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:
AA00014307:00249

Related Items

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


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Full Text
4fiejWII5i
Wmaii&jn
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 10 Number 11
Hollywood. Florida Friday, May 30, 1980
f ra shocfi price 35 Cents
Campaign over $4 Million
Most Successful in South Broward History

' By PHILIP A. LEVIN, M.I)
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward's 1980 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign is over the $4
million mark. According to
Campaign Chairman. This is the
largest amount ever raised in the
history of South Broward.
The $4 million shows an in-
crease of giving over last year's
^campaign, but more importantly,
then is a vast number of new
gifts in the 1980 campaign which
show a broadening of the base.
There are more Jews in South
Hroward who realize they must
give, iind they have.
The campaign is a tool. It is a
mechanism by which we transfer
our idealism into action.
Through the campaign, we are
afforded the opportunity to ex-
press our commitment to our
Jewish survival. The bottom line
is giving. Whether it is giving
dollars or time or both, we in
South Broward have proved that
we want to be counted. We will
not let the future of the state of
Israel slide by.
Through the efforts of our
campaign, we can help the Israeli
government strengthen the social
services needed to help new
emigrees. We can help provide a
better educational system, help
create new housing and much
more.
Even though you may know
Philip A. Levin. M.D.
how much
Federation
you pledged, it the
does not have a
signed pledge card to confirm
that, the money cannot be
allocated to the various
beneficiary agencies that depend
on us for survival.
The $4 million was not reached
by the efforts of just a few. To the
contrary, this goal could not have
been met without the work of
more than 90 hi-rise building and
area chairmen, more than 180
building and area co-chairmen.
And certainly not to be left out, is
the work of the floor captains and
thousands of workers who gave
so unselfishly of their time for
their brethren in Israel.
It makes me proud to think
that when the people of South
Broward heard of the high cost of
peace in Israel, they responded
by giving. This reinforces in my
mind that in the history of South
Broward, we respond best when
the going is most difficult. For
this I am grateful and so are our
fellow Jews in Israel and around
the world.
Even though this campaign is
winding down, plans are
currently being made for next
year's campaign. We cannot be
still. The 1981 campaign kickoff
is already coming into focus with
the community mission to Israel
scheduled for Oct. 16-26. If you
are interested in participating on
the community mission, contact
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
mmnmmmBmKmtmmmmKmmtmmmmmmaaamamam
Outgoing President's Report
Delivered At May 18
Annual Meeting
We are very fortunate, you and
I We belong to the largest tribe
ol caring people in the world .
The Jewish people. We care
aboul the remnants of the shtetl
.lews still struggling for survival
in Romania and Poland. We care
about the oppressed Jews still
struggling for freedom in Iran
and Russia. We care about the
I alasha Jews on the verge of
ajermination in Ethiopia. We
care about the new generation of
lews fighting to maintain an
economically secure and
militarilv secure homeland for all
Jews in Israel, and we care about
the young and the old struggling
to live and, yes, even die Jewishly
in South Florida.
This caring translates into
dollars and those dollars are
translated into services to insure
that all our concerns are not just
worried about, but addressed and
properly resolved by our family
of agencies.
Joyce Newman
You and I, over the course of
the past two years, have taken
giant steps in some areas, baby
Continued on Page 15
Robert Pittell Named
Federation President
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward marked its 37th
year of service in South Broward
at the annual meeting on May 18.
Dr. Kobert Pittell was named
president, as the Federation
began its 38th year in South
Broward as the central address of
the Jewish community.
Ix>ng active in Jewish com-
munal affairs, Dr. Pittell, a
Hollywood pediatrician, has
served as a member of the
Federation's board of directors
since 1974. He served as
secretary as well as holding
various chairmanships, on both
campaign and educational
committees.
Dr. Pittell is a member of
Temple Sinai in Hollywood, a
member of the Broward County
Audubon Society, Medical
Continued on Page 3
Dr. Robert Pittell
Bobbie Levin Heads Women's Division
Mission participants are able to visit Israeli kindergartens to see how
the children are educated. See related photos page 2.
45 Reserve Places on

^
Community Mission
Forty five reservations have
been made for the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
Community Mission to Israel,
scheduled for Oct. 16-26, ac-
cording to Marlene and Al Finch,
chairmen.
n
A cor.
The Community Mission is a
comprehensive sightseeing and
study of the Jewish State from
the Golan Heights in the north to
Negev Desert in the south,
articipanta will visit borders,
tend a special Shabbat
remony at the Western Wall,
have in-depth visits with new
immigrants and enjoy home
hospitality, explained the Fin-
ches.
The cost of the Mission is $999
per person, including meals.
Minimum gift to the Federation's
1981 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Eemrgency Fund cam-
paign is $1,500 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, added
the Finches.
For reservations and in-
formation on the Community
Mission to Israel, contact the
Missions desk at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Bobbie Levin was named
president of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
Women's Division at its annaul
awards and installation of of-
ficers. Other officers include
Brenda Greenman, campaign
vice president; Florence Roth,
community education vice
president: Audrey Meline, in-
service vice president; Arlene
Kay, leadership development vice
president; Evelyn Stieber,
secretary; Rochelle Koenig,
nominating committee chairman;
and Hannah Adel.
The Women's Division is the
educational arm of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward. In
addition to its annual
humanitarian Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign, the Women's Division
holds an annual Community Day
(last year 1,400 women attended).
The Women's Division
programming is geared to the
changing needs of women in the
80's with different lifestyles. The
Career Women's Council is an
active group of working women
who meet evenings to fulfill their
desires toward their own
Jewishness.
The Women's Division has
expanded its Shalom Program
which welcomes new residents areas in Pemroke Lakes and
into South Broward. There is now other areas in southwest
special emphasis on the new Broward.
/"-.-''
From left are Bobbie Levin, president; Florence Roth, community
education vice president; Arlene Ray. leadership development vice
president; and Brenda Greenman, campaign vice president. The
other vice president not pictured is Audrey Meline, in-service vice
president.
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 our brethren
in Israel?
Send your cash today
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33020


rmgez
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday May 30, l^
Ottenstein Named Volunteer Coordinator
Sara Ottenstein has been
named volunteer coordinator for
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. according to Bobbie
Levin. Women's Division
president. The Volunteer
Program is under the jurisdiction
of the Women's Division.
Federation volunteers are an
integral pan of the Federation
structure, offering support and
dedication to the staff. This is a
way for people to do their part on
behalf of the people of the State
of Israel, explained Mrs
Ottenstein.
For the coming year. Mrs.
Ottenstein has many ideas of
Sara Ottenstein
ways to improve the volunteer
program.
"I want to create a social
atmosphere, so it will be en-
joyable for people to spend their
time doing the volunteer work.
Being a part of the program will
enable the volunteers to make
friends with others who have
similar interests. according to
Mrs. Ottenstein.
You can offer your services for
as much time as is convenient for
you. The office is open Monday
through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. For additional information,
contact Sara Otttenstein at 921-
8810.
Assistant Rabbi Joins Temple Solel
rabbi, commencing in July.
Alan N. Roaman. president of Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs will be
Solel.
The Jewish Federation of South Broward has begun recruiting for
the Community Mission to Israel, scheduled for Oct. 16-26. Standing
from left are Murray Glickman. Al Finch. Community Mission
chairman: Dina Sedley. hostess: Martha Glickman and Nat Sedley.
host. Seated from left are Harry Kaplan. Bella Wolf and Alex Prince.
From left are Murray Shaw and Lillian Shaw. Herman and Sara
Arenson and Sadie Berger.
Rabbi Jacobs and his wife.
Laura, are former residents of
Longview. Tex. where the rabbi
served as spiritual leader of
Temple Emanu-El.
He is a graduate of Ohio State
University, attended Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
Religion in Los Angeles, and was
ordained at Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of
Religion in Cincinnati, in 1977.
Temple Solel s Annual Picnic,
sponsored by the Brotherhood,
will be held on Sunday. June 1. at
T.Y. Park.
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin will
conduct the worship service and
install the 1980-81 Sisterhood
officers and board of directors on
Friday. June 6.
The following will be installed:
Delly Weinberg. president: Irene
Masel. executive vice president:
['am Goldberg. Penny Frazin.
Jackie Wheeler. Adrienne Fiske.
Edye Rubenstein and Judy
Grossman. vice presidents:
Leanora Anchell. treasurer.
Lynne Emmer. financial
secretary: Lillian Mandel.
recording secretary: and Carole
Edwards. corresponding
secretary
Family Night Shabbat
Worship Service will begin at
8:15 p.m.. Friday. June 13.
The following will become
B'nai Mitzvah during the month
of June: Rick Bruce. Neil
Pomerantz. Beth Pomerantz.
Judith Grossman. Ruth Winick.
Joy Freeman. Steve Koerner and
Beth Lennitt.
Temple Solel's 10th annual
congregation meeting was held in
May The following officers were
elected for the year 1980-81: Alan
N. Roaman. president: Fredrik S.
Lippman. executive vice
president. Dr. Joel Wilentz. vice
president: James Kronengold.
vice president: Alan Fiske.
treasurer: William Wallace,
financial secretary: and Linda
Patraka. recording secretary.
Seated fro- left are Marvin aad Mnrid Schwartz and Celia
Loweaberg. Staadiag from left an Al Fiach. chairman: Jackie and
Reichbaam. hosts; aad Dr. Bea Loweaberg
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At Riverside, families are served by the largest
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regardless of financial circumstances.
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Families expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
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Friday, May 30,1980
The Jewish FloridianandShofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Federation Has 37th Annual Meeting:
Dr. Pittell Named Federation President
r
Day School Gets High Rating
Continued from Page 1
Society and Pediatric Society.
Other officers include Paul
Koenig, vice president; Dr. Phil
Levin, vice president; R. Joel
Weiss, secretary;
Katz, treasurer.
and Jo Ann
After an evaluation by Dr.
Louis Nulman, a member of the
presidium of Torah Umesorah,
the National Society for Hebrew
Day Schools, South Dade
Hebrew Academy was pro-
nounced to be a "a model of
Day
educational excellence for
Schools across the country."
Dr. Nulman said he was most
impressed by the integration of
Hebraic and Judaic studies with
the needs of the South Dade
community.
Brager & Co.
2301 Collins Avenue. Suite M-30
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
Miami Phone: 673-8393
Out of local area call collect
Spotftgfo n
The South Broward Com-
munity is very proud of Steve
Hliimrnthul, son of Dr. Fred and
Evie Blumenthal. Steve has
served as co-chairman of the Mid
Atlantic Region of the College
Democrats of America and was
selected to represent this group
*dn the United States Youth
Council. One of only six delegates
from the United States, he has
been chosen to attend a study
tour of Kenay, Zambia, and
Botsivana in Africa. This is a
H Rockelle Koenig-
comprehensive educational
program which develops in young
leaders a broad and responsible
understanding of foreign affairs.
Steve first attended briefings in
Washington. D.C. to study the
American and Soviet interests in
Africa.
In the fall, Steve will be en-
tering his senior year at the U. of
Virginia. After this fascinating
experience. Steve plans to join
the counselors on the staff of the
Continued on Page 6
Jo Ann Katz
:VW*W:3::::s?^
12 Women Attend UJA Conference
The Jewish Federation of
,;5%th Broward Women's
(vision sent 12 representatives
o United Jewish Appeal's
Florida Regional Conference held
ecently in Tampa, according to
Robbie Levin, Women's Division
president.
The conference gave them the
opportunity to tell other large
I cities in Florida about their
I Women's Division experiences
land expertise and learn about
theirs, explained Mrs. Levin.
The women developed and
presented a major workshop for
the conference entitled
"Changing Lifestyles of Women
in the 1980's." Florence Roth,
community education vice
president, was the panel
moderateor. Nancy Atkin, Career
Women's Council chairman, gave
the history of that program.
Brenda Greenman, campaign
vice president, discussed the
changing style of campaign.
Janie Herman presented the
multi-media presentation,
"Together We Grow".
Other South Broward par-
ticipants at the conference were
Delia Rosenberg, Audrey Meline,
in-service vice president; Esther
Gordon, Arlene Ray, leadership
development vice president;
Evelyn Stieber, Susan Thomas,
Women's Division director; and
Beverly Bachrach, assistant
director.
romen's Division Mission to Washington
The Jewish Federation of Highlights of the mission
luth Broward Women's inciude meetings with
m\ ion has finalized plans for representatives of the Council of
1- Sept. 32 and 23 mission to jewjsh Federations and the
f\ fhingtw. according to Ellie American Israel Public Affairs
and Elaine Pittell. mission Committee(AIPAC).
hairmef

