al Finch have
been named chairmen of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Community Mission
to Israel, scheduled for Oct. 16-
26, according to Dr. Philip A.
Levin, campaign chairman.
A Mission is going out among
your people in Israel to witness
their achievements, to share their
hopes and struggles, to discover
your heritage; and to review your
own commitment to them, ex-
plained Levin.
"I am gratified that Mr. and
Mrs. Finch have taken on this
key area of responsibility," Levin
sad. "There is only one way that
members of our community can
truly understand what has been
accomplished in Israel and what
still has to be done. That is by
visiting Israel personally,
meeting with our fellow Jews
there, and learning first-hand
from top government and Jewish
Agency officials about the human
and social problems of the
country's citizens," he added.
The cost of the Mission is $999
per person, including meals.
Minimum gift to the Federation's
1981 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign is $1,600 for head of
household plus a $500 woman's
gift to the Women's Division.
Individual travelers will be
expected to make a $1,500
minimum commitment, ex-
plained the Finches.
First time participants on the
Federation's Community Mission
in 1979, the Finches remarked
that Israel is an attraction for
every Jew. "Each person goes for
a different reason, perhaps many
reasons: personal, communal and
religious. But each person is
seeking answers to primary
questions: "How do I relate to
the Jewish people in Israel;
where is my heritage; what is my
future?
"You return touched by your
experiences in a multitude of
ways, filled with a rich diversity
of impressions and with your
individual answers," the Finches
added.
The Community Mission is a
comprehensive sightseeing and
study of the Jewish State from
the Golan Heights in the North
to the Negev Desert in the South.
Participants will visit borders,
attend a special Shabbat
ceremony at the Western Wall,
have in-depth visits with new
immigrants and enjoy home
hospitality.
"A Community Mission is a
very special trip. It is more than
the average summer vacation.
The people who go develop a
sincere comradeship that is long
remembered," the Finches noted.
Al is a senior vice president for
finance and treasurer of
American Savings and Loan
Association.
For reservations and in-
formation on the Community
Mission to Israel, contact the
Missions desk at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
The Jewish Federation of
Siouth Broward Western Division
will hold a "Make Your Own
Sundae" Party, Sunday, June 1,
sfto- 7:3 pm' at TemPle m the
_? -ines, according to Robert and
T.iame Pittell, Federation liaison
to the west.
Special guest speaker will be
Dr. Arnold Feiner, who will
present "Sexual Awareness in
the Modern Jewish Family." The
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida will introduce
future programming for residents
of western Broward.
Residents of Cooper City,
"avie, Miramar, Pembroke Pines
fand unincorporated Fort Lauder
ale are welcome to attend.
Western Division Leadership
Cabinet members include Bruce
and Bonnie Benenfeld, Richard
and Rndv Blackburn, Robert
atff"- '"^B
I***!
i^**" '** k 'jCaafl 2 ^ii r- ^^it*
J t *> 1 ^ m
>WPb\ 1 i
From left, Western Division Leadership Development Co-chairmen
are Aubedra and Anthony Lundy, Richard and Randy Blackburn.
and Dale Gold, Rabbi Bennett
Greenspon, Mel and Flo Ham-
mer, Paul and Rhoda Hollander,
Elliot and Francine Kaplan, Fred
and Sandi Khani.
Also, Nelson and Roz Klein,
Joel and Barbara Lisa, Anthony
and Audebra Lundy, Rabbi Paul
and Leah Pbtkin, Mkhall and
Joan Rubinstein, Sid and Myra
SchreideU, Rabbi Bernard and
Dolores Shoter, Ben and Barbara
Tobias, Justin and Ellen
Weininger, and Murray and Lila
Zedeck.
For additional information on
this event, contact Shelly
Saundera at 921-8810.
Marlene and Al Finch
Project Renewal
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward has selected Hod
Hasharon as its twin city in
Israel for Project Renewal (as
outlined in the May 2 issue of The
Jewish Floridian). Information
pertinent to Project Renewal will
be a regular feature in "The
Jewish Floridian." If readers
require additional information,
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
Hod Hasharon, with 20,000
residents, was founded in 1924 by
European farmers attracted to
the area's fertile lands. When
Israel became a state in 1948, the
town received an influx of new
immigrants from the Islamic
countries. Unfortunately, there
was no alternative but to house
these people in tents and wooden
shacks at two locations the
Giora and Gil Amal neigh-
borhoods on the outskirts of
town.
With the newly founded state's
resources stretched to the limit,
the housing that came to replace
the shacks and tents was of poor
quality. Those who could afford
better and who had the necessary
skills that the new state needed
left Giora and Gil Amal. But
many were culturally,
educationally and professionally
unequipped to change their
traditional way of life and enter
the mainstream of 20th century
Israeli society. They remained
behind.
Giora now houses 350 families
of Morrocan origin, and Gil Amal
has 650 families originally from
Iraq. These people are hard-
working and industrious, but
they have never been able to
catch up economically with the
rest of Israeli society. Most are
condemned to work as low-paid,
unskilled laborers for the rest of
their lives because they never had
the opportunity or time to leam
to read and write.
Among some residents, the
failure to cope alienated them
from society. They opted out and
turned to drug addiction and
alcoholism. Mental health is a
problem. Others learned to
become dependent upon the
social welfare system for their
sustenance.
Hod Hasharon
Make Your Sundae Party Suited
From left, Ziona Kemelman, Nat Sedley and Leah Harris stand in
front of a building in Hod Hasharon which was leased as a center of
education for adults in the community.
URGENT! UJA NEEDS CASH NOW
Convert Your Pledge to Dollars
Pay Your Past Due Pledges
UJA Cannot Borrow: It has
reached its debt service limit
Can you convert assets to cash to help oar brethren
in Israel?
Send your cash today
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood. Fla. 33020



w wi iuvt
UVM rtt/VO**
Pae2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May i6,

The Jewish Federation of South Broward has begun recruiting for the
upcoming Community Miaaion, acbcdnled for Oct. 16-26. Seated from
left are Joaa Ratico'ff. hoateaa; MolUe Kramer and Etta Leicher.
Standing from left are Arthur and Leah Baum. and Albert Finch,
Community Miaeion chairman.
From left are Ben and Mae Forman and Henrietta Sultan.
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You can't tell if you have high
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One in six adults has high blood
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IT CAN BE CONTROLLED!
Why risk damaging your body?
Come in and have a free blood
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Saturday 9 a.m.-l p.m.
No appointment necessary-
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Broward: 921-7778 Dade. 944-7125
President's
Mission Set
Jewish communal leaders from
across the United States are
invited to meet with top
dignitaries of the Israeli
government during the third
annual United Jewish Appeal
President's Mission to Israel,
scheduled for Oct. 5 -10.
Highlights of last year's
mission included an opening
dinner with Israel's president
Itzhak Navon in Jerusalem and a
dinner at the Knesset with Prime
Minister Menachem Begin.
Defense Minister Erer Weizman
addressed other major mission
sessions.
Other mission highlights
included visits to a youth aliyah
village, new settlements in the
Galilee and UJA-funded in-
stitutions, as well as meetings
with mayors of Project Renewal
neighborhoods and Israelis from
all segments of Israeli society.
For reservations and ad-
ditional information on the
President's Mission, contact the
Missions desk at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Austrian Jews
Seeking Support
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK IJTA) A
special emissary of the Austrian
Jewish community to American
Jewry has just concluded a one-
week series of meetings with
Jewish leaders and represen-
tatives of Jewish organizations
here to seek support and
recognition for the growing role
of Austrian Jewry as a cultural
link between the Jews of East
Europe and Jews of the free
world.
Dr. Leon Zelman. head of the
Jewish Welcome Service in
Vienna. told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency prior to his
return to Vienna that there are
some 12.000 Jews in Austria. He
noted that although we are a
small community, we are im-
portant geopolitically. Vienna is
an open window to East
European Jews. It is important
that they see the existence of a
vibrant cultural and spiritual
Jewish life.-'
HE SAID Jews in the Soviet
bloc nations can leam about
Jewish life in Austria via radio
and television broadcasts.
Zelman, who said his
organization is responsible for
contacts with other Jewish
organizations throughout the
world, reported that he met here
with leaders of the American
Jewish community to make them
understand that the Vienna
Jewish community is active and
that Jewish life there is thriving.
Wanted'
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Sunday School Teachers
For West Hollywood
Conservative Congregation
Call: 431-5100
One reason why
Jewish families
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Ill
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At Riverside, we have the largest staff of
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Today, if Riverside service is becoming the
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there is a reason. Riverside people. They know Jewish
tradition. And they honor it.
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Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Ana.
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Friday, May 16,1980
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Nine Women Are Recent Bat Mitzvah La Mer B'nm B'Hth Lodge to Meet
On Friday, May 2, at the
service at Temple Beth Shalom,
I)r. Morton Malavsky officiated,
assisted by Cantor Irving Gold.
The adult Bat Mitzvah was held
for the following nine women:
Selma Barron, Bella Brier, Rita
Huschel, Adrienne Carner,
Bonnie Cohen, Phyllis Cohen,
Betty Homans, Lois Ketover and
Florence Mayper. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky was instructor.
Dr. Malavsky and Temple
Beth Shalom were the first
congregation in Broward to
inaugurate an adult Bat Mitzvah
class. A class of 17 women
became Bat Mitzvah in 1978.
The required course of study is
extended over a two-year period.
The first year concentration is on
Hebrew and Hebrew language,
with an additional elective
subject. The second year is spent
on Hebrew, the Prophets, can-
i illation and Bat Mitzvah in-
struction. The instructor is
Sidney Esterson.
The regular monthly breakfast
meeting of La Mer Lodge 3014 of
Bnai B'rith is set for May 25 at
10 a.m. at La Mer's Social Hall.
Hosts are Morris and Molley
Fogelman.
Red Magen David Forms Two Chapters
Bob Schwartz, Southeast
District director of the American
Red Magen David for Israel, has
.mnounced the opening of new
. 'piers in the South Broward
area. The new chapters are the
(ialilee Chapter in Hallandale
and the Tel Aviv Chapter in
Pembroke Pines.
The recently formed Galilee
Chapter has elected the following
temporary officers: Ralph Gold-
berger, president; Mortimer
(n'll is, secretary; and Mrs.
Herbert (Bertha) Sellinger,
treasurer. The chapter draws its
membership from condominiums
in the Three Islands as well as
Meadow brook.
The Tel Aviv Chapter in
Pembroke Pines has elected as
temporary officers Mrs. Eddie
(Joan) Kessler, president; Mrs.
Robert (Sally) Schwartz, sec-
retary; and Mrs. Bernard (Shari)
Balmuth, treasurer. The chapter
brings together people from
various areas of Pembroke Pines.
The American Red Magen
David for Israel is the sole
Israel's Independence Observed
The week of Israel's
Independence was celebrated at
Temple Beth Shalom Religious
School and Sunday School of
Hollywood with multi-media
presentation entitled "Together
We Grow," written and produced
by Janie Berraan, Beverly
Shapiro, and others in the
community for students in
grades third to seventh.
Ms. Do mate in extends thanks
to the Women's Division of
Federation for this presentation
and to Susan Holtzman Thomas
for sharing it with them.
support in the United States for
the Magen David Adorn, the
Israeli Red Cross service. The
Magen David Adom's services
include 24-hour, around-the-clock
emergency care meeting the
entire blood needs of the Israeli
military and 85 percent of the
civilian hospital blood needs,
providing the only blood frac-
tionation center in Israel, offering
the only public ambulance service
throughout Israel, providing
paramedic plus first aid training
to the citizenry, and the main-
taining and staffing of over 200
emergency medical clinics and
sub-stations in the State of
Israel.
For further
the ARMDI
Miami Beach.
AJComm. to Hear Bevy Of
Personalities at Conference
In addition, special festivities,
including Israeli song, dance and
flags made by the children were
shared by Dina Kaye and Cheri
Rothschild's kindergarten, first
and second grade classes. Bir-
thday cake was enjoyed by Leon
Weissberg, educational director,
teachers and children alike.
A school-wide "Dollars for
Israel" campaign was organized
>y Phyllis Domatein, supervisor,
or which the children con-
tributed $106.10 in birthday gift
money for the children in Israel.
DENTURES
Of Urntoy, DOS
Individually
Custom Construction
Upfiir or lowir Dtnturt 'IIIIt Up
Cut Vita/hum Ptrtmh ISO la 110
Rtlmu ........................'40
P* ...................lObui
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By flnrwk IJrynad Dmtots
S*m* i out-or * 1l00Ui4N0BO PAlMltACM ft*
689-0593
NEW YORK Daniel
Yankelovich, Ambassador
Jerome J. Shestack, Rabbi Louis
Finkelatein, EEOC Chairperson
Eleanor Holmes Norton, com-
posers Aaron Copland and Yip
Harburg, Alistair Cooke, and the
stepdaughter of noted Soviet
dissident Andrei Sakharov will
be among the participants at the
74th annual meeting of the
American Jewish Committee to
be held May 14 to 18 at the
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel here.
Bertram H. Gold, AJC's
executive vice president, will
keynote the meeting with an in-
depth analysis of "New Realities
in American Jewish Life," while
Richard Maass, who has served
as the organization's national
president for the past three years,
will turn over the presidential
gavel to Maynard I. Wishner of
Chicago.
AGENDA OF the five-day
meeting will touch on most of the
organization's major concerns.
Among the topics to be discussed
are America's domestic and
foreign policies, the current state
of Middle East peace
negotiations, the status of Jewish
communities around the world,
prospects for Jewish-Christian
relations in the coming decade,
intergroup relationships between
Jews and the Black and Hispanic
communities, and the future for
human rights in the Soviet Union
and elsewhere.
More than 600 leaders from
AJC's 83 chapters and units
throughout the United States are
expected to attend the meeting,
which was planned by a com-
mittee chaired by Richard L.
Weiss of Los Angeles, immediate
past president of AJC's Los
Angeles chapter and a member of
AJC's Board of Governors and
Board of Trustees.
The meeting will begin on
Wednesday afternoon, May 14,
with a session on issues of
concern to women and how AJC
is responding to them.
,
Dr. Steven w. schachter
of Hillwood Animal Hospital
4641 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida
983-5112
wishes the Entire Jewish community
A Very Happy Shavuoth
0
Cantor Moshe Friedler will
present a concert, featuring his
own and other songs. All
members, their wives and
Foundation members are invited.
Sydney L. Jacobs is president.
The recent class for adult Bat Mitzvah at Temple Beth Shalom are,
left to right, first row: Phyllis Cohen, Bonnie Cohen, Lois Ketover,
Bella Brier and Rita Buschel. Back row, Betty Homans, Florence
Mayper, Rabbi Morton Malavsky, instructor; Selma Barron and
Adrienne Carner.
information, visit
office in North
>