Jack I. Moss (second from left), Broward County Commissioner, was
honored by Brandeis University at a recent dinner held in Fort
I auderdale. With Moss are (from left) Gerald Mager, dinner
chairman and a member of the law firm of Abrams, Anton, Robbins.
< snick, Schneider & Mager of Hollywood; Brandeis Fellow Leonard
- arber, real estate executive and honorary chairman for the event;
'rbert Sadkin, a dinner vice chairman; and Maurice M. Cohen,
Mversity trustee and principal speaker at the event. During the
dlVer- the university's Distinguished Community Service Award
wa? Presented to Moss, and a Brandeis scholarship was established
"! "^nor of him and his wife, Carol. Also serving as an honorary
airmnn u-_1.2. c*_n----u-_ 1 1- 1 d.-i -m j Vnrt
also
Chairman was Brandeis Fellow Mrs. Louis. U. Pwunan. of. 1
auderaafe.'j: Edward'Houston! a Broward County resident.
The women will be briefed by
the State Department on "The
Philosophy of Diplomacy." Lt.
Col. Paul Forester will give a
Middle East update at the
Pentagon.
As the Women's Division has
done extensive work on the issue
of energy, they have arranged for
a dinner speaker from the
Department of Energy, explained
Mrs. Katz and Mrs. Pittell.
Several local representatives
will meet with the mission
participants during their stay in
Washington. A B'nai B'rith
lobbyist will brief the women on
issues concerning them.
The final morning will be spent
on Capitol Hill and that af-
ternoon will be spent touring the
National Gallery's New Wing.
The approximate cost of the
trip is $300, which includes
meals.
Minimum commitment to the
1981 Women's Division on behalf
of the Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund is $700.
For reservations and ad-
ditional information, contact
' Susmr'Thomas-'at 'the' Federation
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Friday, May'30,1980
The JeivfsKn6ridian.xind.9ttO far of Greater Hoirywood
Women's Division Honors Campaign Workers
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division recently held its annual
awards and installation brunch at
which time all campaign awards
for the 1980 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign were distributed.
More than 100 women at-
tended this event to honor their
>|Hrrs for their dedication and
i tireless hours of work which
contributed to the success of the
campaign.
Sinai Clubs
Install Officers
The Men's Club and
Sisterhood" of Temple Sinai will
hold their installation of officers,
Friday. June 13, at 8 p.m.
The installations will be held at
the temple.
For information on the Men's
Club installation, contact Werner
Jaffe. For information on the
Sisterhood Installation, contact
Marcy Kameron.
Seated from left are Cert Entin. Hilda Gradinger and Eleanor
Lerner. Standing from left are Helen Ellner, Phyllis Pritcher, Rose
Lothstein, less Haber, Mabelle Friedman. Nellie Shanler and Clara
Manchyk.
Seated from left are Clare Shiren, Jeanette Sussman, Frances Enrlich
and Matilda Kimmelblot. Standing from left are Dina Sedley,
Frances Briefer, Diana Sobel, Fritzi Kimball and Rose Karpay.
HIAS Opens Brooklyn Office
The Hebrew Immigrant Aid
Societ (HIAS), funded in part by
(he Jewish Federation of South
IHroward's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
[campaign, opened a Brooklyn
I office at the Shorefront YM-
YW HA on May 2.
The new HIAS Brooklyn
I office, whose opening was an-
j nounced by Hi AS President
Kdwin Shapiro, is located at 3300
Coney Island Ave. in Brighton
Beach.
The Brooklyn office of HIAS
"delivers HIAS services, including
the preparing of letters of in-
vitation, adjustment of resident
status, instruction in applying
for citizenship and location of
relatives.
At the opening ceremonies,
Shapiro said: "This office will
The voluateer force at the Jewish Federation of South Broward is a
vital part of the Federation's operational structure. Members of the
volunteer force seated from left are Gertrude Kasowitz, Selma Kaye
md Mollie Kantor. Standing from left are Sara Ottenstein, Frieda
irst, Lou Berger and Bernice KeLrick.
Appeal for Soviet Jews' Rights
ANTWERP, HOLLAND -
Approximately 250 members of
International Council of
Jewish Women gathered here to
celebrate the 49th* birthday of
POC Ida Nudel and to publicize
the plight of Soviet Jews
prevented from emigrating to
Israel.
The women, representing
10.000 members from 12
Kuropean countries, called upon
the Soviet Union to honor the
right of "Jewish citizens who
wish to emigrate to Israel to
rejoin their families."'
In a statement issued at the
^tmg, the women pledged
pever to abandon Ida Nudel.
calling upon all European
|women's organizations to do all
they can to insure that, she, andi
|>therPOCs, are freed. I
serve primarily for the ex-
peditious facilitation of American
letters of invitation, particularly
for those Soviet immigrants who
have first degree relatives in
Odessa, Kiev, Kharkov and other
areas of the Ukraine. During the
past several months, Soviet
Ukrainian authorities have been
denying exit permission to Jews
who have submitted invitations
from their distant relatives in
Israel."
Gaynor I. Jacobson, executive
vice president of HIAS, noted:
"The opening of a Brooklyn office
is in direct response to the needs
of the Soviet Jews residing in
Brooklyn, who constitute over 65
percent of all Soviet Jewish
immigrants residing in the
Greater New York area."
A formal letter of invitation is
required by Soviet authorities in
order for Soviet Jews to begin
processing the emigration
procedure which would hopefully
result in an exit visa. The legal
letter of invitation is unique in
that this process for securing an
exit visa only applies to the
Soviet Union.
Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R-N.Y.),
in a message addressed to
Shapiro stated: "Congratula-
tions to HIAS on the opening of
the Coney Island Avenue
Branch. HIAS' great work
enables our country as the Home
of Freedom to which so many
millions have repaired. Please be
assured, as always, of my every
cooperation with HIAS and
present by respects and regards
to all present."
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The oldest Jewish-owned chapels in Broward County.


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Tribunal Seeks Sharansky Release
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RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q Who named the "Turkev"?
A Luis de Torres who called it -TVKKI
The Hebrew word for peacock!
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Friday, May 30, V980
The'Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
-Ul

Page 7
Murdered Students9 Friends Describe Them as'Normal9
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
And YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) A
dozen friends of two of the
yeshiva students murdered in
Hebron, as well as four of the
injured, held a press conference
to stress that their friends were
not militants but "normal"
young people who had gone to
Israel to study and live there.
"Our purpose in convening this
conference is to give flesh and
bones to otherwise cold statis-
tical facts," declared Tuvyah
Gross, national youth leader of
Bnei Akiva to which all of the
young people belonged. Many,
including Zvi Glatt, who was one
of the six killed in Hebron, had
worked with Gross since he had
been a local Bnei Akiva leader in
Brooklyn.
"THESE KIDS were vibrant,
warm, concerned, gifted typical
American kids," Gross said. He
Oil Co. Misleads
American Public
NEW YORK Mobil Cor-
poration has misled the
American public by claiming that
settlement of the Palestinian
Issue is the key to solving the oil
. crisis and to counteracting Soviet
expansionism, according to the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
The ADL charge came in
response to recent Mobil ad-
vertisements in the New York
Times, the Washington Post, the
Washington Star, the Wall Street
Journal, the Christian Science
Monitor and elsewhere. ADL said
the firm had substituted "illusion
for reality" by implying that oil
will flow if Israel would
capitulate" and accept an in-
dependent Palestinian state.
"NOT ONLY would this fail to
solve the energy problem,"
declared Abraham H. Foxman,
ADL's associate national
director, "but it would have
precisely the opposite effect: it
would increase danger to the U.S.
because a Palestinian state would
inevitably thrust a Soviet
surrogate like a dagger into the
heart of the Middle East."
Foxman added that "Mobil
should be telling its readers that
the area's endemic instability
makes our first order of business
greater energy independence.
Instead, it feeds the public the
opiate of a Palestinian solution as
the key to energy stability and
. ^>eace."
Citing Mobil's contention that
the Arab world, fearful of the
Soviets, "remains uncertain
about U.S. reliability and in-
tentions" as a result of the
Mideast impasse, he said:
"Indeed the Arabs wonder about
U.S. reliability, as do many other
nations on the globe. But not for
the stated reasons."
- THE REAL reasons, ac-
cording to ADL, stem from the
perception that America allowed
the Shah of Iran "to go under
without lifting a hand" and
because many nations "see the
Soviet Union growing stronger
while they see the U.S.
retreating and seemingly con-
fused."
issue with
that Saudi
oil weapon
ADL also took
Mobil's statement
Arabia used the
against the U.S. because of U.S.
support for Israel. On the con-
trary, Foxman said, "radical
elements in the Arab world have
repeatedly sought to pressure the
Saudis to use oil for political
purposes only to have the Saudis
rebuff them time and again."
Oil prices went up drastically,
Foxman added, due to "control
by a few states of a product much
in demand by the industrialized
world. If there were no Arab-
Israeli conflict, if there were no
Israel, these realities would still
obtain."
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TV ft Air CondNtonmf
DaMy Maid Service
Oceantront Dining Room
For Resarvettons Phone
24 Hour Phone Service
Resident Mashgiach
Movies Crafts Trips
Oafty Synagogue Services
f. ntertainmenl
1-531-6483
ON THE OCEAN ft! 15th ST MIAMI BEACH FLA 33139
Owner Mqml Baumnnd Eruenrpirh
said talking about them "is our
way of venting our anger, frus-
tration and pain. And by making
them more than just names in a
list, we hope to personalize them
and memorialize them."
Gross said that "hopefully"
the attack will demonstrate "to
the American public that the
PLO and their ilk threaten all of
us and our way of life, here and
around the world." He added
that "there can be no com-
promising with baby-slayers and
butchers of innocent, peaceful
students, coming home from
their Sabbath prayers."
In addition to Glatt, who
would have been 21 on June 13,
the group spoke of Shmuel
Marmelstein, 19, of Montreal,
who was also killed, and four of
the wounded, Mordechai Shevat,
21, of the Riverdale section of
The Bronx; Robert Brosovsky,
21; Simha Wollman, 21, of
Brooklyn, and Lisa Sherman, 20,
of Queens.
GROSS devoted most of the
time to Glatt, who was a student
at the Merkaz Harav Yeshiva in
Jerusalem and, like Marmelstein,
was visiting friends at Kiryat
Arba when the attack occurred.
He said that Glatt devoted his
free time to trying to instill faith
in God in American youth and
dreamed of eventually opening a
high school in the diaspora.
Installation Set
The board of governors of
Temple Sinai Jewish Community
Center will hold its installation of
temple officers, Friday, June 20,
at 8 p.m. The event will be held at
the temple.
Technion Women
The South Broward Chapter of
the American Society for
Technion, Women's Division, will
hold a Dessert (Noodle Pudding)
and Card Party at Galahad West,
3000 S. Ocean Dr., Hollywood, on
Wednesday, June 11, at noon.
"Just one month ago. Zvi
organized a Passover service at a
United Nations liaison base for
both Israeli and UN soldiers,"
Gross said.
One of the participants, Moshe
Pack, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that he
received a letter from Glatt the
day he learned of his death.
"Everything, truly everything
which happens for the best..."
Glatt wrote.
"Everything, even death, is
not just good, but very good.
Even death, which seems to be
evil, reveals itself as being truly
good and part of the goodness of
God."
IN A RELATED develop-
ment, about 1,000 high school
and college students from seven
yeshivas in the New York metro-
politan area gathered on East
65th Street and Park Avenue
near the headquarters of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion for a quiet "Vigil ot Remem-
brance" for the six dead yeshiva
students. The rally was held a
few hundred feet from the town-
house headquartering the PLO at
the request of the police. A large
number of police surrounded the
demonstrators and guarded the
PLO offices.
The vigil was sponsored by
Bnei Akiva and the Yeshiva
University Student Council. The
demonstrators carried placards
denouncing the PLO as "mur-
derers," "butchers" and "bar-
barians." They also carried
posters with the pictures of the
six victims.
Meanwhile, Rabbi Louis Bern-
stein, president of the Religious
Zionists of America, sent a
telegram to President Carter
urging him to publicly condemn
the murder of American citizens
in Hebron and that this condem-
nation be carried through the
United Nations.
THE EMUNAH Women of
America, at its annual conven-
tion in Fallsburg, N.Y., last
weekend.
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Page 8
TA Jeo/uri Flondian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 30, i960
Fr
Project Renewil
Twin Communities
South Broward, Florida
*
-nN
HOtLYWOODn.^/SRALli
SAM WINN
Ophthalmologist
s c

+^i?M*yt
LINDA WINN
Social Worker


Businessmen
HOWARD LIFF

BOB WOLF
n
ED GOTTLIEB
SHERRI KERZNER
Art Dealer
PHIL LEVIN
Pediatrician
SHANE WOLF
Medical Technologist
lo
TED NEWMAH
Real Estate DetaVer

JAY KERZNER
Physician
ProjectRenffih
The success of Hod Hasharon cannot hflen
expertise can help Hod Hasharon producJturt
If you would like to donate your time andiser
Sumner Kaye, executive director, Jewish Fefttio
2717 Holly^
___Hollywood


Friday, May 30,1980
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Qreater. Hollywood
Page 9
1
[od Hasharon, Israel

AL FINCH
Financial Consultant
ml Needs YOU!!!
ot hlen just with these people. Your knowledge and
rJucalture leaders for the State of Israel.
andlservices to the people of Hod Hasharon, contact
h FeAtion of South Broward.
w)& Boulevard
921-8810
Please, Florida,
donttellNewYorR
were giving away
NEW
Pizza Bagels
The crust is a Lender's chewy-crisp bagel. It's never
dry or soggya "hole" new kind of pizza crust.
The Lender-men (Sam, Murray & Marvin), those su-
per bagel makers, got a super pizza maker to make
delicious toppings.
Just bake them for about 12 minutes and you've got a
kid's lunch, or a grown-up's snack. Six individual piz-
zas mean you can have pizza anytime you want it.
Save on the First Box
2 on any variety of frozen
Lender's Pizza Bagels.
To the DealerFor eachcoupon you accept as our authorized agent on the purchase by a consumer
of the specified product, we will pay you face value plusS cents handling charges, provided you and
your customer have complied with the terms of this consumer offer Any other application consti-
tutes fraud Coupon may not be assigned or transferred by you Void when presented by outside
agency broker or institutional user or where prohibited, taxed or otherwise restricted Your cus-
tomer must pay any sales tax invoices showing your purchase of sufficient stock to cover coupons
presented for redemption must be shown on request Cash redemption value 1/20 of 1 cent Good
only in the USA Send lo Lender's Bagel Bakery. Inc P O Box R 7003 El Paso. Texas 79975
Coupon Expires November 19, 1900 JFG 0S260___________
[STORE COUPON!
The
Second
Box is
I couidn i believe how delicious your frozen pizza bagels tasted Please send
me a coupon so I can get another box lor Free. I'm enclosing my name and ad-
dress and the end nutritional panel, from a Lender's Pizza Bagel Box
Name
Address
City:___
.Zip
State_____________________________
Mall to: Lender* Bakery. Inc.
P.O. Box 77-05
Orange, Connecticut 06477
Duplicates or copies ot this form will not be honored. Limit one coupon per
family This form mutt be postmarked on or before June 2.1980.
-

*..