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1'
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Sho far of Greater Holly wood
Friday, May 16,19g0
Jewish Floridian
antfSHOFAR OF OR EATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Office .38 S Federal Hwy Suite 208. Danla. Fla 33004
Telephone W0-B018
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT 130 NE 8th St Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 373 4805
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
The Jewiih Floridian Oof Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The MorchandiM Advertised In Its Column!
Publiahed Bl Weekly
Second Clan Postage Paid at Danla. Fla 884600
fnasnocmt
Federation officers: President. Joyce Newman; Vice Prealdenta: AUn Qordon.
Moaea Hornateln; Secretary. Joel Schneider. M.D.; Treaaurar. Jo Ann Katx;
Executive Director. Sumner G Kaye Submit material for publication to Marcy
Schackne, Public Relatlona Director: or LeaUe Horn. AaaUtant Public Relation*
Director.
The Jowish Floridian hat aMarhaa) HM Jowitfi Unity and ma Jawiih We.kiy
Member of the Jowilh T*trae*W A fancy, Jtvon Arri F.itvre Synd.cate. Wo.u.
wide Newi Service. National Editorial Association. American Association o
English-Jewish Newspapers and mt Florida Fros Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES, (local area) One YaarsS.H.Owtof Town Upon Request
Friday, May 16, 1980
Volume 10
1 SIVAN5740
Number 10
Israel's Future Possibilities
The English calendar date for the celebration of
the 32nd anniversary of the State of Israel and the
Hebrew calendar date of Yom Yerushalayim, the day
Jerusalem was united in the Six-Day War on June 7,
1967, this year fall contiguously on May 14 and 15.
It is a happy coincidence. It is also a solemn
occasion, for the future of Israel becomes more and
more uncertain as peace is proclaimed in the Middle
East at least between Israel and Egypt.
As we celebrate the union of Jerusalem as
Israel's indivisible capital, there remain few nations
in the world that recognize Jerusalem as Israel's
capital. What is more, there is a growing number of
them that would divide the city again in the now
frantic global effort to stuff Israel back into her 1948
borders.
Thus, on this happy occasion, we must be aware
of a world bent on diminishing Israel not only
politically, but geographically, as well. We see move-
ments intent on reversing the 1967 war, on renewing
the 1948 status of Israel, and even on questioning the
right of Israel to exist in the first place.
If UN Res. 242 can be rewritten to change the
reference- to Arab refugees to read "Palestinians,"
then how far can we be from rewriting the original
Palestine partition plan that established Israel in the
first place?
We do not, on this happy occasion, mean to
sound unduly pessimistic. We mean only to shake up
the Jewish community to a more realistic awareness
of what Israel's future possibilities are.
Egypt Needs No Autonomy
The onslaught on Hebron leaves Israel with
more than the sombre need once again to bury her
dead in the latest Palestinian terrorist attack.
It sharpens even further the already dangerous
political divisions within the country itself. Prime
Minister Begin's policies with respect to settlements
on the West Hank are being consistently criticized by
Minister of Defense Kzer Weizman.
At the same time, the aftermath of the Hebron
massacre has brought demands for the resignation of
Wei/.man on the ground that the massacre occurred
because he was indifferent to sterner security needs
in the area.
Above and beyond this stands Opposition Labor
Leader Shimon Peres, who speaks out of both sides
of his mouth on the settlements issue.
Thus, while democratic debate runs amok in
Israel, the autonomy talks continue in Herzliya. But
to no end. Egypt needs no end to the talks that would
be satisfactory to Israel so long as Israel tears herself
apart.
1,000 Diplomats
Mark Anniversary
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Israel's 32nd
anniversary was marked here with a reception attended
by more than 1,000 diplomats. Jewish leaders, Israeli
officials and other guests.
AMONG THOSE attending were Secretary General
Kurt Waidheim, U.S. Ambassador Donald McHenry,
Egypt's Ambassador Abdel Meguid and African arid
Latin American diplomats as well as representatives of
West European countries.
The reception, which was held at the delegates'
dining room, was given by Ambassador Yehuda Blum and
his wife, Moriah, and Israel's Consul General in New
York, Yoseph Kedar, and his wife, Ruth.
Trial by Jury Goes on Trial
THE CASE against Johnny L
Jones has national implications.
His guilt or innocence seems, in
the media, to be an irrelevance
At issue is what one com-
mentator, a former editor of
mine, pinpoints as the essential
tragedy: "the fact that a mans
lifelong reputation was being
shredded."
This is sheer bourgeois sen-
timentality. Of course, it is
painful to see a man with Jones'
achievements and reputation go
down the drain. But the issue
ought not to be tears for the
result; it ought to be dismay at
the cause.
WHO PULLED the plug?
Certainly, it was Johnny L. Jones
himself, and his glittering and
complex curriculum vitae ex-
plains it all; it is almost as if he
needed gold plumbing to assure
himself that the various elements
in the listing of his achievements
were real.
It is almost as if he needed the
gold plumbing to convince others
that his achievements were real.
If you want to talk about the
Jones case as a tragedy, then
think in terms of Greek tragedy:
the tragic flaw in Jonee' ap-
parently inauthentic personality
requiring this kind of material
evidence for metaphysical
achievement; the reversal of
fortune in the direction of his life
because he could not accept his
achievements on their own terms
and had to recreate them into
something regal if not divine, and
therefore into something with the
capacity, not as he hoped would
reward him, but as he now learns
has punished him.
This is the tragedy, the fatal
flaw in his own personality, not
that he was judged for acting on
the flaw in an unlawful way.
I SAID at the outset that the
case has national implications,
and it does because Jones is
Black. When my old editor
responds in anguish "that a
man's lifelong reputation was
being shredded," what is missing
here is the adjective, "Black
man's lifelong reputation."
Clearly, Dr. Jones' race makes
his own choice that he pulled the
plug all the more unbearable. To
begin with, ethnic groups always
look for models to emulate. Even
if as Jews some of us are bored by
football, a Jewish quarterback,
say, in the wings to Mil Roger
Staubach's shoes would un-
deniably give us a universal sense
of pride.
Jonas Salk is not exactly a
Jewish pariah, and Yitzhak
Perlman and Daniel Barenboim
make the most reserved of us
stiffen with pride.
So it was with Dr. Jones for the
Black community, but his cur-
riculum vitae cannot therefore
guarantee his innocence, and yet
that is the conclusion to which
people are being encouraged lo
jump.
INDEED, from the beginning,
too many Blacks have made it a
racial issue rather than an
inquiry into just what Dr. Jones
did or did not do as a matter of
law.
One can be agonized that he
made the decision to act in an
illegal way. One can wonder
again and again at the seemingly
limitless future before him had he
not made that decision. But it is
absurd to argue that, because of
the seemingly limitless future
before him, he should not have
been judged guilty, especially
because the Black community is
now deprived of a role model to
emulate. Or that because of this
seemingly limitless future, he
Continued on Page 21
5L^1
American Hostage in Moscow
HA IF" A In a world where
md scorm ol innocent
people are held hostage by
terrorist individuals or terrorist
governments, perhaps the story
of still another hostage may no
longer cause any great ex-
citement. Thus does the con-
science of mankind appear to be
anesthetized by sheer repetition
of brutalities and injustices.
Yet we dare not be silent, and I
raise my voice to tell the story of
still another hostage, an
American citizen who has for
some years been held in Moscow
against his will. The case is
known to the U.S. State
Department, but after all. what's
another American citizen more or
less?
The White House has been
informed, but Mr. Carter seems
to find the subject of American
hostages an embarrassing one.
THIS IS the story of Abraham
Stolar. age 69. born in Chicago in
1911. His parents took him and
his sister to Russia in 1931. a
tragic and fatal move. Their
American passports were taken
away The father was arrested
and disappeared in 1937. The
mother died in 1949. The sister
was arrested in 1951. held for five
years, and went to Israel in 19"3.
Abe Stolar never gave up hope
of getting out of the Soviet
Union. For some twenty years, he
worked as a Russian-English
translator: his wife is a chemist.
Finally in 1975 he, his wife and
son received the precious visas
which would permit them t<
Carl
Alpcrt
leave. They severed all their ties,
shipped their personal belongings
including furniture and clothing
ahead to Israel, and only just as
they were about to board the
plane out of Moscow, they were
turned back and their exit visas
cancelled.
Since then, the Stolars have
been in limbo. None of them are
Soviet citizens. The reasons
offered for their continued
detention changed from time to
time. Once it was said that Abe's
translation work had given him
access to delicate information.
Another time, it was alleged his
wife, who retired in 1973, had
done secret work. In recent years,
the Russian authorities don't
bother to give any reasons at all
AT FIRST, the Soviets
assured the Stolars everything
would eventually be straightened
out. They were asked to afford no
publicity to their case. They were
giver, opportunity to be reab-
sorbed into the Soviet economy.
but Abe Stolar refused. He in-
sisted on his right to go to Israel.
But everything led to a dead end,
and he could keep silent no
longer.
Abe Stolar is not another
refusenik like the Russian-bom
Jews over whom the Soviet
officials claim legal jurisdiction
He is an American-born citizen,
being held hostage either becausi
of the vagaries of Russian
bureaucracy, or for some
nefarious reason that has not yet
been explained.
Somewhere in an Israel
warehouse, the family belongings
wait for them, while the Stolars
eke out a marginal existence in
Moscow, never knowing what the
morrow will bring, hoping
against hope that the same
illogical, unreasonable policy that
holds them against their will
might for similar unexplained
and inconsistent reason suddenly
decide to let them leave on short
notice. As yet, the hoped-for
permission has not been received
ABE STOLAR has not been
forgotten by the Soviets. He is a
marked man. Registered letters
which he has sent to me have
mysteriously vanished en route.
His courage still holds out.
If you were being held hostage,
would you not want to feel that
someone, somewhere, was doing
something to help get you
released? President Carter, or the
State Department, or your U.S.
Senator, ought to know how you
feel about this spreading habit of
holding Americans hostage. Do
you have the few moments to
write a letter or two? It could
help a great deal.
Abe Stolar is wondering if
anybody out there knows about
him. hears him. cares at all
t


Friday. May 16. I960
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 6
Harassment of Jews Grows
ZATSTOGO
ON TRIAL
CHERNOVTSKY -
Moisei
Jewish activities here and
abroad are concerned about the
growing number of harassments
and arrests against Jews in the
Soviet Union. In the past several
weeks alone, Ivan Oleinik was
charged and found guilty of
"hooliganism;" Odessa refusenik
Vladimir Koreneyev was sen-
tenced to one year in prison for
"parasitism;" Moisey
Tonkonogy, a 28-year-old Odessa
resident, was arrested on
parasitism charges; Igor
Guberman was arrested and
sentenced to five years in a strict
regime labor camp for "traf-
ficking in stolen icons;" Viktor
Hrailovsky, long-term refusenik
scientist from Moscow, was
arrested, searched and released;
Shmuel Rosenberg is being tried
on charges of bribery in
Tashkent; and Moisey Zats of
Tashkent is expected to go on
trial for embezzlement.
Confirmed reports from the
Soviet Union also indicate that
the KGB are stepping up
searches in the homes of Jewish
activists. Searches, primarily
connected with the samizdat
journal, Jews in the USSR, were
conducted in the Moscow home of
Yuri Golfand, in the Leningrad
home of Aba Taratuta, and the
Riga homes of Yakov Ariev,
Aleksandra Mariasin, Grigory
Schwartsband and Sulimov. The
KOI) confiscated books on
Jewish religion, history and
heritage as well as tape recorders
and a typewriter.
These disturbing develop-
ments have been compounded by
the increasing number of
refusals, received particularly in
the Ukraine. Informed sources
report that other parts of the
country are already experiencing
similar emigration restrictions,
namely the requirement of
having a "first degree" relative in
Israel.
The result of these new
restrictions is evident in the
sharp decline in recent
emigration figures. During the
'month of April, 2,470 Soviet
Jews arrived in Vienna, with 37
percent going to Israel. This
monthly figure is a decrease of 43
percent from the April 1979
figure of 4,296. It also represents
a considerable decrease of 42
percent in the average monthly
figure during 1979.
Jewish activists here and in the
Soviet Union are concerned about
these developments and ruefully
concede that they may possibly
indicate an ominous portent of
further, more stringent
restrictions. They especially fear
that the situation could possibly
be the first phase of a new trend
to clamp down on Soviet Jewish
activists.
HEBREW STUDENTS
HARASSED
MOSCOW About a dozen or
so young men, who had become
involved in Pavel Abramovich's
orivate Hebrew study group,
have been interrogated by the
KGB.
The students were individually
picked up by plain clothesmen
and closely questioned about
their affiliation with
Abramovich, their "Zionist"
involvement and Hebrew study
classes. After questioning, the
students were warned to stop
studying Hebrew or face
dismissal from work "or worse."
Pavel Abramovich, a
prominent Hebrew teacher, who
has been struggling to make
Hebrew an acknowledged
language in the Soviet Union,
plays an important role in the
publication of the journal Our
Ivrit, a publication read and
studied in Jewish communities
throughout the country. He has
been a refusenik for 10 years.
NEW YORKERS RALLY
NEW YORK An estimated
100,000 New Yorkers braved a
wet and chilly Sunday afternoon
to rally in front of the United
Nations, demonstrating their
support for Soviet Jews.
The annual Solidarity Sunday
for Soviet Jewry, sponsored for
the ninth consecutive year by the
Greater New York Conference on
Light tt\e candle
and remember?
Menorah Chapels, to preserve
the traditions of our faith,
wishes to offer a gift of re-
membrance. A Yahrzeit
Calendar in the name of the
departed and a Yearly Re-
minder of the Yahrzeit
observance date. A part of
our religious life, now and
through the ages.
CALL OR WRITE FOR YOUR
YAHRZEIT CALENDAR AT:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313
7426000
In Oade, call 861-7301
In Palm Beach, call 833-0887
BE SURE TO INCLUDE THE NAME, DATE AND TIME OF
DEATH OF THE DEPARTED
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nun immomai dunii
Qtmam
And serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
Chapels also in Deerf ield Beach and Margate
The oldest Jewish-owned chapels in Broward County.
Soviet Jewry, NCSJ's member
organization, brought together
Jews and non-Jews from New
England to Marylan.
The large gathering heard
speeches by Charlotte Jacobson,
chairperson of the World Zionist
Organization American Section
and NCSJ treasurer, Presidential
candidate John Anderson, Sen.
Robert Dole, New York City
Mayor Edward Koch, Sargent
Shriver and New York Governor
Hugh Carey.
GUBERMAN
INTERROGATED
VOLOKOLOMSK Igor
Guberman, falsely convicted on
charges of "trafficking in stolen
icons," told his wife that while
being interrogated by the KGB
he was asked to testify against
long-term refusenik scientist
Viktor Brailovsky.
In a meeting with his wife on
March 26, Guberman admitted
that he was threatened with 15
years in prison if he chose not to
comply. He also told her that he
was offered a possible release
from prison, should he choose to
cooperate with the authorities.
After the prosecuting attorney
in his case delivered his sum-
mation, Guberman said that he
was again approached by the
KGB and promised a shorter,
more lenient sentence if he agreed
to testify. He refused to co-
operate on both occasions.
Guberman was expected to
appeal his case on April 23.
MOSCOW REFUSENIKS
CONCERNED
MOSCOW Sasha Land-
sman, 16, the only child of refuse-
niks Emma and Boris Landsman,
is suffering from a rare form of
leukemia, called acute lympho-
blastic leukemia, reportedly un-
treatable in the Soviet Union.
The prognosis by Soviet doctors
is unfavorable, and Sasha is only
expected to live for another two
years.
Zats, investigated in 1977 for em-
bezzlement, has had his file re-
opened and is expected to go on
'trial sometime next week. His
friends believe that the pro-
curator of this city renewed the
investigation only after Moisei
applied for permission to
emigrate to Israel.
Three years ago, Zats worked
as a construction engineer and
was often contracted to do
private work. Although these
additional projects were
authorized, a fellow worker sent
an anonymous letter to the
municipal procurator charging
Zats with embezzlement. On Oct.
2, 1977, after a nine-month inves-
tigation, the local procurator
decided to drop the charges.
Moisei, his wife, two children
and mother-in-law, received their
visas for Israel in the latter part
of 1979. Needing more time to
properly prepare for their depar-
ture, Zats requested an exten-
sion. The visas, given back to the
OVIR, were subsequently re-
turned only to Moisei's wife,
children and mother-in-law.
Moisei's family refused to
leave without him. His mother-in-
law, felled by a heart attack, died
within a few weeks.
NEED FOR
NEW ACTION PLAN
WASHINGTON The NCSJ
held its annual Policy Conference
in this city, April 13-15. The
meeting held sessions on Jewish
education in the USSR, the psy-
chological effects of life as a
refusenik, the vital issues to be
covered at the upcoming meeting
in Madrid which reviews com-
pliance under the Final Act of the
Conference on Security and Co-
operation in Europe, anti-
Semitism in the USSR and the
present state of East-West
relations.
Attendees heard presentations
by Max Kampelman, noted
Washington attorney; Dr.
William Korey, director of Inter-
national Policy, B'nai B'rith: Dr.
Marshall D. Shulman, Special
Advisor on Soviet Affairs to the
Secretary of State; Richard
Valeriani, NBC diplomatic
correspondent; Lev Ulanovsky,
former Soviet Jewish activist and
Hebrew teacher; Sen. Frank
Church (I).. Idaho); and Rep-
resentatives John Buchanan (R.,
Ala.) and Harold C. Hollenbeck
(R.N.J.).
The three-day conference was
highlighted by the presentation
of the NCSJ Solidarity Award to
Charlotte Jacobson, president of
the World Zionist Organization -
American Section, and NCSJ
treasurer.
The award, presented by
former Prisoner of Conscience
Arieh Khnokh, was bestowed
upon Mrs. Jacobson for her
"deep commitment to Soviet
Jews and her constant support
for the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry."
Awards were also presented to
the Jewish Labor Committee, the
Los Angeles Commission on
Soviet Jewry, the Soviet Jewry
Task Force of Hartford and the
Denver Commission on Inter-
national Jewish Affairs.
A special presentation was
made to the Congressional Wives
for Soviet Jewry on behalf of
their campaign for human rights
and their special efforts for POC
Ida Nudel.
Unique to this year's con-
ference was the newly instituted
"Refusenik Rollcall." Prior to
each session, one community or
agency representative delivered a
short profile of a Jewish activist,
who for many years has been
refused permission to leave the
Soviet Union. In addition, a
special multi-media program,
"Soviet Jewry: Six Decades of
Oppression" was viewed. The 30-
minute slide show depicted
oppressive Soviet rule since 1917.
NOW THEY
ARE FREE ..
Soviet Jewish activists and re-
fuseniks Yefim and Bella Zigel-
boim, from Vilnius, arrived in
Israel with their two children on
April 22. The Zigelboims first
applied for exit visas in 1973 and
had received repeated refusals.
Continued on Page 6
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Pag6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 16, lgeo
Harassment of Jews Grows
Continued from Page 5
They join Bella's mother, living
in Rishon Lezion in Israel.
SOVIETS LIMIT
WESTERN ATTENDANCE
MOSCOW The Fourth
International Conference on Col-
lective Phenomena was held at
the apartment of prominent
refusenik scientists Drs. Viktor
and Irina Brailovsky on April 13-
15. Organized to provide an
opportunity for valuable scien-
tific exchange between Western
scientists and their Soviet Jewish
counterparts, prior seminars were
successfully convened in 1974,
1977 and 1978.
The 24 Western scientists,
including four Americans, met
with their 30 Soviet Jewish col-
leagues who, after applying to
emigrate to Israel, lost their
research positions. Six American
scientists were denied entry visas
to the Soviet Union because they
expressed their desire to visit the
USSR solely for the Moscow
seminar.
The conference is an extension
of the Sunday seminars con-
ducted weekly at the Brailovsky
home to keep unemployed refuse-
nik scientists abreast of the work
of others in the field. A broad
range of topics was discussed at
the conference, including DNA,
computers and viruses. A paper
on the origin of the universe by
Soviet dissident scientist Andrei
Sakharov was sent from his exile
in Gorki and read in English to
the attendees.
In a recent New York Times
article, Irina Brailovsky stated
that Soviet authorities "don't
like to see Western scientists
giving this kind of support to us
wretched refuseniks. Yet right
now they would give their eye
teeth to meet with these scien-
tists themselves, to counteract
the cutoff in scientific exchange.
Strange as it may sound, you
might say that the only Soviet-
Western scientific contact going
on right now is taking place right
herein this room."
ACTIVISTS' HOMES
SEARCHED
RIGA On April 10, the
KGB conducted searches in the
homes of four prominent Riga
Jewish activists: Yakov Ariev,
Aleksandr Mariasin, Grigory
Shvartsband and Yefim Klimov.
Carried out at the request of the
Moscow procuracy in connection
with "case number 49608 13-
80." the KGB confiscated books
on Jewish religion, history and
heritage as well as tape recorders
and a typewriter.
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In similar incidents in other
Soviet cities, the homes of Aba
Taratuta of Leningrad and
prominent Jewish refusenik Yuri
Golfand of Moscow were also
searched by the KGB.
ODESSA REFUSENIK
CHARGED
ODESSA The NCSJ has
learned that Odessa refusenik
Vladimir Korneyev, 33, has been
sentenced to one year in prison on
charges of parasitism. The cir-
cumstances surrounding his
arrest and subsequent trial on
March 17 are not clear.
A refusenik since 1976,
Vladimir, his wife, Vera, and
their child was refused per-
mission to emigrate to Israel
because Soviet authorities
deemed it senseless for the
Komeyevs to leave the country
while their relatives chose to
remain in the Soviet Union.
As reported in the March 21
issue of Press Service, 28-year-old
Odessa resident Moisey
Tonkonogy was also arrested on
parasitism charges. Refused
permission to emigrate in 1973
because of his previous army
service, Moisey has been sub-
jected to years of Harassment.
His trial date has not yet been
set.
ANOTHER KALENDAROV?
MOSCOW Lev Genin, an
18-year-old Moscow Hebrew
teacher, is faced with possible
conscription into the Soviet
Army. Refusing to be drafted,
Lev applied twice for an exit
permit.
FOUR POCS TRANSFERRED
POC Iosif Mendelevich was
expected to be transferred from
Chistopol prison to a labor camp.
He has already served seven
years in a labor camp and three
years in prison since the in-
famous 1970 Leningrad Trial.
Mendelevich, the only Orthodox
POC, is expected to spend the
remaining two years of his
sentence at a labor camp in the
Perm region. In a letter received
this week from him while still in
Chistopol, Mendelevich said that
he had spent two months in a
hospital and is now doing well.
The two other remaining
Leningrad Trial prisoners, Yuri
Federov and Aleksei Murzhenko,
have been moved from Potma
labor camp to camp 36 in Perm.
In a letter to his mother in
Moscow, Federov stated that he
was removed from the Potma
prison hospital and transported
by train to his new strict regime
labor camp. Suffering from a
severe kidney condition, Federov
noted that he was refused ad-
mission to the camp hospital
upon arrival because the Camp
Commandant insisted that
"people who try to steal airplanes
don't deserve hospital treat-
ment." He also stated that the
new camp has not offered him a
special diet necessary for his
illness and, as a result, he has
hardly eaten.
POC ZAVUROV COMPLETES
TERM
DUSHANBE POC Amner
Zavurov was released from prison
on April 5 after completing his
3'/2-year term for "violation of
passport regulations" and
"hoolignism." Amner and his
family received their exit visas in
August 1975, but because of
delays and bureaucratic red tape,
their visas were revoked. In a
typical "Catch-22" situation,
Amner was left without an in-
ternal passport which he had
relinquished upon receiving the
exit visa. Without an internal
passport in the USSR, it j8
impossible to obtain work or to
travel freely from city to city. In
December 1976, Amner served a
15-day prison sentence for
"parasitism." In January 1977 he
was sentenced to 3'/i years in
prison.
DECLINE OF EMIGRATION
During the month of March 3,
049 Soviet Jews arrived in
Vienna, with 59.1 percent
relocating in countries other than
Israel. This monthly figure
contrasts' sharply with that of
March 1979 when 4,418 persons
left the USSR, a decrease of 31
percent
Within the first two weeks of
April, more than 1,000 Soviet
Jews arrived in Vienna.
NOW THEY ARE FREE ...
Tat i a no Balanko Kishinve:
Braina Karasik Minsk; Semion
Kommisar Minsk; Yakov
Kozodoi Leningrad; Aleksandr
Livshits Leningrad; Aizik
Perlberg Kishive.
Vladimir Plotkin, Leningrad;
Savely Rabinovich Kiev; Oleg
Serebrany Gomel; Yury
Uspensky Kiev; Arkady Vapnik
- Minsk.
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At Eastern, seniority really
Joes have its advantages.
In order to fly for half-fare,
simply call us or your travel agent,
make reservations and ask for our
special 60 Plus Fare. Plan to stay
over at least one Friday night
(maximum stay is 60days).
Please rememher to bring
along acceptahle identification* in
order to verify that you are at least
60, hecause you may he requested
to show proof of age when huying
tickets and/or when hoarding.
The 60 Plus Fare has a 7-day
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Resident Alien Card driver s license, or other document which proves you re sixty years olage or older
O-


Friday, May 16,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
Measure to Assure
W. Bank Security

4 -
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- The Ministerial Security
Committee will soon decide
en a series of measures to
restore the calm to Judea
and Samaria.
The Cabinet has rejected
criticism voiced against the
defense establishment
iwing the Hebron at-
L-k.
rhe Cabinet expressed con-
: to the bereaved families
iffered greetings to the
ALTHOUGH THE final
i the cabinet meeting
ection "I the criticism
against the defense
iblishment and Defense
i i Izer Weizman, some of
xpressed t heir own
riticism against the policy which
was adopted bo far in the
lories.
Interior Minister Dr. Yosef
Burg demanded the establish-
ment of an investigation com-
mittee to look into the conditions
thai led to the Hebron massacre.
But Prime Minister Menachem
Begin expressed reservation at
the criticism. He stated that the
cabinet should bear collective
responsibility for the state of
security in the territories.
Deputy Prime Minister Prof.
Yigad Yadin said the Cabinet
could not accept criticism such as
that which was voiced against
Wei/man. He proposed that the
Cabinet should express con-
science in Weizman.
REGARDING THE necessary
reaction to the Hebron attack,
Prime Minister Begin spoke
against hasty measures. One
should adopt a considerate and
balanced policy, he said, which
would enable co-existence with
the Arabs and the successful
conclusion of the autonomy talks.
"Jump!"
AJCong. Women
Elect Presidents
WASHINGTON Chiae
Herzig, of Baltimore, and Marion
A. Wilen, of Philadelphia have
been elected co-presidents of the
American Jewish Congress
National Women's Division.
The two leaders were installed
as the closing session of the
Division's national convention at
the Hyatt-Regency. Mrs. Herzig
and Mrs. Wilen succeed Leona F.
t'hanin of New York, who served
^as president for five years.
| Both Mrs. Herzig and Mrs.
Wilen have served as presidents
of their local women's groups and
as national vice presidents of the
Division.
DEFENSE
\\ eizman
responsibility
policy in the
warned that
MINISTER Ezer
accepted the
for the security
territories. But he
Israel should not
deviate from working toward an
agreement with Egypt, which
was important for the security of
Israel and the breaking of its
isolation inthe region.
He suggested that the
autonomy talks should take place
"in greater paces," while
ascertaining the security in-
terests of the country. He
suggested that the policy in the
territories should be one of "the
righteous thrive, the wicked
suffer." Details will be worked
out this week by the Ministerial
Defense Committee.
Weizman was expected to
deliver a statement this week in
the Knesset on the Hebron attack
cm behalf ot the government,
hollowing the statement, tii-
Knei i conduct a general
debate on the subject thus
opening its summer session
NINE OF the Hebron
wounded were still hospitalized
Sunday at the Hebrew
University Hadassah medical
center in Jerusalem. President
Yitzhak Navon visited the
wounded holding long chats
with every one of them.
Tal ing to reporters. Navon said
that the policy in the territories
should not be influenced by such
acts of violence.
Weizman to Run
If Begin Tries
For Second Term
TEL AVIV (ZINS) Israel's Defense Minister,
Ezer Weizman, is reported to have had a rather extended
discussion with two individuals identified only as "leaders
of the Jewish lobby in Washington." Highlights of that
talk, as reported by the Hebrew afternoon daily, Yediot
Ahronot, were: Weizman thoroughly enjoys his role as
Minister of Defense. Concerning his political future,
Weizman indicated that he is prepared to serve in the
same capacity even if the Labor party is returned to
power.
HOWEVER, if Begin decides to run for a second
term as the head of a Likud Coalition, Wei/man would
emulate the example once set bj De Gaulle; that is, he
would withdraw from the political scene and wait tor an
in\ nation to Lake o\ er l he premiership. From his win
was clear tO his two listeners that Wei/man aspires to be
Number One in the government. He is convinced that he
is capable of demonstrating the required political and
si rategk leadership for the nation.
So far as the problem of autonomy on the West Bank
is concerned, Weizman reportedly favors a greater
initiative from the Israeli side to find a solution to this
problem.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That .Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
LIGHTS II mg. "!*". 0.8 tug. nicotine. tIGHT 100's Tl tng. Iw". 0.9 mg nicotine, iv per cigerette, FTC Report Of C 79


Pe8
The Jewish FbridianJ^ShpJarojOtwtar Hollywood
In New Jail
Sharansky Gets Okay
To See His Family
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Anatoly Sharansky, who was
recently moved from Chistipol
Prison to the Perm labor camp
some 600 miles from Moscow,
was finally granted permission to
be visited by his mother and
brother, the first time since
August. 1979 and only the third
time since his arrest in March.
1977. it was reported by the
Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry and the Union of Councils
for Soviet Jews.
The visit, however, was cut
from three days to one as punish-
ment for Sharansky's "violation
of rules'' in Chistipol Prison.
IDA MILGROM. his mother,
and Leonid Sharansky, his
brother, reported after returning
home to Moscow that Anatoly is
working as an apprentice lathe
operator, eight hours a day. six
days a week at a camp machine
shop. He is living in a barracks
with other prisoners, some of
whom are "politicals'' as he is.
and others who were Nazi
collaborators.
Mrs. Milgrom said her son told
her that the grim labor camp,
where hunger is pervasive, was
still "freedom" in comparison
with the notorious Chistipol
Anatoly Sharansky
Prison where he could not even
see the daylight.
She said he spends his spare
time walking in the camp com-
pound. Mrs. Milgrom said
Anatoly told her. "I haven't yet
time to become a member of the
labor collective.' but for the first
time in three years I now sleep in
a bed with two bedsheets and am
in a room with natural daylight."
When he was transferred from
Chistipol he was forced to leave
behind almost all his belongings,
including his books. Mrs.
'Milgrom said.
Israel Prime Minister Menachem Begin (left) and U.S. Sen. Richard Stone ID., Flo.) shake
hands at a Senate Foreign Relations Committee coffee honoring the Prime Minister during
his April visit to Washington.
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If all we enjoyed was a perfect Passover.
DAYENU!
We express our heartfelt thanks to all of you who
made it so memorable.
From the far comers of the earth you came to celebrate
with us. From Europe and Australia. Canada. Mexico,
and South America, the Near and Far East... indeed
from Jacksonville to Jerusalem, you made the Concord
your home for the holiday.
Adding richness, depth and warmth to our Festival.
lb ail who performed in our spiritual program: our
superb entertainers and speakers, the many stars of
the theater and cultural worlds, to all of you. our
deepest gratitude.
Not for just making this Passover such a glowing
experience, but for reminding us once again of the
drversity. strength, and unconquerable spirit of a great
people celebrating a glorious tradition.
CONCORD
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III