Page 10
v^ ^~ fM. {n
The Jewish Fldridtdn and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 30,1980
JNFMoves More Earth Than Ever in History
By DAVID LANDAU
THE BASIC aim is to attract
young Jewish settlers and
ISALEM (JTA) thereby bolster the Jewish
National Fund presence in the Galilee, which,
earth during the over recent years, had been
fiscal year just ended than during becoming more and more
The Jewish
moved more
any other single year ever. This
earthy, prosaic statistic is
pronounced with love by the
JNF's chairman, Moshe Rivlin,
to illustrate JNF's key role in
changing the face of the country.
The earth, millions upon
millions of cubic meters, was
shifted mainly in the "Pithat
homogeneously Arab.
There were "no incidents,"
Rivlin notes, "no scandals." Not
one inch of privately owned
Arab land was touched against
the owner's will. And, equally
important, the new roads and
new settlements whose basic
infrastructure is another JNF
Shalom" area in the southwest, responsibility are not a visual
where 10 new settlements are blight upon the delicate scenery
being prepared as the "fallback of the Galilee.
position" for the soon-to-be-ceded ..ii/__.. ..
We are changing the scene
without harming the scenery,
the JNF chairman observes. The
a THOUSANDS of yew. mitzpim are beginning to be
wind and weather have piled up settled now, he continues,
massive sand dunes in the "though not at the pace that we
area, which would make would like to see."
Pithat Rafah, south of the Gaza
Strip.
cultivation impossible. The
massive earth-movers and
bulldozers plough through the
dunes and literally shift them
physically, to restructure the
topography and facilitate fann-
ing.
To judge by the Pithat Rafah
experience (the kibbutzim and
moshavim there are also prepared
by the JNF), the farming can
quickly become lucrative and
satisfying.
In view of the tight political
schedule, the work at Pithat
Shalom is proceeding, says
Rivlin, literally around the clock
in three shifts. In scope, time
and volume, therefore, he says, it
is an impressive performance
"even by international criteria."
To shore up the newly-exposed
farmlands and prevent a reen-
croachment by the sand, the
earth-moving is followed by the
planting of miles of wind-
breakers.
While the Pithat Shalom
project is certainly the focus of
JNF's efforts at this time, it does
not exhaust the JNF's capacities.
During the same 12-month period
under review, April, 1979 to
April, 1960, JNF opened up some
100 kilometers of roads in the
Galilee, most of them access
roads to the new "mitzpim"
(lookout settlements) that the
government and the World
Zionist Organization are setting
up on strategic high land in the
area.
Taken together, these two
major projects carried out
simultaneously with the JNF's
ongoing work at dozens of local
sites represent, says Rivlin, "a
supreme challenge to our
operating capacity, a challenge
that we are successfully
meeting."
MOST OF THE heavy
equipment and its operators are
sub-contracted, but JNF has
maintained its policy of owning
at least 25 percent of the
machinery itself. This has meant
massive purchases of expensive
"iron monsters" abroad. The
supervisory staff, moreover, and
the planners and landscapers, are
all JNF personnel.
"They are genuinely enthused
with the Zionist ideal," says the
chairman of this team of
dedicated professionals. He notes
that their pay is invariably less
than that of the men working for
the private contractors. The
JNF's forestry department
perhaps better known than the
earth-movers is not resting on
its laurels either. This year's
planning calls for 6,000 acres of
wasteland to be planted with
saplings.
During recent years, Rivlin
notes, the JNF forests have
begun changing the ecology of
the country and the life-style,
especially the recreational life-
style, of the people. On last
Independence Day, for instance.
ii GIATT KOSHER
HOTEL 4 OUCH Cllll
OPEN ALL YEAR
JULY 4th WEEKEND CELEBRATION
4 DAYS & 3 NIGHTS ^S 5 DAYS A 4 NIGHTS
July 4 to July 6 OH* July 3 to July 6
SCC per person
W3 double occ
SOC per person
double occ
plus t.i A t*pt
INCLUDING GLATT KOSHER CUISINE
TV in All Rooms Dancing & Entertainment
Card Room Movie* Free Parking
i<.if Rn.nr.iwn h< tmHIGH HOLY DAYS 4 SUCC0TH s.,,.,1,,
Services Will Be Conducted by a Prominent Cantor
j______________SUCCA on premises________ ________
GLATT KOSHER- VAA0 HAKASHRUT UNDER ORTHODOX
SUPERVISION OF RABBI SHELDON EVER
For Reservation. Phone 1-538-781 1
rewBH
rwnonAL
fWlD
an estimated one million Israelis
spent the holiday picnicking in
the woods, where the JNF has
installed scores of landscaped
"active recreation" centers, with
rustic-design exercise apparatus
that adults can use and enjoy
while the children play in the
mock forts, bridges and streams.
RIVLIN STRESSES that the
JNF's policy now is develop
these recreation areas in close
coordination with the local
authorities. In the old days, the
groves were planted by out-of-
work immigrants whom the JNF
employed more out of charity
than out of long-term planning
and design.
Today, however, every park
and forest is calculated to serve a
specific hinterland, and the
nearby towns and villages are
asked to share in the planning
and the maintenance. One result
has been a marked decline in the
incidence of vandalism against
the JNF facilities. Local people
are beginning to take pride in
their parks, says Rivlin, and look
after them.
Looking ahead, the JNF
chairman points to two major
recreational projects: a "desert
park" already being created at
Timna, north of Eilat, in an area
of 70 square kilometers; and a
rural tourism development
around Mount Meron in the
Galilee.
M1
A
"One picture is worth more than a thousand words."
IT'S THE COFFEE THAT'LL
MAKE EVERYONE THINK YOU DID
WHEN YOU DIDN'T!
The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim*the coffee any busy balbusta
would be proud to serve. Especially with the
strudel. Or, the Honey cake. Or the lox 'n
bagels. Or whenever friends and 'mishpocheh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim* the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!
i,


Owen Wyman Elected At Temple Beth El
1
Owen Lewis Wyman was
elected president of Temple Beth
El at the 24th annual meeting of
the congregation on May 4.
A capacity audience attended
and heard reports of the temple's
progress by Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe,
spiritual leader of the temple;
President Milton H. Jacobs and
Administrator Sydney D.
Kronish.
Officers elected were:
President, Owen Lewis Wyman;
Executive Vice President, Mrs.
Morton L. Abram; Vice
President, Alfred E. Golden; vice
President, Dr. Philip R. Gould:
Treasurer, Theodore Lifset,
Financial Secretary, William
Schwartz; Secretary, Bernard
Schinder.
The following were elected to a
one year term as members of the
board of trustees: Mrs. Morton
l Abram, Melvin H. Baer,
Bernard Bernhardt, George
Bursak, Mrs. Myron Cohen, Dr.
Ira Finegold, Dr. Abraham S.
Owen Wyman
Fischler, Mrs. Melvin Freedman,
Alfred E. Golden. Louis Gold-

Come on Along!
Join the growing numbers of Be a volunteer! Call Sara
olunteers who are giving Sherut Ottenstein, volunteer coordinator
.'Am (service to our people). The at 921-8810 weekdays between 9
thies of our fathers teaches that a.m. and 5 p.m. for your in-
terview. Let us know you care.
^-r,--
stein. Dr. Philip R. Gould, Dr.
Mark M. Grodin, Abraham
Halpern, Nathan Halpern,
Sanford B. Heims, Stuart
Kallman, Meyer Kirsner, Dr.
Rubin Klein, Robert Langel,
Theodore Lifset, William Litt-
man, David Mankuta, Jack
Masket, Harry Prussack, Leo
Salzstein, Bernard Schinder,
William Schwartz, Dr. E. David
Sonkin, Stanley B. Spector, A.
Pettie Weinberg, Sam Weinstein,
Hyman Wyman, Owen Lewis
Wyman.
Serving according to by-laws:
Immediate Past President of
Temple, Milton H. Jacobs;
Sisterhood President, Elvia
Tober; Brotherhood President,
Jack Kuscher. Also serving but
without vote presidents of the
Senior Youth Group and
Chaverim.
Past presidents of the temple
who are automatic board
members with full voting
privileges: Judge Morton L.
Abram, Robert M. Baer, Lewis
E. Cohn, Milton Forman, Robert
W. Gordon, James Fox Miller.
Honorary President, A.L.
Mailman; Honorary Financial
Secretary, Jules B. Gordon.
Honorary Members: Jack
Alexander, L. Paul Nestel,
Samuel Schwartzman.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS, JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF
BROWARD COUNTY, left to right, Brian Sherr. first vice
president; Lynda Levin, second vice president; Sheldon Polish,
treasurer; Fred P. Greene, president, and Dr. Robert Heller,
secretary.
JFS Re-elects Greene
The 18th annual meeting of the
Jewish Family Service of
Rroward County was held on
May 7, at the Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Community Center.
Fred Greene, re-elected
president of the board, stressed
the ever-increasing demand for
the professional counseling
services of this agency, and the
concurrent strides made by the
agency to meet the needs of the
community.
The 1979 Annual Report
relating to the development and
expansion of systems which have
been initiated during recent years
was presented by the Executive
Director, Sherwin H. Rosenstein.
Ms. Ellen Held of the Russian
Resettlement Program in-
troduced several newly resettled
Russian families who were in
attendance. Certificates of
Awards were presented to those
volunteers who help make this a
very viable program.
The Esther Lowenthal
Community Service Award was
presented to Dr. Alfred Martin
for his outstanding work and
community dedication.
Presentation was made by
Abraham Halpern, first recipient
of the award.
Other officers are: First vice
President, Brian Sherr; Second
Vice President; Lynda Levin;
Treasurer, Sheldon Polish; and
Secretary, Dr. Robert Heller.
Greene thanked the past
board of directors and staff for
the help in making the agency
one of the top family agencies in
South Florida.
to help people help themselves is
one of the highest forms of
Tzedakah." I^ook at the mar-
velous opportunities available in
our own community. Do a
mitzvah! You'll feel better for it
and SO will the people you help.
Attend Conference
Gene Qroenzwejg and Rabbi
Shimon Az.ulay represented the
< cntral Agency for Jewish
Education at the Annual Con-
lerence of Jewish Communal
Service, held in Denver. Colo, on
May 25 to May 28. The theme of
the convention is "Profile of the
Jewish Community as We Enter
the 80s,"
4,
JTUDIQ .
h
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Fine Entertainment
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Also violin playing
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OPENS AT 5 P.M.
'IP'ivale Luncheons arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
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MOST MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 SW 32 Ave.
445-5371
closed Mondayi
e.i a s i ^fc^o