Friday, May 16,1980
TheJiudsh Floridityn andShofar of Greater. HoUyu Honor to Kissinger
With Gold
Medal
NEW YORK The Anti-
Defamation League has chosen
former Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger as recipient of its
1980 America's Democratic
Legacy Award.
Presentation of the award a
gold medallion which has gone to
four U.S. Presidents was made
Wednesday at the inaugural
dinner of the Anti-Defamation
League Appeal. The dinner was
in honor of New York attorney
and philanthropist, Irving D.
Lipkowitz. Edgar M. Bronfman,
chairman and chief executive
officer of The Seagram Company
Ltd., was dinner chairman.
IN ANNOUNCING the award,
ADL national chairman, Maxwell
E. Greenberg, called Kissinger "a
tireless worker, both in and out of
public office, in the cause of
democracy, peace and freedom
for Americans and peoples
throughout the world."
The award, established by
ADL in 1948 to honor
"distinguished contributions to
the enrichment of America's
democratic legacy," has been
conferred on Presidents Truman,
Eisenhower, Kennedy and
Johnson. Other recipients include
Eleanor Roosevelt, Earl Warren,
Roy Wilkins, Arthur Goldberg,
Herbert Lehman, Jacob Javits
and Abraham Ribicoff.
Calendar of Important Jerusalem Dates
B.C.E.
ca. 2000 In the time of Abraham, father of the Jewish and Arab
peoples, the city was called Shaltm (Salem).
ca. 1400 In the period of the Judges, held by the Jebusites, it
was called "Jebus."
1000 King David captured the city and made it the capital of
his kingdom.
970 King Solomon built the First Temple.
928 Shishak, King of Egypt, plundered the treasures of the
First Temple.
701 Sennacherib, King of Assyria, failed to conquer the city
after besieging it.
586 Nebuchadnezzar, King of Babylon, captured the city,
burned the Temple, and exiled many of its inhabitants
to Babylon.
539 Beginning of the Return to Zion under Zerubbabel.
515 Dedication of the Second Temple.
445 Rebuilding of the city begun under Nehemia and Ezra.
313 City captured by Ptolemy.
169 Antiochus desecrated the Second Temple.
167-141 Hasmonean revolt.
63 Romans captured the city.
37 Herod's rule.
C.E.
66-70 Revolt against the Romans.
70 Roman General Titus destroyed the city and burned the
Second Temple.
132-135 Jerusalem freed in the Bar-Kochba revolt.
135 Emperor Hadrian destroyed Jerusalem, rebuilt it as
Aelia Capitolina, and forbade Jews to enter it.
362 Emperor Julian permitted Jews to settle in the city.
614 Persians, with the help of the Jews, captured the city,
and its government passed into the hands of the Jews
for three years.
629 Byzantine Emperor Heraclius captured the city from
the Persians.
638 Caliph Omar Ibn al-Khattab captured the city, and 70
Jewish families were permitted to settle in a quarter
adjoining the Western Wall.
692 Dome of the Rock buUt.
750 Rule of the Abbassid Caliphs.
1099 Crusaders captured the city and destroyed its Jewish
community.
1187 Saladin, Kurdish Sultan of Egypt and Syria, drove out
the Crusaders.
1259 Tatar invaders ransacked the city.
1260 Mamluk tribes took control of the city.
1267 N ah man ides and his disciples coming from Spain laid
the foundations for a newly-organized Jewish com.
m unity
1488 Rabbi Obadiah of Bertinoro settled in the city.
1517 The Turks captured the city and began four centuries of
rule (except for a short Egyptian period).
1538 Sultan Suleiman built a new city wall, which surrounds
the Old City to this day.
1917 British army captured the city.
1948 State of Israel declared.
1948-49 War of Independence, and the division of Jerusalem
into Israeli and Jordanian sectors.
1967 Re-unification of Jerusalem after the Six-Day War.
MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE
WANTS TO SEND YOU TOISRAEL!
"At the) chper prieTnowT thu UmTo
put gold back In your fcMthl" Rand Daily
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Yugoslavs
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PARIS (JTA) For the
first time, Yugoslavia's
organized Jewish community
played host to a delegation of the
European Council of Jewish
Community Services, comprising
representatives of countries in
both Western and Eastern
Europe. The occasion was a
seminar of the Council's social
service commission which took
place at the Yugoslav
Federation's home for the aged in
Zagreb.
Taking part in the discussions
were representatives from
Belgium, Denmark, France,
} Switzerland and West Germany,
as well as East Germany and
Hungary.
TOGETHER WITH the local
group, some 30 professionals and
volunteers discussed techniques
for "self-actualization" of aged
persons and the role of nutrition
in their health.
At a reception at the Zagreb
Jewish Community Center,
Federation president Dr.
^Lavoslav Kadelburg, expressed
^s satisfaction at seeing the
Yugoslav Jewish community
play an active role in the solution
of problems which preoccupy all
European Jewish communities.
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Mock letters on a 3*x 5* card and mail to
T.slt 01 Iradom Sveepitakes
6enerai ftedt fcsawww
P.O. h> 3660 Grand CwM SHIM
Mwttrk, NY. Htl7
I. No purchase required
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and recerved by July 1. 1980
4. W>nnei win be selected by random blindfold drawing
under me supervision ol an independent agamzabon.
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me pnze or it tar any other reason me prize cannot be
awarded after the imtui drawing, a supplemental draw-
3or drawings w* be heWtoaward the prize Drawing
be hew on Jufy 14 1980 Winner will be notified by
mat The winner's name can be ottaned by sending a
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5. Prize whi be awarded as soon as compliance ol win-
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6. Prize consists of round trip economy airfare lor two via
Pan Am to London or Rome and connecting iet to Tel
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and 13 nights in Jerusalem or Tel Aw
T. No substitution lor prize Prize is non-transferable and
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PagiO
TheJeudsh Floridian and Shofarof Gmter Hollywood
Frisky, May JJ, ],,,
MwowccomwwwwccwMw^^
.;:x->M*
Stack Organizes Support for Nudel
Coagreaaman Edward J Stack
ID-Fort Lauderdale, enlisted 32
of his colleagues in the Houae of
Representatives on Tuesday,
April 29. to honor the 49th birth-
day of Ida Nudel. the widely
known "Prisoner of Conscience."
In conjunction with the efforts
of the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry, Congressman
Stack requested and was granted
permission from Speaker Thomas
P. O'N'eil to set aside one hour of
time in which members could
express their support for Ida
Nudel and Soviet Jewry.
The members of Congress
condemned the Soviet Union for
denying Soviet Jews the right to
emigrate from the Soviet Union,
as guaranteed by the Helsinki
Accord.
On Nov. 11. 1979. the House of
Representatives unanimously
adopted a resolution authored by
Congressman Stack, which urged
the Soviet Union to issue a visa
to Ida Nudel to permit her to
emigrate to Israel. Ida Nudel
remains in exile in Siberia, and
her health continues to
deteriorate. On the House floor.
Stack said, "As long as this
situation prevails, we have an
obligation to speak out on her
behalf. We cannot rest until she
is released and reunited with her
sister and husband in Israel."
Congressman Stack called the
treatment of Ida Nudel by the
Soviet Union, "a blatant
violation of the Helsinki Accord
and of human rights in the Soviet
Union. We must continue to
bring world pressure upon the
Soviet Union until Ida Nudel and
all Prisoners of Conscience are
released." concluded Stack.
SPECIAL ORDER FOR
IDA NUDEL APRIL 29,1980
Mr. Speaker: I rise today to
speak out for a courageous
woman. Ida Nudel, a Soviet
Refusenik, who has had very
little opportunity to speak for
herself. My colleagues and I have
frequently made statements on
the floor of this House on her
behalf.
On Nov. 13,1979, the Congress
unanimously passed a resolution,
of which I was the author, urging
the Soviet Union to issue a visa
to Ida Nudel, to permit her to
emigrate to Israel. Despite this,
she remains today in exile in
Siberia. As long as this situation
prevails, we have an obligation to
continue to speak out on her
behalf. We cannot rest until she
is release reunited with her sister
and her husband in Israel.
Mr. Speaker, all of the nations
which signed the Helsinki Final
Act, including the Sovi** ypimi.
CTUBIO
pledged to do everything possible
to reunite families separated by
political boundaries. The Soviet
Union has not adhered to its
commitment. Sunday, April 27,
was Ida Nudel's 49th birthday
she still languishes in exile in
Siberia, far from her family and
loved ones. We are taking the
occasion of her birthday to again
call attention to her plight, as
well as to remind the family of
civilized nations that she, and
counties** other Soviet Jews, have
been continually harassed and
denied the right to emigrate from
the Soviet Union as guaranteed
by the Helsinki Accords. This not
only violates the obligation of the
treaty, it is also a violation of the
moral law and human decency.
As you may know, Ida Nudel
was the "guardian angel" to the
Prisoners of Conscience inside
the Soviet Union until she,
herself, became a Prisoner of
Conscience in June of 1978. On
June 21. 1978, she was sentenced
to four years of internal exile in
Siberia, on the specious charge of
"malicious hooliganism," at a
trial in which she was allowed no
witnesses on her behalf the
charge? unfurling a banner
displaying the words "KGB, give
me a visa."
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I would like to report to you a
recent development which could
be very damaging to Ida Nudel.
Her sister. Elana Fridman. has
advised me that on Feb. 28, the
regional newspaper in Siberia
published a slanderous article
against Mrs. Nudel. The vicious
allegations contained in this
article have exacerbated the
existing hostility against Ida by
the townspeople in her place of
exile. The authors of the article
knowingly incited hatred agianst
her for the purpose of bringing
! about violent reprisals. She has
' requested protection from the
local police chief, who said that
he would try to restrain the
people from causing her bodily
harm, but that he could not
guarantee her safety.
Ida's response is that, "They
have not succeeded in breaking
me in the past so they are
keeping up the pressure ...
somehow they are going to fight
me again but I will hang on
. they won't break me. I will
not be silent ... I'm determined
to go to court. There are such
damaging things in that article. I
intend to prosecute the editors on
three counts: libel, insulting
behavior and racist incitement."
Ida has written, "The tiny
piece of paper that we call a visa
costs 900 rubles in Soviet money.
But nobody has established the
measure of suffering that must be
Congressman Stack
paid for that piece of paper."
Considering the recent slan-
derous article against Ida, I am
afraid her suffering will continue
and intensify. We must continue
to bring world pressure upon the
Soviet Union until she is
released.
May I close with these
memorable words from Ida: "We
are idealista. We do not believe
Ida Nudel
that our suffering is for nothing.
And this belief saves us from
despair at the most difficult
moments of our imprisonment. I
so want to believe in my lucky
stars, I so want to believe that
some time I will rise up the board
of an El Al aircraft, and my
suffering and tears will remain in
my memory only, and my heart
will be full of triumph and vic-
tory."
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Fridarjr, MayiM, Wtt1
v
Th*J*tuish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
No Peace With PLO
Arafat Eyes Total Destruction of Israel
By JOSEPH ZUCKERMAN
The shocking terror of the PLO
and the very last statement by
Yasir Arafat on Feb. 11 was
clear. He openly and un-
equivocally declared that peace
for the PLO means complete
destruction of Israel. Therefore,
it is so very hard to understand
President Carter's policies.
If our President and his chief
advisers would be unbiased and
truthful to the meaning of the
word "peace" on an equal basis,
they would have to acknowledge
the facts known to all who follow
current events and past history.
THE WEST has recognized
the sovereignty of Morocco,
Algeria, Libya, Egypt, Lebanon,
Jordan, Syria, Iraq. Kuwait, and
Saudi Arabia. All these states
were to the last minute partners
of the Nazis. Where were the
Palestinians then? Did they
exist? If so, why didn't they
appear, even to ask for recog-
nition, let alone sovereignty. The
real reason is that Palestine was
considered a mere "geographical
expression" on the map. It was a
piece of wasteland, not inhabited,
neglected, and infested with
malaria, typhoid, and many other
plagues.
For 400 years, from 1575 to
1918, the Turks, who are not
Arabs, were its complete rulers.
At one time, the Ottoman Empire
offered to sell the entire Arab and
Moslem land to Theodor Herzl,
the father of modern Zionism, for
what are by today's standards a
miniscule sum.
Again, for 400 years, the
Arabs, the so-called Palestinians,
destroyed the land of milk and
honey. They let it become a
desert. The so-called Palestinians
were nomads, who never uttered
a word of desire to become in-
dependent.
BY WHAT right and on what
grounds do they now declare
Palestine as their homeland? And
how in the world can our Presi-
dent, as an honest Christian,
agree with them? I don't know
how many times we can read in
the Bible that Allah promised
Palestine to the PLO. However,
we do read in the Bible, in
(.em's Ls. that Canaan was
promised by God to Abraham.
For information'8 sake, Palestine
was really Canaan.
.Facts of hiatographical know-
ledge teach ua that Canaan lies
along the Mediterranean Sea and
is connected with the piece of
land which Christians have called
the "Kingdom of Christ." That
surely proves that Canaan, now
called Palestine, was never ruled
by the Arabs or their modern
. PLO representatives." The pro-
vocative fabrications and the
guerrilla tactics of murdering
innocent children they adopt
today will not blindly sway
honest human beings toward
support of their mehtods. If not
now, when will the wise leaders of
the world realize that by sup-
porting the PLO, the Arabists
are gradually submitting to an
imperialist policy and to the
destruction of the democratic
y world?
Facts must be our guideline.
Why does the USSR so strongly
defend the Arabs? Why are they
so close to the King of Jordan
when they killed their own Czar
and his entire family, stating that
monarchy had to be eradicated
forever? Yes, facts for the
freedom-loving people of the
world are very dear. Strong
nations, like the Soviets, are
looking for control of world
energy.
. NATIONS MUST be reminded
1 of Soviet conquests. The USSR
\ must be convinced that the free
world remembers the peace
treaty with little Finland and the
seizure of large chunks of
Finland's territory in the name of
Joseph P. Zuckerman is a veteran Labor Zionist, who
writes in the columns of The Jewish Floridian on
special occasions. His observations presented here
are in recognition of the 32nd anniversary celebration
of the State of Israel May 14 [English calendar] and
the 13th anniversary celebration of the reunification
of Jerusalem which occurred on June 7, 1967. Both
events are being marked this year on May 15 as 'Yom
Yerushalayim'.
the "fact that the USSR con-
sidered Finland a threat to her
security. The Soviets have never
paused from their imperialist
practices.
Realizing that the world at
large is passive, they continued
to march forward into Poland,
Czechoslovakia, Rumania, East
Prussia. Hungary, and now
Afghanistan.
I honestly believe that the
USSR at one time wanted to stop
wars forever and therefore dis-
continued so many anticipated
hazards of war. They were
"forced" for security reasons to
discontinue the existence of
Kalmyk, the Karachayer, auton-
omous region of the Caucasus,
and the Crimean autonomous
Socialist Republic.
But if the USSR abolished
these states for being disloyal
and a threat to their security,
why are they now so close to
the Arab bloc, knowing that the
entire Arab bloc, with the Mufti
as their leader, joined the Hitler
Brigade to destroy the USSR?
Facts prove that the Middle
Fast is prey to many powerful
nations that covet the oil and the
Indian Ocean. Israel, with its
democratic principles, is a bone in
any imperialist's throat. So how
can our White House lean
towards the treacherous
maneuvering of the oil magnates
who, due to their oil possessions,
are ready to weaken the demo-
cratic world and, to begin with,
the bastion of democracy in the
Middle East?
The jugglings of the PLO and
their supporters will only come to
an end when America and other
democratic countries place their
program on a true democratic
footing, beneficial to all their
citizens and unequivocally adopt
a firm and positive stand.
j Joseph P. Zuckerman
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
ROWARO
n A
ACKAOIMG
1201 N E 45 STDCET
FORT LAUDERDALE
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COTTAGE CHEESE SOUFFLE
4 eggs, separated
I container (8 oz) dry or pot style cottage
cheese, sieved or blended
1 cup shredded Swiss. Muensier or Gruyere
cheese (about 4 oz)
1 2 CUp HELLMANN S or BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 2 tsp dried dill weed
In small bowl with mixer at high speed beat egg whites
until stiff peaks form, set aside in large bowl with
mixer at high speed beat egg yolks until thick and
lemon color Add remaining ingredients; continue
beating at high speed until smooth Fold whites into
cheese mixture until well blended Pour into 2-qt souf-
fle dish or casserole Bake in 350 F oven 40 to 45
minutes or until knife inserted near center comes
out clean Serve immediately Makes 4 servings
TUNA QUICHE
1 frozen 9" pastry shell, thawed
1 can (7 oz) tuna, well drained, flaked
11/2 cups shredded Swiss cheese
1 2 cup sliced green onions
2 eggs
1 '2 Cup HELLMANN S Or BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1.2 cup milk
1 Tbsp corn starch
Pierce pastry thoroughly with fork Bake in 375 F
oven 10 minutes: remove In large bowl toss
together tuna, cheese and onions, spoon into
pastry shell In small bowl beat together eggs. Real
Mayonnaise, milk and corn starch. Pour over
cheese mixture Return to oven and bake 35 to 40
minutes or until golden and knife inserted in center
comes out clean Makes 6 servings
SWISS SANDWICH LOAF
3 cups shredded Swiss cheese
(about 3/4 lb)
1 medium tomato, chopped
2/3 Cup HELLMANN Sor BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 / 4 cup chopped green onions
1 loaf (7" to 10") rye or 1 round loaf
(7") pumpernickel bread, unsliced
In small bowl stir together first 4 ingre-
dients, set aside Make 11 crosswise slices
in loaf, cutting to within 1 /A" of bottom.
Starting with first cut fill every other cut
with about 1 /2 cup of cheese mixture
Wrap in foil Bake in 350 F oven 25 to 30
minutes or until cheese melts Cut through
unfilled slices to make 6 sandwiches
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1978 B*t Foods, a Division of CPC International Inc. |"P*


jto i"U FMdtal okdShoiar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 16, 1980
Fri(
Fag? 10
ggS ........... -^W.V^.VNW-^^
^^^^^ ---

1 Second Annual Women's Diviswn
Tennis and Golf Tournament
::
I
I
1
|
V
V
ft
ft
I
1

FEDER
The Jewish Federation of S<
Broward women's Division hell
second annual Tennis and Coif i
nament and Luncheon on beha
the 1980 combined Jewish Ap
Israel Emergency Fund. Thejj)
chaired by Natalie Bluth and bc
Levin, featured guest speaker
Greenzweig, executive director,
tral Agency for Jewish Education.
**
:-:*>x-:-:-:-:->:-x-:-x*-^
iX-x^mttW:W;^^


Friday, May 16, 1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
^*::::*:*w^^
ERATION
f south
held its
olf Tour-
)ehalf of
i Appeal-
ejgyent,
d Bobbie
ker Gene
tor, cen-
ion.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 16,1980
Workers Honored at Campaign Breakast
The annual campaign awards breakfast was held recently
at the Hallandale Jewish Center. More than 250 workers for the
Jewish Federation of South Broward's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign were honored.
Members of the dais seated from left are Delia Rosenberg, Women's
Division campaign vice president; Milton Winograd, big gifts
chairman; Jerome Gleekle, guest speaker; and Bert Mock, awards
chairman. Standing from left are Rabbi Harold Richter, JFSB
chaplain; Joyce Newman, Federation president; Stunner Kaye,
Federation executive director; Dr. Phil Levin, CJA-IEF chairman;
and Reva Wexler, campaign director.
From Left are members of the Prime Minister's Mission to Israel
South Broward delegation, Sumner Kaye, Herb Katz, Dr. Phil Levin
and Nat Sedlev.
Big Gifts, chairman, Milton Women's Division campaign vice president, Delia Rosenberg receives
Winograd. metal sculpture from campaign chairman, Dr. Phil Levin.
Joyce Newman, president, presents Campaign Chairman, Dr. Phil
Levin with a hand blown glass mezuzzah.
From left are Bert Mock, campaign awards chairman; Herb Katz
Milton Winograd, Dr. Phil Levin and Al Finch.
Seated from left are Max Young, Inna Deutaeh and Ruth Suss.
Standing from left are Fannie Young, Joaeph Deutech. Rose Klapper
and Irving Suss.
Seated from left are Gertrude Green, Gert Scisorek and Annabelle
Wefeabanr. Standing from left are Murray Green and Sam Weissberg.
Sauted from, left are Helm Glaoutone, Burta Gron, Ann Stiftal and
Gron, Eli Stiftel and Manuel Feldman.