Page 12
The Jewith Floritian and Shdfeir ofGHattrHofywetid
f^y.Mtyto.itoo
-
with our Blue
Register Tapes
First Quality
Cannon Towels
'^ and washcloths
* Mimosa YellowMocha Brown*Dynasty Blue
Start Saving Blue Topes Today...
Redeem them at the courtesy
desk for Cannon items of your
choice in any of the three colors.
All items are available at
special low prices without
tapes as shown in the chart.

PIUS SALES TAX
Offer good thru
August 20, 1980
U.S. CHOICE FRESH VALLEY
UNDERBLADE BEEF
Boneless
CHUCK ROAS
U.S. CHOICE FRESH VALLEY BEEF BLADE
Chuck Steak
Item
Wash Clolh
Hand Towel
Bath Towel
Bath Sheet
rhes
Aith T.ipi-S
13x13
16x26
25x46
90
-TTTOTBTcT
A |h .,' T.,Pr
147
190
3 27
275
4 77
:i6b0
650
11 47
$139
LB.
1
U.S. CHOICE FRESH SHOULDER BLADE
Lamb Steak $169
U.S. CHOICE FRESH SHOULDER BLADE
Ttefc
Prices & Offers good
Thurs.. Moy 29 thru
Wed.. June 4 in Dado.
Broward < Monroe
Counties.
BUY ONI, GIT OWE
* REDEEM ONE OR ALL COUPONS WITH
THE SAME $7 ORDER OR MORE
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES AND
FREE COUPON ITEMS
U.S. CHOICE FRESH VAUEY
BEEF UNDERBLADE
BONELESS
CHUCK STEAK ,.
$199
1
"GENERICS"
Nigh in nutrition and lood tattiRf.
You'll u* at mBch at 30*. star
caiaaraMa Hatianil Brina'i.
&* Green Beans
IS'i-OZ.
CANS
COMPAII NArt HAND II
"KIKI US)
i oi pm
MACARONI ft OKESi 4/95' 31'
11 11 144
UY0HUISI 99' M"
111 IM
Ha If 1"
uumm
LIQUID ILUCH 59' ?$
mi mi umin f amtik
SPAGHETTI SAUCI 79' |
< HU PI*
MTHTBSUI If ||H
mm wmi
APPll JUKI B|lf M"
llfi Ul
sweet pus 3/I9' t/FP
11 41 CM
intou Birrs 3/19' 39*
II 41 CM
MIXED YIGtTABllS 3/19* 39*
m m in iMua
TU BAGS M" 1"
U4I UIHMJ
WMITI POTATOES i/tr 3/M
11 41 JM
COfFII CRUMII i" 1-
ii a pk
TALL ITCMIN BAGS 79* 1"
ah sal iM awn mty
UUMORT WTIRGIHT |tt I,-
1 II KI
BOWL ClIAWR 49* sr
hkt m. mm FACIAL TISSUES I/I9* IV
nil FBi. MRUK
DtSM DfTIRCfNT l|8* l|l
l UMOWKH BAGS 59* 7"
i u (MM1FMMM
COfFII
Trash Bags
bbt^^H 7u 1 49
GAL I KG 0* 20
CO**ll NAT I MAND '7 ^
BUY ONI
SIGULAS I
GET ONI
FREE =
16 OZ CAN
LARSEN
Lamb Roast -*119
U.S. CHOICE FRESH VALLEY ^ *%%
Beef Brisket sna J1
U.S. CHOICE FRESH VALLEY BEEF BLADE 1 fat* aft Mil
Chuck Roast .?"I39 "-*LL
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH __ .
Lots of Chicken 49*
3 BREAST QTRS. w BACKS 3 LEG QTRS. w- BACKS O GIBLET PKGS.
Most of our
produce Is
displayed
loose so you
can pick
your own!
LIMIT ONI llll CAN WITH TH COUPON ANO AM
AOCHIIONAi I? OIOII OI MOM OF OIMIt PIOOUCTS
IXCIUOING CIGAStim AND Fill COUPON ITIAU
COUPON GOOO THUtS MAY t* Ifcrv WID IUNI 4
oni coupon Ptt rtisON
fcOUPQN GOOO DAM IIOWAIO I JONJQtCOUNnis
tffi?3 M FREE COUPON
FREE
California
STRAWBERRIES
BUY ONI
Al IICUlAI PUCI
GIT ONI
57,-OZ. BAR GOLD. BEIGE OR WHITE
PINT
FIERY RED-SWEET EATING (CUTS ONLY)
WATERMELON
EfYTC
7
Ibsli
SAFEGUARD
= BATH SOAP i
IIMII ONI Ull (Al WITH IMS COUPON ANO AN I
| ADDITIONAL 7 OIOII OI MOM OF OTHBB PIOOUCTS.
HCluDtNG CIGAIITTIS AND Ftll COUPON ITIMS
COUPON GOOD THUIS. MAY 24 Hum WID iUNI 4
ONI COUPON HI PftSON
I {COUPON GOOO DADI MOWAtO 1 MONtOI MMMBtJ
10

FREE COUPON

BUY ONI
Al IICUlAt PSICI
GIT ONI
I-ROLL PKG WHITE OR ASSORTED
SCOTT JUMBO
Green Beans 2 $1 5 TOWELS
mM I i^p IB Atf b U lw m\m-A iac Wm\ umiionmiiipkc with this coupon At
^^ w" ^"^................. i-0>- AtioiTiONii t? ntnii r. modi r\% ni.n mc
Dawn
Liquid Detergent
32-OZ $1 69
BTl.
Ilia IIMIUIIDMI.
Tomatoes..................6 mm, 49*
ctisPY raiSH (FKk you own)
Green Peppers 39*
C.410IN IXIIM IHOIVI CM
Escarole.................. ,.49t
GOOD FRIID OR KAKID
Yellow Squash............u, 35*
US i I H PUIPOM WMI1I
Potatoes 5 & 79*
H A VO-f Ul ANO NUtmiioui
Florida Carrots 2 & 39c
US = I All PUIPOM (PKM YOUt OWN)
U> I All FUIFOM PICK YOU* OWN) Abb.
Yellow Onions............u, ^D
ASSOBtIO V ARlITlli WALDIN i LOW CAl
Salad Dressing 38 89*
SJ69
UMII ONI IRII PNC WITH THIS COUPON AND AN
AMMTIONAI II OIOIP OP HOII OI OTHH POOOUCTS
IXCIUCHNG CICAMTTIS AND !! COUPON ITIMS
COUPON GOOD THUIS MAY If Hlfw WID IUNI 4
OFM COUPON Pit PltSON
ROUIOHGOODDOI MOWAID t MONIOI COUN1IIS
IIHKCU1
Pom Poms
BUY ONI
Al IICUIAI PIIC
GIT ONI
FREEE
BOX OF 4*
REGULAR OR DIET PACK ^m
Dr. Pepper or 7-Up 4S 1
$119
LARGE OR SMALL CURD
COTTAGE
CHEESE
ANT1Y PPIDI
Tea Bags 3 $129
'- PIANTATION PIMM BBJtM -
Kosher Dills Sff $1"
SINIC A N A tUP Al CM IIOUlAt
Apple Juice Sn1 99*
""'SINICH NA1UPAI
Apple Sauce **i 99*
PANTRY PBIDI tlG -
Sweet Peas 3 t& $1
BIFIISHING PCN
Pabst Beer 12 ,!S'*439
PUNCHIAUNDIY
Detergent 5ff $1,9
am Assoatio fiavcws
Diet Sodas 6 ^99*
PANIIT MIDI
Iced Tea Mix 3ft $17*
CC. BtOOS. IIICM N CHIkM.
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-'.