16,1960
The Jewish Floridian and SKofdVofGtedter Hollywood
Page

with Blue
Register Tapes
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TRASH BAGS 1" 2"
4 "Oil PMG BATH TISSUE 69- 1"
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APPLE JUICE 1" 1"
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DISH DETERGENT 1" T
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SANDWICH BAGS 59* 97'
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MAC. t CHEESE ... 4/95' 38'
Ill SAO All FU0FOM COfFEE....... ......... V
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EVAPORATED MILK 2/691
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Whole
Beets 3 Si ^
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Veal Breast ?119
U.S. GRADE A FROZEN FARMER CRAY ------------------
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FRESHLY GROUND WITH SOY PROTEIN ADDED ^^ "
Great Ground Beef 99 =
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Lots of Chicken 49* :
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EXCLUDING CIGARETTES AND
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3 GIBLET PKGS 3 BREAST QTRS. W/BACKS 3 LEG QTRS. W. BACKS
Most of our
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displayed
loose so you
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Celery Hearts.........7.49'
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^T^ou!j^T^fidinr^ndShohrofGreater Hollywood
Friday, May 16,1980
Ask Thorny Questions
Women Pursue Ordination
In Canada
Solicitor General to Press
Quest with Seminary Solon* Charges Against Ex-Nazi
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Some 100 members of a new
organization seeking to persuade
the faculty of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America
to accept women as rabbinical
candidates for Conservative
Judaism met here in the second
public action by the group for
that goal.
Elaine Kahn of New York, one
of the six coordinators of the
Group for the Rabbinic
Ordination of Women, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
the primarily lay audience at-
tending the forum at the Con-
servative Synagogue of Riverdale
comprised roughly half of men
and half of women. She also told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that four of the GROW coor-
dinators are men.
The first GROW-sponsored
lobbying meeting, held Mar. 19 in
front of the JTS building, was
called to demonstrate to the JTS
and to the public "widespread
dissatisfaction" over the decision
last Dec. 20 by the JTS Faculty
Senate to postpone indefinitely
any Seminary faculty action on
the issue.
A RESOLUTION calling on
the JTS to admit women for
rabbinical training was approved
by delegates to the 1977 con-
vention of the Rabbinical
Assembly, the association of
Conservative rabbis. The
delegates agreed to postpone
action on that resolution after Dr.
Gcrson Cohen, JTS chancellor,
promised to set up a commission
of 14 members, with himself as
chairman, committed to sub-
mitting the commission's fin-
dings to the JTS faculty for
action.
Cohen said at the time that the
commission's findings, expected
to favor admittance of women,
would be submitted with a
commission request to act on the
findings early in 1979.
In its final report, the com-
mission submitted a recom-
mendation to the 1979 RA
convention declaring it found
nothing in Jewish Law barring
women from becoming rabbis and
proposed that "qualified women
be ordained." That was the
finding and recommendation
which the JTS Faculty voted to
defer indefinitely.
THE FORUM heard Rabbi
Mayer Rabinowitz, Professor of
Talmud at the JTS; Rabbi Linda
Holtzman, a 1979 graduate of the
Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College, who is rabbi for Beth
Israel Congregation, a Con-
servative synagogue in Coata-
ville, Pa.; and Frances Klags-
brun, one of the members of the
Cohen commission.
Holtzman told the forum that
not only had she found no
resistance or objections to her as
rabbi of the Conservative
congregation but that, in fact.
1 ij
I Orthodox Jewish Services Held I
Orthodox Jewish Services will
be held in the east part of Holly-
wood at 936 S. Southlake Drive
at 7 p.m. on Friday evenings, 9
a.m. Saturday mornings, and 7
m. Saturday evenings.
There will be a Kiddush Satur-
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and Shallus Seudah following
Saturday Minchah. Kaddish is
being said and all assistance is
requested. Call 92-2554 or 961-
5500.
When you re ready
(or dunki
instead of munchin
Swiss Knight Fondue has made "dunkin" very
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The special blend of Emmenthaler and natural
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IMPORTED BY THE NESTLE COMPANY
CHEESE DIVISION
100 Bloomingdale Road, White Plains, N.Y 10605
she was sought out for such
ceremonies as weddings within
the congregation. Asked whether
she was getting the same salary
as a male rabbi would in that
pulpit, she replied "definitely,
yes."
Klagsbrun, who said she has
been traveling extensively for a
book she has written, told the
forum that everywhere she went
she was asked about women
rabbis. Declaring she was
"angry" over the JTS Faculty
postponement decision, she said
it was "ridiculous and unfair" to
exclude women from the Con-
servative rabbinate. She also
asserted that the overwhelming
majority of members of the
movement did favor such or-
dination.
RABINOWITZ said the major
issue in the debate was not
Halachic but political. He said
the question of women rabbis
serving as witness was a legal
question but one which could be
resolved by rabbinic in-
terpretation. He said that, in
respect to other rabbinic duties,
such as preaching, teaching and
counseling, there were no
Halachic barriers.
Bernice Baiter, wife of Shlomo
Baiter, rabbi of the synagogue
where the forum was held, and
executive director of the
Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism, told the
forum that while the issue "has
been tabled in the Seminary, it
has not been tabled in the
community."
Reporting that the issue will be
raised at the Women's League
convention in November, she told
the forum that "women all over
the country are asking" for
ordination of women. She said,
"Let's not pretend that they are
not."
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) -
Canada's new Solicitor General
Robert Kaplan said that he was
satisfied that war crimes charges
can be proven against some
Canadian residents and that he
will seek legal frameworks for
such action.
Kaplan spoke to reporters after
a meeting in Washington with
Nazi-hunter Simon Wiesenthal,
director of the war crimes
documentation center in Vienna,
and with U.S. government of-
ficials. Wiesenthal refused to
come to Canada because of
alleged government inaction
against war criminals living
there.
KAPLAN SAID he promised
that the government would be
more cooperative in the future. "I
am satisfied there are witnesses
and war crimes could be proved,"
he said-
He would not estimate the
number of suspected war
criminals in Canada and ad>
mitted that he has not yet
discussed the problem with
Prime Minister Pierre Elliott
Trudeau. But, according to
Kaplan, an agreement exists
among all parties for some action.
He stressed that he wanted to
avoid witch-hunts and thought
that an investigation by the
Royal Canadian Mounted Police
would be premature. He said the
Canadian War Crimes Act could*
conceivably be invoked but that
it poses problems of a technical
nature. Asked what other
legislation could be employed,
Kaplan replied, "ask me in about
three months."
I 6LATT DSmH_
HOTEL 4 UACH ClUI ^sV"
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[May 16,1980
The Jewish FbridianandShofarof Greater Hollywood
Page 17
U.S. Says No to
Palestinian State
., miiniininniiniiiiifiniTTTi^^^^^^^^^^^
Special Events at the JCC I
iy YITZHAK RABI
TED NATIONS (JTA)
Israel Mission to the
Nations issued a state-
here, following the vote in
fcurity Council on a reso-
jcalling for the establish-
fof a Palestinian state,
B that the only way to
! the cause of peace in the
at is "through direct and
_ negotiations on the basis
Iciples set up in the Camp
Brume work.-'
I United States vetoed the
jtn-sponsored resolution,
[the four West European
ars of the Council
Britain, Norway and
kal abstained. The
Union and the People's
Lie of China, along with the
Tother members of the
|il, supported the
lion.
! RESOLUTION called for
ation of an "independent
j Palestine," for the Pales-
, people; called on Israel to
raw from all the territories
in June, 1967, "including
jlem"; and affirmed the
[of the Palestinian refugees
loose between peaceful re-
ii ion and equitable compen-
i for their property.
its statement, Israel
that the debate on
linian rights in the Council
[launched with the purpose
ring to obstruct the only
pal process for achieving
i' in the Mideast the
i David agreements and
Isigned to interfere with the
Vnv negotiations for the
Israeli Knew
Of Action
tefore U.S.
\ YITZHAK SHARGIL
AVIV (JTA) -
*1 Gurdus, an Israeli free-
. journalist who gets his
py monitoring global radio
jinications, says he was
[into the American hostage
attempt in Iran while it
nderway and knew of its
fe probably before
lington did. But, according
Irdus, 35, he did not report
fscoop" to his newspaper
because he feared per-
re disclosure-
dus claimed that he was
|ing on the wave-length used
! Americans and was able to
the aborted mission step-
ep. He said he knew of the
an C-130 transport, in-
in a fatal collision with a
j>ter; that four C-130a had
radio contact with their
,,._j command post; that an
lCS plane, a type equipped
I advanced radar, took off
Turkey and that the
pican transports used in the
e attempt took off from
West Airport and refueled
esira island in the Persian
off Oman and again at
kin.
)US SAID he withheld
^formation because of a
experience in 1977 when
ted up the communications
Bt German commando units
eir way to rescue a hijacked
i airliner in Somalia.
j that time, he informed the
I media which broadcast the
j and imperiled what turned
be a successful mission.
[West German authorities
the Israelis to discontinue
}ype of news gathering.
lough Gurdus remained
about the American
tion, U.S. authorities have
ssed their displeasure to
I that he listened in.
Palestinians and undermine
Security Council Resolution 242.
Explaining the U.S. veto,
Ambassador Donald McHenry
told the Council before the vote
that the Camp David accords are
the only "politically viable
avenue available" for reaching a
Mideast settlement." No one has
been able to come up with a
working alternative," he added.
McHENRY SAID that if the
current negotiations between
Israel, Egypt and the United
States on autonomy are success-
ful, they will provide the Pales-
tinians in the West Bank and
Gaza with a real opportunity to
manage their own lives for the
first time in modern history.
He said that on an issue of
such importance for the world,
for the Palestinians and the
Israelis, they (the Palestinians)
should not be distracted by
approaches that offered no
prospect for making practical
progress.
Zehdi Labib Terzi, the PLO's
UN observer, told reporters after
the vote that a special session of
the General Assembly would be
sought.
"Law and the Layman" will be
the topic discussed on Sunday,
May 18, 10 a.m. to noon in the
Katz Auditorium of the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center, North Miami Beach. Cir-
cuit Court Judge Maria M.
Korvick will be the discussion
leader.
The event is hosted by the JCC
Senior Adults, and all interested
parties are welcome.
For further information, con-
tact the JCC Senior Adult
Department.
A one-day workshop, "Women
and the Family," will be helc
Friday, May 23, 9:30 a.m. to 1
p.m. in the Katz Auditorium of
the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center.
The event, co-sponsored by the
JCC and the Center for Con-
tinuing Education of Women,
Miami-Dade Community College,
will explore the various trends
and directions of the American
family today, with emphasis on
the lifestyles available to women.
Topics include changes in basic
relationships in the family;
women in transition; and oppor-
tunities and choices.
For information and registra-
tion, contact Myrna Loman,
Michael-Ann Russell JCC
director of adult education.
An actors' workshop, strictly
for teens, will begin May 20,
through June 17, 7 to 9 D.m. at
the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center.
Zev Auerbach will work with
teenagers exploring techniques of
improvisation, scene reading and
performing TV commercial
material.
For further information,
contact Cynthia Klein, Michael-
Ann Russell JCC cultural arts
associate.
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Pagel8i
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. May 16,1980
South QiwJand
gpothgk a
by Rochelle Koenig-
Pediatrician Dr. Bob Pittell
was flabbergasted when the door
was opened at the Emrald Hills
Country Club and more than 50
people were gathered to surprise
him. Even wife Elaine had no
idea of the plans. Close friends
planned a dinner and hilarious
roast for Bob's big Five-O birth-
day
Pediatric Associates partners
and their wives joined the fun:
Doctors Ed Snltzman. Bud
Tanis. Phil Levin, Jed Jacobson.
Bill Brunt.. Pete Shulmnn
Garj Lieberman \ wi II
l>r Gary and
Roberta Karsfa ''
ird watchen Esteile
Podis. Nancj Brizel and (Jerri
mi Dr Herb Brizel and
Norman Morrison
sailing trip I :. ipe they avoided
uhii i I
was a riol asthi M.I along with
Dr. Paul Rodenaky, Lew Cohn
(giving tips from a former Feder-
ation president), Sumner Kaye,
and Dr. Bud Tunis telling inside
the office jokes. Dr. Joe and
Selma Hopen. Dr. Norman and
Nancy Atkin. the Saul Nitzbergs.
Harry Schorrs. Myron and
Charlotte Brodie. Dr. Lee and
Marion Eggnatz and adorable
daughter Lynn Pittell were
among the friends enjoying the
fun-filled evening.
Dr. Bob and Elaine's son Scott
attends the University of
Jacksonville, and son Jeffrey is
completing his freshman year at
George Washington University.
The Pittells are hardworking
community leaders who have
dedicated their lives to helping
their fellow man. The Jewish
community and their friends are
proud of this terrific couple. Dr.
Pittell has been chosen to be
president of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward for the
coming year.
It was a happy family reunion
for Frieda Joblove as she
celebrated her 75th birthday. Son
Robert and daughter-in-law Ruth
had flown in for the weekend to
share the beautiful evening at the
elegant French Quarter Restau-
rant in Fort Lauderdale. Plan-
ning the celebration were son and
dauginer-in-law Dr. Louis and
Natalie Joblove. Herbert Gold-
glit and grandson Ricky Joblove
also enjoyed the party. Dr. Louis
Joblove is one of Hollywood's
prominent, pioneer dentists.
Congratulations to Dr. Jordan
and Judy Bluth on the Bar Mitz-
vah of son Larry at Temple Solel.
Larry's younger sister Jennifer
will also be celebrating the happy
occasion along with grandparents
Manny and Stella Bluth Best
wishes to Dr. Joe and Sue Badat
and Carl Lord as they celebrate
the Bar Mitzvah of Brian Lord
. Susie Landman, daughter of
Dr. Norman Landman and
Bobbie Landman. will become a
Bat Mitzvah. Proud grand-
parents are Rabbi and Mrs. Max
Landman Mazel Tov to Dr.
Phil and Joyce Gould on the Bar
Mitzvah of their son Gary at
Temple Beth El.
Sonny and Betty Finkelstein
relaxed at the luxury resort La
Costa in California and then
vacationed a few more days in
Los Angeles before returning
home Dr. Audrey and Sam
Meline enjoyed the balmy
weather in Hawaii. Daughter
Debbie off to Europe with the
Nova High School European
Campus Class after a very
successful senior prom. Debbie
was president of the Class of '80
. Dr. Mike and Lila Demet
visited New Orleans, a medical
meeting, and lots of great
restaurants.
The threat of rain didn't
ne Was Convert
Five Die in Arab Attack in Hebron
dampen the spirits of Tennis and
Golf Tournament Chairwomen
Natalie Bluth and Bobbie Levin.
At lunchtime the Emerald Hills
Country Club was filled to
capacity with tennis players,
golfers, and even a few bowlers.
Jewish educator Gene Greenz-
weig was the interesting and
informative speaker Big tennis
winners were Barbara Peretz and
Donna Eaton. Barbara and Joan
Raticoff designed the creative
erpieces Everyone admired
(heir work and the 'i> \ i-r theme,
'Love-Fore Federation
More tennis champs were
Marion Eggnatz and Natalie
Joblove. Meral FhrenMein and
Jo Ann Srhoenbaum Also Jackie
Wheeler and Doll) Wcinherg.
Among the victorious g
were Teddy Roman ik. (iinn\
Hyde, Lila Demet and Lee
Herman. Pearl Dresnik. Esther
Koniver and Ann Meltzer.
Ixts of smiles and cheers came
from the many door prizewinners.
Doris Edelman won a gift from
the Pembroke Pines Roller
Skating Rink Phyllis Siff and
Marion Singer may be sporting
new hairstyles. Gifts of food will
be enjoyed by Wendy Rubin,
Babs Weinger. and Meral Ehren-
stein. A few of the very capable
gals who served on the committee
were Maralyn Anton, Dianne
Shaffer. Myra Cantor, Avis
Sachs, Terry Geronemus,
Barbara Glasser and Ruth
Galvin. Everyone who par-
ticipated in this fun event was
certainly a winner.
Another success for the hard-
working women of the Race For
Life Committee. A fabulous
cocktail reception for patrons and
benefactors held at the California
Club preceded the Day at Gulf-
stream Racetrack. Among the
nearly 800 people enjoying the
luncheon were Iris Crane, Candy
Cohen. Bobbe Schlesinger, Jackie
Zbar. and Camille Sultan. Arlene
Ray was one of the lovely gals at
the friendly reception area.
Seated at my table were Judy
Glazer, Brenda Greenman, Ellie
Katz. Joyce Newman. Marilyn
Kaplan and Jo Ann Katz. but I
was the big winner $2 and the
centerpiece!
Saw Grace Durbin and Betty
Kail. Newt and Helen Green, Al
and Marlene Finch. Miriam
Blumstein. Leatrice Peck. Larry
and Cheryl Levin, Norma
Horvitz and Ruth Galvin. Ruth
and Norma are also busy plan-
ning the lavish $100 gourmet
dinner parties benefiting the Art
and Culture Center.
The Day at the Races was a
sellout another success for
Fran Knee. Ilene Weisberg, Chris
Sepielli and the Broward County
Unit of the American Cancer
Society.
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Three
of the five yeshiva students
murdered by terrorists in Hebron
Friday night have been identified
as originally coming from the
United States and Canada. They
were Zvi Menachem Glatt, 21, of
New York; Eli Hazeev (Wolf). 32,
believed to be from Chicago; and
Shmuel Marmelstein. 19. of
Montreal.
The other two who were killed
were Yaacov Zimmerman, 19.
and (iershon Klein. 21, both from
Bnei Brak and both soldiers in
the armored corps serving in the
"> eshi ler in Kiryal Arba.
b special yeshiva where students
studj ih while serving in
the army Bol h ere born in Bnei
Brak
j eshi\ ol efi n joining i hi
Yeshi\ ai Hesder.
GLATT, who came to Israel
four years ago. was a student in
the Merkaz Harav Yeshiva in
Jerusalem. He was a guest at the
Kiryat Arba yeshiva and with his
friends there he was making the
weekly Friday night visit to the
Machpela Cave Synagogue and
then to the old Hadassah
building when the attack oc-
curred. Marmelstein was in Israel
for one year of study at Kerem
Yavneh Yeshiva. He had also
come to Kiryat Arba for the
weekend.
Wolf was a Vietnam veteran
who was divorced and had a
daughter. He was a follower of
Rabbi Meir Kahane. At Kiryat
Arba, he was studying Torah and
working as a locksmith. He was
only recently released from a
seven-month jail sentence for
harassing Hebron Arabs by
entering their homes and
demanding they leave them and
return them to the Jews who had
fled the houses in the 1929
massacre of Jews in Hebron. He
has since been identified as being
a convert to Judaism.
One of the wounded, Hanan
Kroitheimer. is still in critical
condition. Also injured seriously
were Yehuda Travitz and Aharon
Pni'el. Six Yeshivat Hesder
soldiers Mordechai Shevat,
Aharon Tzvibel, Robert
Brosovsky, Rahamim Hadges,
Allon Zimmerman and Moshe
Bosna were all reported in
good condition. Three others,
Aharon Wertheimer, 44, a soldier
in the reserves, and two tourists
from the United States. Lisa
Sherman, 20, and Simha
Wolman. were slightly injured.
FOUR INJURED women were
released. They are Kineret
Levinger, the 17-year-old
daughter of Kiryat Arba leader
Rabbi Moshe Levinger, who is
one of the women who have been
living at the old Hadassah
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building for more than a year;
Meira Yahn -Daniela. 20, of
Kiryat Arba; and Gila Mintzer,
17, and Dafna Vantura, 20, both
of Bnei Brak. Also injured was
Eytan Arbel.
Wertheimer was guarding the
Hadassah building when the
attack started. "The people were
coming back from the Machpela
Synagogue via the Hadassah
building, he said. "They were
singing Shabat songs. There were
many women and children. But
by Bneer luck, they were walking
ahead ol the last group which
included 2 t men and six girls \-
as the women and children
entered the building and the last
was approaching the
k broke oui.
\\ er si aid
Hell was everywhere," he
continued. "Hellish lire was
coming from opposite me. I had
no time to return the fire. I was
hit. Stumbled and dragged m\ sell
into the house where I was given
first aid.'' He said the firing was
so heavv and dense that he would
I
not have been able to do much.
"Everyone outside was hit by the
shower of lead and fire," he
explained. "It was hell."
Another eyewitness account
was given by Vantura. She said
as they were walking from the
Machpela Synagogue "it was
quiet in the streets. They were I
deserted. Just as we reached the*'
gate of the Hadassah building we
heard shots from behind. We fell
face down and some even found
cover in the staircase of the
Hadassah building."
VENTURA said there was a
second series ol volleys and
i xplosions Then we i tarted I
thi wounded She
pas; ing re stoppi 4L. -*!*
and those mo
wounded were pul into them to
bi' taken to the hospital. Within ;i
short time ambulances arrived
and helicopters transferred the
most seriously wounded to three
hospitals in Jerusalem
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friday. May 16. M*
The Jewish Ftoridian and Shofarof Greater Hollywood
PageH
Filling in Background
Palestinian Attack Brutal
By YITZHAK SH ARC.II.
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Reinforcements of Israeli police
and troops in full battle gear
poured into the West Bank over
the weekend in the aftermath of
the terrorist ambush in Hebron
Friday evening which left five
Israeli youths dead all of them
"^eshiva students and 17
pounded, including six young
women.
The terrorists, who fired
automatic weapons and hurled
hand grenades in what was
apparently a carefully planned
attack, are believed by security
authorities to be local people
rather than infiltrators. A search
of the ambush site yielded
cigarette butts of a locally-made
brand and discarded packs
-?bearing the local excise tax
stamp. The Palestine Liberation
Organization in Beirut claimed
responsibility for the outrage.
ISRAEL'S SHOW of military
force has several objectives: to
seal off Hebron, which was placed
under curfew, while a house-by-
house search for the perpetrators
goes on; to maintain order among
the Arab population in Hebron
and elsewhere on the West Bank
where tension is running high; to
prevent infuriated Jewish set-
tlers, mainly Orthodox militants,
from reprisal attacks on Arabs;
and to prevent further terrorist
attacks on Jews.
Israel's first act in response to
the killings was to deport three
West Bank Arab leaders who are
outspoken supporters of the
LO. They are Mayor Fahed
Kawasme of Hebron, Mayor
Mohammed Hassan Milhim of
llalhoul and Sheikh Rajeb Buyud
Tamimi, the Kadi (Moslem
religious judge) of Hebron
Israeli authorities did not
accuse them of direct in-
volvement in the attack but
maintained that their
provacative anti-Israel
statements created the at-
siospherc for it. The three were
deported into south Lebanon last
'# nif;ht. They were flown by
helicopter to Beirut where they
were welcomed by the PLO
leadership.
THE ASSAULT on the Jews
in Hebron, the worst incident of
its kind on the West Bank since
Israel's occupation began in 1967
was believed by Israeli officials to
be part of a PLO plan to disrupt
ilu autonomy talks between
Israel, Egypt and the U.S.,
currently underway in Herzliya.
fc
defense establishment in general
were held responsible to the
extent that they allegedly failed
to take tough enough measures
against West Bank Arabs and
were lax in protecting Jewish
settlers.
The center of this sentiment
was Kiryat Arba, the Orthodox
Jewish township adjacent to
Hebron where most of the vic-
tims had lived or studied;
The residents of Kiryat Arba
were enraged when the Military
Government barred them from
entering Hebron after the
killings. Gen. Moshe Levi,
commanding officer of the region,
angrily left a meeting with Kiryat
Arba leaders last night after they
accused the army of inactivity in
recent weeks, claiming that this
was taken as a sign of weakness
by the Arabs.
DEMANDS THAT Weizman
resign came from members of the
ultra-nationalist Tehiya faction
and from the La'am faction of
Likud. Rabbi Eliezer Waldman,
head of the Kiryat Arba yeshiva
whose students were among the
dead, warned Weizman not to
attend the funerals. Should he
attend, "I cannot be responsible
for the consequences," he said.
i
Weizman declared that "The
defense establishment will take
measures that will persuade the
leaders and population of the
administered territories that they
will not achieve what they wish"
by violence.
"We are in the midst of a
struggle for Eretz Israel. What
happened in Hebron only
strengthens our position as to the
security issue of the autonomy
talks as it will be Israel that will
have to find the proper answers
The outrage was promptly
condemned by Prime Minister
Mustapha Khalil of Egypt, head
I the Egyptian delegation who
. nt condolences to the families
of the victims. "We do not accept
violent action," he said. He said
the episode would have no
bearing on the autonomy
negotiations.
Justice Minister Shmuel
Tamir, a member of the Israeli
delegation, said the Hebron
ambush was an attempt to
.torpedo the talks. "It was a mean
jfaassacre, one of the meanest we
* eiT knew," he said. Shimon
Peres, chairman of the opposition
Labor Party, expressed horror at
the attack and denounced the
cowardliness of the gunmen who
fired at their victims from
behind. "The attack was meant
to shed blood. Every effort must
be made to find the per-
petrators," he said, but warned
Israelis not to resort to the
punishment of those who are
innocent.
. AN IMMEDIATE reper-
lission of the tragedy was the
smand by Orthodox militants
id their ultranationalist sup-
pliers for the resignation or
inister of Defense Minister Ezer
/eizman. Weizman and the
to the security problem,"
Weizman said.
FOREIGN MINISTER
Yitzhak Shamir also underscored
security. He said yesterday that
the Hebron killings would not
affect the autonomy negotiations
but claimed: "What has hap-
pened makes even more im-
portant and vital the issue of
security and indicates that our
point of view is the right one
that security should remain
entirely in Israeli hands. The
success of the talks depends on
the Egyptians understanding the
importance of the security issue
for us."
Weizman recalled that the
PLO has vowed to sabotage the
Camp David agreements and the
autonomy plan and apparently
seeks to undermine the Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty. He noted
that the PLO and a part of the
West Bank leadership were
openly opposed to Camp David
and the autonomy scheme.
"Some of the steps which have
been taken by them have been
passive, such as strikes, and
some violent," Weizman said.
HE OBSERVED that
although he is personally against
Jewish settlement in Hebron
"There is a government decision.
It is the duty of the defense
establishment to defend the
decisions of the government. "
Weizman was referring to a
Cabinet decision last month to
establish two Jewish religious
schools in Hebron. He also noted
that he has been under pressure
for some time to deport Arab
leaders like Kawasme who incite
to violence. He said he opposed it
because he believed, and still
does, that "we have to find a
modus vivendi with the Arabs."
He said he decided to deport
Kawasme, Milhim and Tamimi
now because the situation is "like
an avalanche, or rather a blood-
filled snowball. If it is not
checked now, it might roll out of
control."
GEN. DANNI MATT, chief
military coordinator for the West
Rank, said other measures taken
in addition to- the deportations
were the levelling of two
buildings in Hebron which the
attackers had used and the
expropriation of a number of
other buildings in the area. The
Jordan River bridges were closed
today to travellers and the
transportation of goods. He said
the curfew will remain in force in
Hebron until further notice.
Senior military officers sup-
plied details of the attack and the
context in which it was carried
out. The victims were among a
group of 24 worshippers who had
attended Friday evening services
at the Machpela Cave in Hebron,
site of the Patriarch's Tomb, a
shrine sacred to Jews and
Moslems.
Many were residents of Kiryat
Arba or of Bnei Brak, a religious
township north of Tel Aviv.
Among them were students at
the Hesder yeshiva in Kiryat
Arba where religious studies are
combined with military training.
IT HAD LONG been their
habit, after Friday evening
services, to celebrate the kiddush
in what was at one time the
Hadassah clinic in Hebron where
Orthodox women and children
from Kiryat Arba took
possession about a year ago in
order to assert a Jewish
"presence" in the town where no
Jewish community has existed
since the Arab uprising in 1929.
Although they acted in
defiance of Military Government
orders, the squatters were
protected by Israeli soldiers and
supplied with food, water and
other necessities.
The weekly visits by the young
worshippers after prayers were
apparently noted by the terrorits
who planned the ambush. They
concealed themselves with their
weapons on the roofs of a line of
I one-story shops opposite the
clinic and waited for the victims.
When the group passed beneath
them, they opened fire with Karl
Gustav submachineguns and
Kalachnikov rifles. They threw at
least six hand grenades and
home-made bombs. The latter
failed to explode and were picked
up later by Israeli sappers for
investigation.
1 THE GUNMEN escaped,
leaving the dead, wounded and
other survivors in pools of blood
and grenade splinters. Israeli
authorities believe that many
residents of Hebron knew in
advance of the planned attack
but none gave warning. It
followed several weeks of
mounting tension of the West
Bank which has followed a set
pattern.
According to Israeli accounts,
he and two companions attacked
the officers with stones and
Ulaya, allegedly armed with a
knife, tried to seize the sub-
machinegun of one officer when
the fatal shot was fired. The
Military Government is in-
vestigating whether the officer's
gun was fired accidentally or
deliberately.
Stone throwing by Arab
youths at Israeli vehicles and
settlers triggered reprisal attacks
by Jewish militants who van-
dalized Arab property. That, in
turn, touched off protest
demonstrations and general
strikes and disorder in a number
of West Bank towns. Last
Thursday, a 17-year-old Arab
youth was fatally shot in a scuffle
with Israeli officers in Anabta
village in the Samaria district.
Two other Arabs were wounded.
The dead youth was identified as
Najah Ahmad Ulaya.
Now
you can
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and like it,
in
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STORE COUPON ^ /"\ ; 13^
I
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.1