Friday. May 80. 1980
The Jewuh. Fioridian and Shofur ofGi*Qt*rJic
McHenry Suffers Prestige Setback
4
By WOLF BLITZEK
London Chronicle Syndicate
WASHINGTON The
prestige of UN Ambassador
Donald McHenry within the
Carter Administration was
dramatically weakened when
then-Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance and other senior U.S.
officials overruled his choice of
his deputy for a key State
Department liaison post to the
United Nations.
McHenry's defeat was seen by
well-informed observers here in
Washington partially as a result
of his activist role in pressing for
a U.S. vote in favor of the ill-
fated Mar. 1 UN Security Council
Resolution condemning Israel.
That vote was later repudiated
by President Carter and Vance.
Administration and
Congressional sources confirm
that Dick McCall has been named
to replace Charles William
Maynes as Assistant Secretary of
State for International
Organizations. Maynes is leaving
the State Department to become
edtior of Foreign Policy quar-
terly.
MCCALL, the respected staff
director of the Senate Foreign
Relations Sub-committee on
Foreign Assistance, spent several
years working for former Sen.
Gale McGee of Wyoming and the
late Sen. Hubert Humphrey of
Minnesota, both of whom were
very pro-Israel.
McHenry had pressed un-
successfully to have his deputy,
Richard Petree, named to the
post.
But because several top White
House and State Department
officials felt that the President
and the Secretary of State had
not been well served by both
McHenry and Maynes during the
deliberations leading up to the
controversial UN vote.
ACCORDING TO reliable
sources, they wanted someone
with a different perspective on
U.S.-Israeli relations and other
critical issues.
-, Petree's largely Third World-
first orientation and his other
foreign policy views were
regarded by top White House
and State Department
policymakers as very similar to
those of McHenry, Maynes and
former UN Ambassador Andrew
Young.
"What was needed," one inside
source said, "was someone who
would approach the UN dif-
ferently so that President Carter
and Vance might avoid similar
embarrassments in the future."
In the Senate, McCall has been
an active supporter of foreign aid
programs to Israel-According to
his Senate colleagues, he is well-
Senators and staffers
unanimously praised the ap-
pointment which still must be
confirmed, by the Foreign
Relations Committee and the full
Senate. No opposition is ex-
pected.
MCCALL'S APPOINT-
MENT, which clearly
represents a setback for
McHenry, has led to some
speculation already about how
"the two men might work together
in the months ahead.
White House officials point out
in the aftermath of the anti-Israel
vote at the UN that Edward
Sanders had resigned his White
House liaison job to the Jewish
community early in February. In
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addition, other officials with a
non-Arabist perspective on U.S.
policy were also absent from
Washington during the
WMndl battle leading up to
the UN vote.
Special Middle East
Ambassador Sol Linowitz was in
The Hague participating in
Palestinian Autonomy
negotiations with Israeli and
Egyptian representatives. David
Korn, the State Department's
.country director for Israel, was
on vacation during the week
before the vote.
WITH THE bitter memories of
the UN fiasco still fresh in their
minds, top U.S. officials con-
cluded that someone like McCall
was preferable to Petree.
Mc Henry's prestige also
suffered when he urged the State
I rwyartrrtpnt to vote in favor of an
early, hardline Tunisian draft
resolution at the Security Council
condemning Israeli involvement
lin southern Lebanon. McHenry
was sharply overruled by
Washington and instructed to
inform Security Council members
that the United States would
veto that resolution as it initially
read.
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Page 14
r_!. ui-jj- ii"
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 30,1980
'Jerusalem. United Forever'
Bonds to Conduct Holy Day Campign
South Florida Orthodox,
Conservative and Reform
congregations are primed to rally
underneath a single banner to
furnish moral and economic
support for a united Jerusalem
and a strong Israel during the
High Holy Days.
The theme behind the cam-
paign, conducted by State of
Israel Bonds, is: "Jerusalem
United Forever!"
Rabbi Leon Kronish, chairman
of the National Campaign
Cabinet of State of Israel Bonds,
declared that Jerusalem must
remain forever indivisible in
order to preserve its integrity as
the capital of the Holy Land and
as a sacred shrine for all people
regardless of religion, race, color
or creed.
"Only through the con-
centrated participation of our
congregations in the coming
annual High Holy Days cam-
paign for Israel Bonds," Rabbi
Kronish said, "will the position of
Jerusalem be assured. This will
be a campaign that unites our
people no matter what their
views may be on other problems
confronting Israel. The price of
keeping Jerusalem is as high as
the price of peace and that is
very high."
Gary R. Gerson, Israel Bonds
General Campaign chairman,
said regional briefings of rabbis
have been held in several major
cities, including New York,
Chicago and New Orleans, and
that other meetings are
scheduled that will emphasize the
importance of Jerusalem in this
year's campaign to reach a High
Holy Day goal of $100 million.
The campaign will seek to
enroll a maximum number of
members in Shomrei
Yerushalayim (Guardians of
Jerusalem), an honor society of
Israel Bonds open to regular
purchasers who lend Israel
$1,000, thus demonstrating their
"commitment to the centrality of
Jerusalem to Jewish life and the
Jewish people," Gerson noted.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz of
Miami Beach, national chairman
Knesset Recommends Olympic Boycott
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Knesset Subcommittee for
Sports has voted 6-1 to recom-
mend that the Israel Olympic
Committee (IOC) boycott the
Olympic Games in Moscow this
summer.
The subcommittee's chair-
person, Orah Namir, was the only
one to vote agianst the recom-
mendation, saying Israel should
wait until the West European
countries have made their final
decisions.
She noted that the European
countries could decide not to go
to the Olympics and then reverse
their decisions and be welcomed
with open arms in Moscow. But
she said if Israel voted to boycott
the Games and then changed its
mind, it would be barred not only
from Moscow but from other
international athletic events.
The resolution adopted by the t urge it to boycott the
subcommittee called on the IOC
to demand that if Israel did not
go to Moscow the U.S. Olympic
Committee and the committees of
other friendly nations would not
compete in other international
athletic events from which Israel
was barred.
IOC chairman Yitzhak Ofek
said the Knesset subcommittee
recommendation will be con-
sidered before the IOC makes a
decision. The committee is also
scheduled to meet with Premier
Menachem Begin, who is ex-
Games.
The decisions made by the
Olympic committees in West
Europe, particularly the West
Germans, is expected to weigh
heavily in the Israeli decision.
Israel competes in in-
ternational events through
European athletic federations,
since the Arabs and their sup-
porters have succeeded in barring
Israel from Asian competition.
The French Olympic Committee
voted to attend the Moscow
Games.
Soviets Found Guilty of
Miscarriage in Sharansky Case
By HENRIETTE BOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA ) -
Jerusalem Israel's Largest City
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Thirteen years after its
reunification, Jerusalem has
emerged as Israel's largest city
with a population of 420,000,
surpassing Tel Aviv.
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According to statistics
released on the occasion of
Jerusalem Day, 290,000 of the
city's residents are Jews, 100,000
are Moslems and 12,000 are
Christians.
In the 13 years since the Six-
Day War, the total population
increased by 137.000 or ap-
proximately 52 percent. The post-
1967 residents include 95,000
Jews and 42,000 non-Jews.
Meanwhile, a bill declaring
united Jerusalem the capital of
Israel was approved on its first
reading by a large Knesset
majority and referred to com-
mittee for further work.
The bill was introduced by
Interior Minister Yosef Burg in
the form of a new "basic law.''
Basic laws differ from ordinary
laws in that they require a two-
thirds majority of the Knesset to
change them. They are enacted
with the understanding that at
some time in the future all basic
laws will be incorporated into a
formal State Constitution.
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An international tribunal con-
vening here found the Soviet
Union guilty of a grave
miscarriage of justice in the
imprisonment of Anatoly
Sharansky and called on it to
release the Jewish activist who
was sentenced in 1977 to 13 years
in jail for alleged espionage and
anti-Soviet activities.
The 11-member panel, com-
posed of distinguished jurists,
diplomats, political and civil
rights leaders from many
countries, reached its unanimous
verdict after a two-day review of
the evidence in the Sharansky
case. The tribunal was chaired by
Andrew Young, former U.S.
Ambassador to the United
Nations.
ITS MEMBERS included
Coretta King, widow of Martin
Luther King Jr.; former U.S.
Attorney General Kamsay Clark;
Rep. Robert Drinan (D., Mass.),
a Jesuit priest active on behalf ol
Soviet Jewry; Mario Soares,
former Premier of Portugal;
Johan den Uyl. former Prime
Minister of The Netherlands; ana
George Fernandes, former
Minister of Transport and
Industry in India.
McGill University law
professor Irwin Cotler, legal
counsel to Sharansky, served as
his representative before the
tribunal. At the opening session,
Sharansky's wife. A vital, made
an impassioned appeal for the life
of her husband and for all
prisoners of conscience in the
Soviet Union.
1
The official Soviet news agency
Novosty charged that the
tribunal was an anti-Soviet forum
that was inciting to "cold war"
and would cause a deterioration
in relations between East and
West. Harry van den Bergh, a
Labor member of the Dutch
Parliament, told a press con-
ference here last week that the
charge was "nonsense."'_________
for rabbinic participation, added
that a key to the success of the
mission will be "Rabbinic
Power." A broad campaign will
be launched, he announced, to
convince rabbis to lead the way
by purchasing $1,000 Israel
Bonds in their own names.
"It is important to remember,"
Rabbi Kronish said, "that while
the High Holy Day campaign is
vitally important for the sake of
Jerusalem, it is just as
meaningful for the sake of
continued support for the
economy and infrastructure of
Israel. Anyone who goes to Israel
can see the work of Israel Bonds
wherever he looks."
The coming week will be fulled
with planning meetings in the
United States and Canada, Rabbi
Kronish said, culminating in the
foundation of the Israel Bond
campaign the High Holy Day
appeal that buttresses Israel's
economic strength and the
protection of its security and its
people.
Jewish Education & You
By DR. DIANA REISMAN
South Broward Educational
Consultant Central Agency for
Jewish Education
The coming of the summer
months means a traditional end
of most of the 1979-80 activities
of Central Agency for Jewish
Education as well as South
Broward congregation schools.
The Judaica High School
classes end between April 24 and
May 29. During the next month,
we shall be meeting with the
rabbis and educational directors
to plan the Judaica High School
programs for the academic year
of 1980-81.
All JUS college credit courses
have been completed. We look
forward to those who attend this
year, taking additional classes
before they graduate from high
school, as well as students who
will be going into tenth grade and
up, availing themselves of this
opportunity to have course work
which is accepted by colleges all
over the country.
Many teachers and principals
from the South Broward schools
attended the annual conference of
the National Council for Jewish.
Education, held in Miami Beach
from March 16-19.
Another successful year of the
South Broward Midrasha has
been enjoyed by over 150
students. A meeting was held
with the rabbis and temples who
participated in the Midrasha, to
plan the programs for next year.
Look for some innovations as
well as new sponsoring in-
stitutions.
Yom HaShoah 1980 was
memorialized on April 13 at the
Theater of Performing Arts, with
many schools from South
Broward represented.
The Shtetl Exhibit of
authentic figurines by the artist,
Jacob Sheiniuk, was held from
April 20-25 at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
The opening date was chosen to
coincide with Yom Yisrael. The
exhibit was extended to Sunday,
April 27. The students from
Temple Sinai were brought
directly from school, and had the
pleasure of viewing the figurines
and meeting the artist himself.
It was good to see the
representatives from Temple
Beth Shalom and Temple Sinai at
the annual dinner of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
honoring Mrs. Helene Berger, the
past president of CAJE. The
South Broward Federation and
Temple Sinai each had a full
table.
On April 14, there was a
meeting of parents and students
who are planning to take the trip
to Israel, which is being sub-
sidized by the Jewish Federation
of South Broward. Plans for the
trip and the itinerary were
discussed in detail. We wish them
all an enjoyable and meaningful
summer!
WILLIAM RICHMAN. M. D.. P. A.
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE RELOCATION OF HIS OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
FAMILY MEDICINE
TO
EMERALD HILLS PROFESSIONAL PARK
4700 A SHERIDAN STREET
HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33021
(305)989-0300
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Dr. Steven w. schachter
of Hill wood Animal Hospital
4641 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida
983-5112
wishes the Entire Jewish community
A vary Happy s havuotti
o
4'


ay, May 30, 1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
May 18th Annual Meeting
Continued from Page 1
in others, but in all areas,
have gone forward with a
titive thrust. We have begun a
long-range planning process
[examine the needs of our local
nmunity as it approaches the
Century. We have formed a
gacy and Endowment Com-
Ittee that will fund our future
earns. We have scrutinized our
tencies to see that they are
dressing the issues expected of
them and with the same high
standard of fiscal responsibility
we have come to expect and
demand from ourselves.
WE HAVE raised the greatest
amount of dollars in the history
of this Federation and our
campaign is not yet closed. We
have addressed ourselves to
better temple-Federation
relationships and continue to
build stronger bridges in this
extremely important area. The
News of Prisoners

/
Anatoly Sharansky, who spent
.early two years in Chistopol
prison, has now reached Perm
amp No. 35. In a letter to his
>ther, Mrs. Ida Milgrom, dated
larch 27, Anatoly says that the
jrney from Chistopol to the
lip took two weeks.
Sharansky has concluded the
three year sentence in prison and
is started the second part of the
sentence 10 years in a labor
amp.
The camp address is as
Hollows: USSR. RSFSR, Per-
[mskaya Oblast 618810,
iTchusovsky Rayon, Stantsiya
Vsiesvyatskaya Uch. V.S.
1389 / 35. Sharansky Anatoly
After Boris Sharansky,
Anatoly's father, died last
February, Anatoly wrote a 30
page letter to his mother. We
publish extracts from a tran-
slation:
It is very difficult for me to
start writing this letter although
many days have already passed
since that black evening when I
received your telegram about
lather's death.
It is not always easy to pass
such landmarks in one's life and
I his is -especially so in my
situation, in being isolated from
you. In addition, I have just
managed to live thirty two years
almost exactly so without
having ever lost any of the people
f
Religiou-
Directory
NORTH BROWARD ^
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip a. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
A Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER 9104
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44 A)
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 4920 SW 3Sth St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paol 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. (44)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4fh St. (49)
HALLANDALE
HALLANOALE JEWISH CENTER. 414
NE 8th Ave. Conservative Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
ziger. (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
INAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Retorm. Rabbi
Ralph p. Kongsley. Cantor Irving
Shuiket. (37)
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH AHM. 310 SW 42nd
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. 4401 Arthur
Jt. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold (44)
TEMPLE SINAI 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Seymour Fried
man. Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro
Cantor Naftaly A. Llnkovsky. (45)
-.r!,MPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St.
Hollywood, Fla. 33021. Liberal
. Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
| Cantor Michael Kyrr. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
PORT LAUDERDALE 3291 Stirling
Road. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
Bomzer. (52)
4QP
\
who were especially dear and
close to me and I am now finding
myself in a completely new state
to which I have to get ac-
customed.
My consciousness has been
wrenched out of shape. Same as it
is painful to touch an open
wound, it is painful to remember
everything connected with
father.- And it is almost the whole
of my life, beginning with the
childhood filled with father's
stories. .
... I decided to read and
analyze in father's memory all
King David's Psalms. I have
been engaged in this now
practically from morning till
night (with breaks only for the
meals, the walk, the eye exercises
and a brief review of the press).
The book of Psalms that I have is
a pocket edition and therefore the
print is very small. I am therefore
copying each psalm on a separate
page (or two pages if it is long),
then I translate them while
writing down the necessary
words on the back of the page,
then I read the text again until I
see that the unfamiliar words and
the unusual expressions don't
bother me anymore. I work hard
at it and am not in a hurry. By
now I have already read a
hundred psalms and just made a
break in order to write this letter
. How does it help me? First
of all, the work is quite hard and
it hardly leaves me any time for
bad thoughts and painful
memories. Secondly, I find this
work most interesting and useful
from all points of view. I am
learning the language, filling the
enormous gap in my "primary
Jewish education." Thirdly, and
I think that's most important of
all, when I read these poems I
am, in fact, going back to my
thoughts about you, about
Natulya, about the past and the
future, about the fate of our
whole family both small and
targe but on a much more
general and abstract level, day
after day trying to reconcile
myself with what had happened
and the feeling of the hard loss
and pain little by little turns into
a light sadness and good
hopes.
I am deprived of the possibility
to visit my father's grave, but if I
ever read these wonderful poems
at any time in the future (and
lines from them, as I see it now,
permeate the very lives of the
jews in Israel, and not only in
Israel) I will again remember
father thus they would serve
as a kind of a memorial which I
had erected for him in my heart
and which would be with me all
my life .
Write to Anatoly Sharansky at
the above address and lend him
your support.
leadership of your federation
realizes that a strong Jewish
community is one aspect working
in concert with every other aspect
of Jewish life. Our temples are
the heart of what moves us
forward in all other areas.
An ongoing program and a
source of great pride is our
chaplaincy program. Rabbi
Richter and his batallion of
volunteers bring cheer and
counsel to the physically sick and
spiritually infirmed in our
hospitals, nursing homes, mental
institutions and prisons.
We have developed a vital and
viable young leadership program
that will enable us to have strong
leadership in the years to come
within Federation and our many
other agencies, as well as awaken
them to what Federation is about
and open our pores to what their
perceptions of a Jewish com-
munity should be.
THROUGH our Community
Relations Committee, we keep
ourselves aware of social and
political action, especially where
it concerns Jewish matters, and
where it concerns other
humanitarian causes, because
that is alo "doing Jewish."
Through CRC, we have been
able to take action on issues
relating to Jews, such as the
United Nations vote against
Israel that the United States
participated in. Our voice counts
and we must always make it
heard. We made our voice heard
concerning the attempt to hurt
our hot kosher meals program.
With the help of our local
politicians, we were heard all the
way to Congress.
AS YOUR president, I was
honored last summer to be part of
a group invited to the White
House for Salt II briefings,
underlining the fact that the
Jewish vote is still imnortant.
Our Women's Division has had
an extraordinary year including
one of the greatest successes ever
1,400 women crammed into
the Diplomat for Community
Day, as well as the magnificent
multi media presentation
"Together We Grow" that will
become a national vehicle for
fund raising. Our Women's
Division, this year, has raised in
excess of $950,000, coming close
to the million dollar goal they had
set.
At this time, I would like to
recognize Arnold Rosenthal, an
extraordinary human being for
setting a standard for the
allocation process. If Arnold were
a paid professional, we could not
afford him. He brought to his job
his years of experience, expertise
and high standards and forced us
to take a long hard look at
agencies we took for granted. We
thank him and we shall try to
continue the very special work
that he has begun within the
allocation process.
TWO YOUNG men who, on
our mission to Israel, met
someone that they felt could help
spread the word here in South
Uroward. They put their dollars
where their mouths were and
financed "No No's" trip to our
community. Within three weeks,
"No No" had spoken at more
than 32 parlor meetings and,
indeed, increased the knowledge
of many a thousandfold.
Eddie Gottlieb and Howard
Liff, we appreciate your unselfish
act. You, along with others like
Howard Barren and David
Sachs, housed, fed and chauf-
fered "No No" during his stay.
We thank all who participated,
but particularly wish to present
Ed Gottlieb and Howard Liff
with a token of our appreciation.
Obituary
For the last three years, Yossi
Netz has been our shaliach, our
messenger from Israel. Yossi
came here three years ago with
his family, speaking very little
English, and within a very short
time, they became a very integral
part of our South Broward
family. We will miss them as they
return to Kibbutz Saeed, but be
assured Yossi, it will be a
stopping off place as we travel to
Israel on our many missions. You
haven't seen the last of us. Thank
you for bringing the spirit of
Israel to South Broward, Florida.
Shalom and Good Luck.
NONE of our accomplishments
happen because of one person or
one group of people. As president
of your Federation, I have been
blessed beyond words with the
lay and professional support I
have received. The professional
staff of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward is not just a
j;roup of hard working people
'vho does his or her job. Each is a
aring Jew, totally dedicated to
he perpetuation of Judaism. I