f'he Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 16, I960
Yom Yerushalayim'
What a United Jerusalem Means to the Three Major Faiths^^^
By TEDDY KOLLEK
Mayor of Jerusalem
The fact that all three great
monotheistic religions find mean-
ing in Jerusalem cannot be a ran-
dom accident. I think the reason
is clear. First of all, Jerusalem is
a beautiful place set in the mys-
tical Judaean Hills, conducive to
meditation and thought and
wonder at the meaning of life.
And secondly, for all their
tensions and exclusiveness, the
three great religions are
historically deeply interrelated.
Jesus came to Jerusalem
because he was a Jew who made
the pilgrimage to the City of
David and the Temple.
Mohammed, whose roots were in
Mecca and Medina, is said to
have visited Jerusalem during his
night ride because his ideas and
his vision were interrelated with
Judaism and Christianity.
We must live with the reality
of these connections. For cen-
turies, men have fought and died
because of them. But I am not
alone in feeling intensely that
men can also live in brotherhood
because of them.
THESE VERY connections
make any division of Jerusalem a
senseless exercise. The remaining
Western Wall of the Temple en-
closure, the Church of the Holy
Sepulchre and the Dome of the
Rock are all in the Old City
within yards of each other. The
Dome of the Rock is actually on
top of the Temple Mount, the
very site of the Temple of the
Jews.. .
The religious tenets of the
Muslims exclude international-
ization because they reject the
idea that the Temple Mount
the Haram should be ruled by
infidels. From that point of view,
Dr. (Kurt) Waldheim is as much
an infidel as I am. Moreover, it
does not accord with their
political aspirations. As to the
Jews, the centrality of Jerusalem
in Jewish faith and tradition and
the intensity of Jewish feeling
about Jerusalem are reflected in
the 2,000-year-old prayer re-
peated throughout the centuries,
"Next year in Jerusalem."
This symbolizes not only a
religious hope but memories of
ancient glories under Jewish rule
and an unyielding struggle for
their revival. All this is expressed
for Jews in the word "Jeru-
salem." The Jewish people
cannot give up Jerusalem, nor
can or will they ever again
remove their capital from
Jerusalem .
The mayor of Jerusalem does
not make foreign policy; that is
the function of Israel's national
government. But when I look at
the future of Jerusalem, there are
two premises with which vir-
tually everyone in Israel agrees.
Those are the premises I have
already suggested: that
Jerusalem shall remain undivided
and that it shall remain the
capital of Israel. All
Jerusalemites of every per-
suasion demand that, under
whatever political solution, the
city will remain accessible to all
and the rights of every religion to
its holy places will be preserved.
THESE TWO conditions have
The following are excerpts
from an article in the dis-'
tinguished periodical,
'Foreign Affairs,' by Jeru-
salem Mayor Teddy Kol-
lek on the occasion of Yom
Yerushalayim (Jerusalem
Day) which is being cele-
brated this year May 15.
The celebration combines
the observance of the 32nd
anniversary of the State of
Israel proclaimed May 14,
1948 (according to the
English calendar)
now existed for 13 years since
the city was so unexpectedly
unified when the Jordanians
attacked Israel in the June, 1967
War. And I think that the history
of relations in Jerusalem between
Jews, Arabs and Christians
during this decade points to the
kind of solution we should
eventually evolve for Jerusalem.
Tensions do exist today in the
city, and nobody can deny them.
But it was a much less happy city
when walls and barbed wire
divided it; and it was certainly a
more violent city than it is today.
We have made progress towards
a city of tolerant co-existence in
which common interests are
emerging, and we have estab-
lished crucial principles that
make continuing progress
possible. Four of these principles
are:
There shall be free access to
all the Holy Places, and they
shall be administered by their
adherents;
Everything possible shall be
done to ensure unhindered
development of the Arab way of
life in the Arab sections of the
city and to ensure the Arabs a
practical religious, cultural, and
commercial governance over their
own daily lives. The same holds
true, of course, for the various
Christian communities;
Everything possible should
be done to ensure equal govern-
mental, municipal and social
services in all parts of the city;
9 Continuing efforts should be
made to increase cultural, social
and economic contacts among the
various elements of Jerusalem's
population .
FOR SOME time now. I have
envisioned a future structure in
Jerusalem under which the city
would be governed through a
network of boroughs. Each
borough would have a great deal
of autonomy over its own
municipal services and its life
style. It would decide its own
needs and priorities. It would be
modeled not on the boroughs of
New York but on those of
London, which have their own
budgets and a great deal of in-
dependence.
Of course, the borough idea is
not a panacea. The Arabs will
want the Temple Mount to be in
their borough, and no Jew would
agree to that. But the proposal
does suggest an approach under
which many of the aspects of
everyday life can be delegated to
local authorities, and the people
of the various neighborhoods can
feel some increasing control over
By making our efforts per-
manent, by assuring their ad-
ministration of the Temple
Mount and by increasing their
local autonomy, we hope to
diminish any feeling among Jeru-
salem's Arabs that their way of
life is threatened by Israeli
sovereignty. We want to create a
secure future for Arabs within
the capital of Israel .
A
9
JEWS CARE intensely about
Jerusalem. The Christians have
Rome and Canterbury and even
Salt Lake City; Muslims have
Mecca and Medina. Jerusalem
has great meaning for them also.
But the Jews have only
Jerusalem, and only the Jews
have made it their capital. That is
why it has so much deeper a
meaning for them than for any-
body else. '<
When the city was reunited 13
years ago, all Jews, not only the
religious but also the secular, felt
the ancient prophecy fulfilled.
Jerusalem was our capital even
when we were not here for
2,000 years. Nobody else ever
made it their capital: on the two
occasions the Arabs could have
made Jerusalem their capital,
they did not. In the Middle Ages,
they chose Ramie, near Tel Aviv,
on the way to Jerusalem, and in
1948 they chose Amman, which
they preferred to Jerusalem.
We do not aspire to find
solutions to all the problems of
the Middle East in Jerusalem.
This is a complicated city with
conflicting interests, and it is
impossible to satisfy all the
wishes of everybody .
-
-
Breyers yogurt is
uicycio yuyuii k
not just all natural,
its all kosher; too.

_
-
natur^
Yogurt .
'.-
' Orthodox Jewish Cangrega-'.
borts puts its seal of approval
neteBrycup
And just wait until you taste what's in
every cup. Because Breyers is the creamy smooth,
full of fruit yogurt. There's luscious strawberry,
raspberry, black cherry, peach and lots of other
favorite flavors And don't forget, it's made with
P d
i yogurt cultures. -
in pick up aB the Breyers
tflavorsin thepoputerSoi
afce, and our plain yogurtis now
avaitebtem 16 ozard 32 oz, containers.
Each one is 100% natural with absolutely
nothing artificial and absolutely no gelatin.
So when you're shopping foryogurt, look for
the name with a tradition since 1866 Look for
Breyers. In a word, it's Geshmak!
*

e 1980 Kraft, Inc



,:..-.


.***. (l
May 16,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 21
o MiiMllin
Bond Events
\Trial by Jury Goes on Trial
Litinued from Page 4
[not possibly have been
of the charge.
It was Dr. Jones who, by
fions, deprived the Black
nity of a role model, and it
who cast doubt on hia own
er, not a community of his
vho now are judged to be
a consequence of the
Son that was imposed
nem to judge him.
|S these kinds of phony
ents in Dr. Jones' behalf
. destined to establish
ol precedents not the
itself, a verdict which
to contribute to an
overburdened double
d on ethical behavior and
_ations weighted in favor
:ific ethnic minorities.
Jay "viewpoint" features,
Itorial and opinion columns
twspaper that specialize in
tiortem analyses, see Jones
of those figures in a
Russian novel, "who
drawn into the tragic down-
a handsome and powerful
Ihe implication that, were
I not handsome and power-
Is downfall would not be
P 1 have in mind the decline
til of Richard Nixon who,
powerful was far from
handsome, a failing frequently
debated during his long career.
Was the Nixon fate less tragic
therefore?
THESE ARE pivotal ques-
tions requiring carefully-con-
sidered answers because they are
diversionary. They are National
Enquirer pulp pap all tricked out
in the very respectable wardrobe
of the kind of infallible pon-
tification characteristic of, say,
the New York Times. They
remove us repeatedly from the
issue at hand the growing ten-
dency to see the Jones verdict not
as a conclusion derived from the
study of evidence but as a racist
action deliberately designed to
keep Blacks "in their place."
It is this kind of cynicism that
strikes at the very heart of the
jury process itself. "Guilty"
though he may have been judged.
School Board Chairman Phyllis
Miller has called the verdict "a
human tragedy." And that other
Cumaean Sybil of delphic
dolorousness, Joyce Knox, has
declared: "I'm sure that to a lot
of people, it still won't mean he's
guilty?"
What do these pearl* bits of
socratic wisdom taken' f.om the
netherworld of their neander-
thalism mean that the verdict
was a tragedy, that public
opinion must be rallied to reverse
the jury because, sui generis, how
can "a handsome and powerful
figure" be guilty? Or that a
handsome, powerful, Black figure
must not be judged guilty?
HERE IS where the danger
lies, precisely here, in the public
statements of yahoos pandering
to an emotionally-stricken Black
community now indeed deprived
of a role model, but unwilling to
be critical of that model's tragic
flaw, incapable of saying, "We
put our money on the wrong
horse." Now merely neighing,
"The race was fixed."
If this is how Round Two is
shaping up, if racism is to be a
central issue in the attack now
shaping up on our judicial
process as it relates to favorite
minorities, then let those en-
couraging the attack also prepare
a defense against Dr. Jones' anti-
Semitic references to one of his
own attorneys in the tapes barred
by the court as evidence against
him in Round One.
It will be difficult, indeed, for a
bigot to plead that he has been a
victim of bigotry. Even though
Jews these days (if ever) hardly
qualify as a favorite minority.
Temple Israel of Miramar will
hold its annual Night for Israel
on behalf of the State of Israel
Bonds Organization on Monday,
May 19, at 8 p.m. The event will
take place in the temple's
auditorium.
At the same time, temple
members, Irving and Rose Seidel,
will be awarded Israel's
Generation Award for their many
years of dedication and devotion
to the Jewish community and for
Israel's economy, through
participation in the Israel Bonds
program.
Jacob and Clara Weissman, resi-
dents of Avant Garde, received
Israel's Generation Award at the
annual Salute to Israel held in co-
operation with the State of Israel
Bonds Organization. The Weiss-
mans were recognized for their
many years of support for
numerous Jewish philanthropic
groups and for Israel's economy
through the Bonds program.
Rose and Irving Seidel
Coming from New Jersey
nearly eight years ago, the
Seidels have been diligent
workers for Temple Israel of
Miramar, with Seidel serving as
temple president last year. Mrs.
Seidel is a life member of
Hadassah and an active member
of the temple's Sisterhood.
Gideon Peleg will be the guest
speaker at the Israel event. Peleg
is a political scientist and a noted
Mideast expert who has lived and
worked in the Jewish State.
Morris Hyman is chairman of
the Night for Israel.
" for Shavuoth from
SWEDEN'S
Ice Cream W Factory
4770 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
Phone: 987-2990
Happy and Healthy Shavuoth
House of Auto Seat Covers
5860 S.W. 21st Street
(off 441 1 block south of Treasury)
West Hollywood
Over 25 Years of Experience
ail June or Roy Broward 962-8244
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American and Foreign Cars
Shavuoth Greetings to Our Jewish Friends .
arnett
anK
Broward County
STANLEY SHERMAN, md facs
is pleased to announce
the opening of an additional office
for the practice of
Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery
at
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4700-A ShsrW.n SL
llnlMnd EIatM*
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The problem with stress is not how to get rid of it. It's a part of
life. And it's not even all bad. The real problem with stress is how to
recognize it and control it. So it doesn't control you.
Your body reacts to stressful situations with its nerves, glands and
hormones. And because these systems function throughout the body,
what affects them can affect other parts of your body that may be
vulnerable at the time.
That's why stress is a factor in many people's heart attacks,
hypertension, ulcers, asthma, possibly even cancers, and probably
many other ailments. That's also why, in these times of many stresses,
it's a major factor in increasingly costly health care.
You can recognize stress by heeding the warnings of your body
and emotions. Frustration. Anger. Hostilities that build up. Heavy
pressures of responsibility time demands and conflict. Headaches,
insomnia, muscle tension.
The key to handling stress is learning. Learning to air your
feelings in constructive ways, to train your body to relax, to repair a
lifestyle before you're faced with expensive medical repairs. You have
to learn what your stresses are and the best ways for.you to deal
with them. V
But they must be dealt with. mryiwaawitatMl
Because the longer you remain in the LIBERTTARATIONAL
grip of stress the more crushing-and i^njjsu^ccg^
costly its effects.
I
I
For a tree booklet about stress and preventive health care. *"''*
Liberty National. Communication Department. PO Box 2612 Birmingham. Alabama 35202
JF
NAME-,
| ADDRESS
I
CITY-
STATE
ZIP-


.1. OI----->-*'-
Page22
The Jewish Pridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood^
Fy, May l6,
1980
Death of Tito
It Was a Safe Era for Tiny Jewish tommunHy^
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The long and
extraordinary career of
Yugoslavia's President
Josip Broz (Tito), who died
May 4 at age 87 in
Ljubltana, is paralleled by
his checkered relationship
with Zionism and Israel,
but he was never known to
harbor anti-Semitism in a
country where its nature at
times was history's most
venomous. On the contrary,
his record over 40 years re-
flects support for Jewry
and hostility towards anti-
Semitism.
Jews are known to have lived
in what is now Yugoslavia for
some two thousand years
ruins of synagogues attest to
that but they did not reach the
zenith in the country's govern-
mental, military and professional
life or in popular acclaim until
Marshal Tito's partisans took
power with the close of World
War II.
THREE POLITICAL forces
warred for control of Yugoslavia
when the war broke out Tito's
Communist-led partisans, the
monarchists headed by General
Mikhailovich, and the Fascist
Ustashis allied with the invading
Nazis. Yugoslavia's anti-Semites,
numerous and never dormant,
spewed increasing venom with
the rise of Hitlerism, especially in
Croatia, which has a large Jewish
community in Zagreb, and in Slo-
venia which had few, if any,
Jews, but intense anti-Semitism.
Yugoslavia's Jewish
population totaled about 86,000
on the eve of World War II.
Almost the whole community
was destroyed by 1941 in the
Nazi invasion. The Ustashis
wantonly killed thousands of
them. Hunted by the Utushis and
the Nazis and scorned by the
monarchists, Jews naturally were
inclined towards the partisans.
Many joined the partisan forces
and became among the most
daring of the fighters against
Tito's enemies.
When war ended, about 12,000
Jews survived in the con-
centration camps, the prisoner of
war centers, as members of Tito's
forces, and in hiding places. More
1948.
THE PRESENT population is
estimated at about 6,000
about the same as it has been for
36 years. They are dispersed in
about 30 communities in Yugo-
slavia's general population of
about 22 millions. About 1,300
live in Belgrade, a thousand in
Zagreb, 900 in Sarajeve, and
fewer than 500 in Subetica.
Along with the Jews in other
areas of the Balkans, Jewish in-
habitants in Serbia, one of six
Yugoslavian republics, gained
legal emancipation in the last
quarter of the 19th century that
enabled them to rise somewhat
from the lowly regard charac-
teristic towards them in Eastern
Europe for generations.
EDITOR'S NOTE: Joseph
Polokoff served as the
formation officer at the U]
Embassy in Yugoslavia^
1956-56. In that period, his
wife, Dorothy, was the
American Joint Distribu-
tion Committee's represen-
tative in that country.
Historically, the earliest traces
of Jewry in what is now Yugo-
slavia are seen in the remains of a
first-century synagogue in the
pre-Christian Greek town of Ste\j
near Skopje, the capital of tht
Republic of Macedonia, and ruiiir"
of a third-century synagogue at
Salana off the Adriatic coast in
Dalmatia.
JEWISH colonies existed in
medieval ages in Serbia, Slovenia
and Croatia. Jews from Spain
and Portugal in the Inquisition
period migrated to Dalmatia, in
the 14th century, and passed
through Dubrovnik into the
.*

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______


riday, May 16,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 23
nterland and on to Bulgaria
nd Greece.
Eastern European Jews began
larriving in the 18th century,
I including Hungarians who went
[to the Republic of Bosnia-Herza-
| Govina.
Under Tito, Yugoslavia estab-
lished equal rights and religious
freedom for Jews. The govem-
ment helped restore synagogues
and communal buildings and ex-
tolled Jewish supporters of the
partisan cause. No opposition
was generated against Jewish
Immigration to Israel except that
| Tito asked his foremost govern-
hlnental, military, scientific and
I journalistic personnel to remain
I with him to help in rebuilding
[and reorganizing the country
| from the ravages of war.
TITO recognized Israel, and
the two countries enjoyed good
J relations until about 1966 when,
[having forged a deep friendship
land alliance with Egypt's Gamal
Vbdul Nasser, he began forming
. "unaligned" Third World.
Yugoslav relations with Irael
deteriorated. In 1967, with
Nasser humiliated by the Six-
Day War, Tito broke relations
with Israel and virtually all com-
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munkations. Only slight com-
mercial exchanges have taken
place since.
In international forums, Yugo-
slavia's representatives have
consistently berated Israel and
Zionism and joined in con-
demning them. Yugoslavia voted
for the infamous United Nations
resolution equating Zionism with
racism. This is in contrast to
Communist Rumania, which did
not break off diplomatic relations
but on the contrary raised the
status of Israel's Legation in
Bucharest to an Embassy, which
Israel reciprocated in Tel Aviv.
In the voting on the UN anti-
Zionist resolution, Rumania
officially is recorded as "absent."
TITO'S government is not
known to have made any serious
attempt to restore relations with
Israel or adopt a neutral stand
between the Soviet Union and
Israel or the Arab states and
Israel. Tito, it is understood, did
not have the close relations with
Anwar Sadat that he had with
Nasser.
Within Yugoslavia, however,
harshness towards Israel was
rarely pronounced, and Jewish
communal life was supported.
The guided Yugoslavia media has
not been stridently anti-Israel
nor strongly pro-Arab despite
Tito's ties with the Arab world
and Yugoslavia's large Moslem
population, about 11 percent.
In a general population of
about 22 million, the 6,000
remaining Jews form a miniscule
minority, but they serve greatly
out of proportion to their
numbers in government and the
professions.
TITO encouraged support for
Jewish requirements. It is the
only Communist country in
which the American Joint Dis-
tribution Committee has served
without interruption since World
War II ended in 1945. At present,
the JDC regularly supplies cash
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' grants to about 150 Jews, mainly
critically ill or aged. The JDC
also provides a large part of the
support for the Jewish Home for
the Aged in Zagreb which is at
capacity with 100 Jewish
residents.
In addition, the JDC maintains
a summer camp in Yugoslavia for
children from Eastern Europe
able to get there and an annual
gathering of teenagers. It
supplies daily snacks for kinder-
garten children and provides
Passover supplies every year as
part of its world-wide Passover
program. On behalf of the
American Jewish community, the
JDC helped in the general relief
of the 300,000 Yugoslavs affected
by the earthquake last April on
the southern Adriatic coast.
Yugoslavia has been without a
rabbi since 1968. Jewish life is
largely secular but it is preserved
under the country's Federation of
Jewish communities. Kinder-
gartens and Jewish choirs are
maintained in Belgrade and
Zagreb.The Ashkenazi synagogue
in Belgrade, used as a brothel
under Nazi occupation, has been
restored by the government and
the JDC.
MARSHAL TITO and other
Yugoslav leaders contributed
funds for its restorations. The
Serbian Orthodox Church
donated pews. The Sephardic
synagogue had been blown up by
the Nazis.
In Belgrade's old Jewish
quarter near the Danube are
"Baruch Brothers Street" and
the Baruch Cultural Center
named for Isa, Bera and Jozi
Baruch and their sisters, Shela
and Bela. All five, children of a
poor tailor, were fighters in the
resistance against Nazi oc-
cupation.
Isa, an engineer, led an under-
ground militia and has been pro-
claimed a national hero. Bera was
a lawyer and Jozi a painter and
teacher. Another Yugoslav hero
,is General Veija Tederevic, bom
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabb.
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
A. Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 21S1 Riverside1
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44-A)
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkin
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski. (48)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines Middle
School, 200 NW Douglas Rd., Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Bennet Greenspon.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
Rd.. Hollywood. Conservative. Rabbi
Bernard P. Shoter.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi Sheon
J. Harr. (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
GOGUE.7473NW4thSt. (69)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 414
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan-
ziger. H2)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P Kongsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
WILLIAM RICHMAN. M. D.. P. A.
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE RELOCATION OF HIS OrFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
FAMILY MEDICINE
"m
EMERALD HILLS PROFESSIONAL PARK
4700 A SHERIDAN STREET
>. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 3S02I
(305)989-0300
Shrouel Lehrer, who fought with
J the partisans.
Highest national honors have
been bestowed on Moshe Pijade,
a Sephardic Jew and a painter
and author, who became the first
president of the Yugoslav
National Assembly under Tito.
His tomb is in the ancient
Kalmegdan fortress at the con-
fluence of the Danube and Sava
rivers in Belgrade. He is one of
the few Yugoslavs buried in the
shrine reserved for national
heroes.
PIJADE WAS one of Tito's
closest associates. For his Com-
munist activities, he was im-
prisoned 14 years during the
reigns of King Alexander and
Prince Paul. In World War II, he
was hailed as among the most
courageous of the partisan
fighters. After the war he rep-
resented Yugoslavia at the peace
conference and helped draft
Yugoslavia's Constitution. One
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH AHM. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Landman. (47B)
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romer. (45)
EMPLE BETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold (46)
TEMPLE SINAI 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Seymour Fried
man, Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Naftaly A. Linkovsky. (65)
TEMPLE SOLEL 5100 Sheridan St
Hollywood, Fla 33021. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Fraiin.
Cantor Michael Kyrr. (47C)
rOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE 3291 Stirling
Road Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
Bomzer. (52)
of Belgrade's principal streets is
named for him.
In Belgrade also are a Jewish
i museum and the Jewish Fed-
eration's office. In Jew Street,
within the walled city of Dubrov-
nik, is the third oldest synagogue
in Europe, established in 1362,
and cared for by the survivors of
the Talentine family whose fore-
bears came from Spain to the city
during the Inquisition.
In Sarajevo are a Sephardic
synagogue and an old cemetery.
Its Jewish museum contains an
800-year-old menorah brought
from Cordoba in Spain. In Sara-
jevo's National Museum is the
famous illuminated Hagaddah
that was carried to the city in the
13th century by Italian Jews.
Before the museum was estab-
ilished, the Hagaddah which
Yugoslavs secreted from the
Nazis was safeguarded in a vault
barred by three locked doors.
Shavuoth Services Set at Beth El
Shavuoth services will be held
at 8 p.m., Tuesday, May 20, at
Temple Beth El, Hollywood, at
which time confirmation
ceremony will take place.
Shavuoth marks the giving of the
law.
This year's confirmands are
Valerie Lyn Blank, Andy
Meredith Custer, Richard Alan
Eggnatz, Roger Stephen Gould,
Lois Karen Jaffee, Dana Lynne
Klein, Cheryl Lyn Rowars, Lisa
Strick.
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe will charge
the confirmands. A reception will
be given by the parents in honor
of the confirmands.
Shavuoth services will be held
at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday, at
which time Yizkor Memorial
jPrayers will be recited.
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leuisr
ian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May ^ ^
News in Brief
Sixth Victim of Hebron Attack Succumbs in Hospital
TEL AVIV Hasan Kroit-
heimer. a soldier and a yeahiva
student from Kiryat Area, suc-
cumbed to his wounds faflJCtod in
Friday night's attack in Hebron.
He is the sixth fatality of the
massacre. The condition of Pnie!
Aharon is still serious. There is
slight improvement in the con
dition of others, hospital sources
reported.
Israeli TV showed some of the
injured at Hadassah Hospital in
Jerusalem listening to chapters
of the Talmud read to them by
colleagues. They continue to
study the Avot chapters of the
Talmud.
PARIS Simone Veil, the
Jewish President of the European
Parliament and France's former
Health Minister, was awarded
here an honorary doctorate by
the Bar Han University The
University also announced that it
is setting up a special depart-
ment, named after her. to study
the effects of the holocaust ex-
perience on survivors and to
undertake research into
holocaust history Prominent
French personalities attended the
ceremony Mrs. Veil is due to
visit Israel next month, her
fourth trip, in a private capacity.
WASHINGTON In
etitions deposited with the
ltish and French Embassies
here, the American Jewish Con-
gress has called on the govern-
ments of Prime Minister Mar-
garet Thatcher and President
Giscard d'Estaing "to repudiate
the drift toward accommodation
of the PLO and the PLO s
purpose of destroying Israel, all
too evident in recent statements
and actions at the United
Nations and elsewhere."
The petitions were signed by
all 300 delegates to the
organization's national biennial
convention in the Hyatt Regency
Hotel. They were presented
without incident at the em-
bassies.
JERUSALEM Egyptian
Ambassador Saad Mortada can-
celed Monday a reception he was
supposed to have held in honor of
Egyptian Premier Dr. Mustapha
Khalil at the Tel Aviv Hilton.
The official explanation given
for the cancelling of the reception
was the seven day mourning
announced in Egypt due to the
death of Yugoslav leader Tito.
The reception was postponed
until May 14
However, political observers
did not rule out the possible con-
nection between the postpone-
ment of the reception and the
difficulties arising in the current
autonomy talks in Herzlia The
Egyptians have suspended any
formal discussions until an
agreement was reached on their
demand to set up a committee
which would look into the
security problems in the
territories.
UNITED NATIONS -
Israel's Ambassador to the
United Nations Yuhuda Blum
has charged that the ambush
killings in Hebron represented an
attempt to "interfere" with the
autonomy negotiations now in
progress and "illustrate once
again the true character of the
PLO and its violent aims.
In a message to Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim
describing the outrage, Blum
declared:
"Beyond indiscriminate
murder, the object of this uncon-
scionable exercise was to inflame
religious sentiments among local
Arabs and to foment incitement
in an attempt to interfere with
the stepped up negotiations on
full autonomy for the Palestinian
Arabs in Judaea. Samaria and
the Gaza District Cowardliness
and the callousness characterize
PLO terror since its inception,
and this criminal incident
illustrates once again the true
character of the PLO and its
violent aims."
TORONTO Baron Alain de
Rothschild, president of the
Representative Council of Jewish
Organizations in France (CRIFl.
spoke out vigorously against the
demonstrable pro-Arab bias of
the government of President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing but
indicated, in an exclusive inter-
view with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency here, that so far there has
been little the organized French
community has been able to do to
change the direction of French
policy in the Middle East
"With all our interventions
within the government's sphere
and within political parties, the
foreign policy of France has not
changed," he said. He also ob-
served that "there are few other
parties of government in France
whose policy differs very much
from that of the President."
PARIS The home of a neo-
Nazi French leader, Mark
Fredriksen. was seriously
damaged by a bomb explosion.
Several adjacent apartments
were also touched by flying
debris, but no casualties were
reported by the police.
Fredriksen was known as the
organizer of a neo-Nazi organiza-
tion. Federation of European
Action, which hero-worships
former Nazi leaders and ad-
vocates neo-Nazi ideology
Several days ago. a Jewish
commando belonging to the
secret "Jewish Action Organiza-
tion" destroyed the Soviet stand
at a public fair held to mark the
May 1 celebrations. Police are not
prepared to say whether the same
movement is suspected in this
most recent blast.
WASHINGTON A member
of the Saudi Arabian Cabinet has
ridiculed the autonomy nego-
tiations between Israel. Egypt
and the US. and declared that
even if Washington succeeds in
bringing about an agreement be-
tween Israel and Egypt by the
May 26 target date, it would not
be enough to satisfy the Arab
inhabitants of the West Bank
and Gaza Strip.
That view was contained in the
prepared address which Dr.
Ghaa Algosaibi. the Saudi
Minister of Industry and Elec-
tricity, delivered at a meeting of
the National Association of Arab
Americans here Saturday night.
"Autonomy," he said. "mean.
that while the colonial poWs
exercises sovereign ty.tht native,'
are allowed to tend their
parks, build their own sewers
collect their own traffic ticketT
He said that "no 'iam' justify,
the enslavement of a people, be it
nationalism, communism <,r
Camp David-ism. Occupation u
occupation, even when it is called
autonomy."
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