have never seen one look at a
clock or count the hours. The day
or weeks end when the job is
done. Reva Wexler, Irving Fox,
Ira-Sheier, Susan Thomas. Marcy
Schackne, Leslie Horn and Diane
Goodstein. Words cannot express
the gratitude of the officers and
board of directors for your
exemplary performance. On
behalf of the Jews everywhere,
please allow me to thank you
Sumner, you and I began
together at this Federation. First
in Women's Division and now as
executive director and president
of this Federation. I've watched
you grow and mature. You bring
warmth, dignity and strength to
every job you do. I hope that in
whatever capacity, we continue
to work together and that you go
forward with renewed vigor
bringing this community to even
greater heights. Thank you for
your guidance and especially for
your friendship.
1 HAVE also been fortunate in
having a dedicated board of 30
men and women spanning a
WEITZ
William. 70. Hollywood. May 14. A
resident 24 year*, he was formerly of
Providence, R.I. He waa a member of
ihe Masons. Surviving are his wife
Anna; daughters, Susan Weltz of North
Miami and Sandra Lynn of Hollywood;
son Kdward M. Weltx of Coconut
Grove, grandchildren. Robyn, Cindy,
Sherrl and H. Jordan; slaters. Frances
Udelson of Jamaica. L.I NY and
Blanche Ks.oil of Plantation Funeral
services were held Friday at Riverside
chapel with Interment In Star of David
Cemetery.
range of ages and experiences
and backgrounds. Each board
member is a working board
member with portfolio. I thank
each and every one of you for
your support and your effort on
behalf of Jewish survival and the
building of a strong Jewish
community in the most universal
To those board members who
are stepping down this year, I
would like to present a certificate
of merit for your years of
dedication and service Mel
Baer, James Fox Miller, Samuel
Meline, Nathan Pritcher and
Paul Weiner. Each of you has
held campaign positions, some of
you officerships, all of you
chairmanships and co-
chairmanships of major
Federation committees. You each
leatve an indelible imprint on the
growth of this Federation. I know
you will continue to serve
Federation and the Jewish people
in the future. Thank you each so
much.
I have also been blessed with
an array of the finest officers a
president could work with. At
this moment, it seems most
appropriate that we stop and
honor a man who wanted no
buildings or plaques to honor
him. His work, his personal seal
of excellence, his incredible love
of Judaism, Israel and the Jewish
people, set him an an example for
all of us to follow. A moment of
silence for my vice president and
a friend of Jews everywhere .
Mr. Moses Hornstein.
THIS HAS been the fastest
two years of my life, the most
rewarding, frustrating,
exhilarating. I always thought I
understood what it meant to be a
Jew, but until 1 stood in this
place, doing this job, meeting all
of the people on missions, Israelis
and Hollywoodians, all the people
from all other communities in the
United States that have come to
live in Emerald Hills, Hollywood
Hills, the various Lakes, the
beaches of Hollywood and
Hallandale. the farms of Davie
and the townhouses of Pembroke
and Miramar, did I realize what a
beautiful and large family I am a
part of. The love that goes from
Jew to Jew, those we see person
to person, and those we only
know heart to heart across
continents, is so unique. Being
your president has been a unique
experience. I love and thank you
for all you have done and con-
tinue to do for Jews everywhere.
Thank you and God bless.
f
.Levitt Weinstein
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**#
Tfte~Jewish Jf loridianarui Shbjar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 30,
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'Dilemma of Eighties'
Pessimism Is Growing
NEW YORK Daniel
Yankelovich told the American
Jewish Committee that
deepening pessimism on the part
of Americans about the nation's
economic future had brought on
growing pessimism about our
own personal lives, but that in
time we would make a "con-
structive adaptation to new
circumstances."
Speaking on "National
Growth: The Dilemma of the
Eighties" at a session of the
AJC's 74th annual meeting.
Yankelovich. president of the
opinion research firm of
Yankelovich. Skelly and White,
pointed out that Americans were
still in a "working-through"
process and "have yet to find new
strategies for coping, based on
lowered economic expectations."
"THE PUBLIC is still
weighing the virtues and
drawbacks of economic ex-
pansion versus a high quality of
life," and they are not sure what
concessions or sacrifices must be
made to enlist one side or
another." he went on. "The
working-through' process
connotes the need for a certain
amount of time to think through
the process."
Yankelovich. one of the
country's leading social scien-
tists, added that Americans
could be expected to have a
variety of responses "anger,
confusion. disbelief. denial,
barely suppressed panic,
scapegoating, grasping at
straws, depression, exaggeration,
fatalism, instability of attitudes
(saying one thing one day,
another the next), lack of realism,
and Pollyanna-ish wishful
thinking thai everything will
turn out to be for the best"
and that they needed both time
to investigate, evaluate, and
debate today's circumstances,
and political leadership to "define
the terms of the debate and
propose real choices and
priorities for the future."
He pointed out that these were
not "pathological or abnormal
responses." but rather temporary
human responses to unan-
ticipated and threatening
changes in one's life" and "signs
of the huge amount of effort it
takes for people to keep panic at
bay when they first feel
threatened and before they have
made a constructive adaptation
to new circumstances."
HE ADDED that the working-
through process was dynamic,
not static, and implied that when
the "sound and fury of the
struggle" had abated, people
would digest the implications of
new realities and find appropriate
strategies for dealing with them.
"Resolution and consensus will
then replace ambivalence,
conflict, and instability." he said.
Yankelovich listed several
specific issues that had created
"public anxiety and confusion"
over the matter of restraint
versus expansion:
Energy "The public is
actively engaged in the process of
working through to a realization
that the energy shortage may, in
fact, be real. At one level of
consciousness people know full
well that there is an energy
problem and that it is costing
them money at the gas station
and in their home heating bill.
But they don't know how real it
is and they don't know what to
do about it."
Role of technology
Yankelovich pointed out that
public attitudes toward
technology had traditionally been
highly favorable, and remained
so today, but noted a falling off
from the unqualified confidence
of technology of the immediate
post-war period. This slippage, he
added, was coming from the best
educated and youngest segments
of the population, in whom he
detected "a certain anti-
technology bias."
Responsibility of govern-
ment "One of the most fun-
damental changes in national life
over the past several decades has
been the decline of confidence in
government," he stated, adding
that Americans had developed a
paradoxical attitude toward
reducing waste as a method for
cutting taxes without cutting
back favorite programs.
"Indeed." he cautioned, "the
public would oppose any major
cutback in services in a wide
range of areas."
t The moral issue Yan-
deklovich defined this as "the
view that shortages and limits
may be good for you' because
they discourage waste, encourage
efficiency, and lead people to
pursue simpler, more frugal, and
less materialistic lives," he added
that "Americans speak en-
tusiastically about the benefits of
a simple, non-materialistic life,
but they have yet to fully in-
corporate these benefits into
either their day-to-day behavior
or their practical planning for the
future."
YANKELOVICH TOLD the
AJC meeting that he saw the
need for three major precon-
ditions for forming "a new
consensus on economic growth":
1. "First and perhaps most
important, the country must feel
the necessity for making hard
choices, and these choices cannot
be abstract or theoretical. People
I must believe that decisions will
have a direct, immediate, and
significant impact on their lives,
and that such choices cannot be
postponed."
2. Effective leadership that
guides the public toward
resolution. "The way leaders
manage events and conditions
often shapes the public
response," he added. "It is in-
cumbent on the national
HadassahLuncH
The Henrietta Szold Group of
Hadassah will hold its in-
stallation luncheon. Thursday,
June 19 at 12:30 p.m. at the
Miramar Recreation Center,'
Miramar.
For additional information,!
contact Minnie Sabow or Rose
Kranser.
leadership to explain in com-
pelling terms why choices are
necessary and to chart new
directions. If sacrifices are called
for, leaders will also have to
present solid evidence that the
burdens will fall equally on all
groups in society."
3. The public, he said, "must
be given the opportunity to
confront and think through the
real choices." adding that people
"in the current climate of
mistrust often sense they have
lost control over their lives."
They feel more like subjects than
citizens, he said, yet some
decisions are so important and so
central to the security and
stability of the average citizen
that "the public must be given
the time to challenge, probe, and
question the proposal being
advanced."
"If average Americans arel
being asked to play, they must|
have a chance to make the rules,"
he said. "They will not accept I
someone else's judgment that)
they have to sacrifice."
Warning The Surgeon General Has Oeiermined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
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