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:
AA00014307:00255

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
&*Jewish Floridi3 m
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
lume 10 Number 18 TWO SECTIONS
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 5, 1980
FttlSltoelfl
Price $1.00
Singers Prepare for Second Mission
Jr. and Mrs. Saul Singer are
By making preparations for
pir second Community
psion, sponsored by the Jewish
aeration of South Broward.
[Although we have been on
nerous trips to Israel,"
nented Mrs. Singer, co-
i of the Federation's first
lily Mission with her
and, Saul, "we are very
Ited about this year's
lunity Mission, scheduled
ct. 16-26.
I srael has to be shared with a
ip that has a common frame
eference. This is best done on
mission," explained Mrs.
"We are also looking
rard to seeing Israel through
I eyes of Israel's number one
guide, No No. We feel that
kave missed out on quite a bit
toing to Israel and not having
[No as our guide. Knowing
No No will be coming into
[community to work during
11981 campaign, we do not
to miss the opportunity to
him as our guide before he
bs Israel.
There is only one way that
Susan Singer
members of our Jewish com-
munity in South Broward can
truly understand what has been
accomplished in Israel and what
still has to be done. That is by
visiting Israel on a Federation-
sponsored mission.
"We urge every concerned Jew
in South Broward to contact the
Jewish Federation office as soon
as possible to sign up for this
Dr. Saul Singer
year's October Mission, as there
are just a few spaces left,"
declared Mrs. Singer.
The cost of the Mission is S999
per person, including meals.
Minimum gift to the Federation's
1981 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign is $1,500 for head of
household plus a $500 woman's
gift to the Women's Division.
foe Raymond Heads Hillerest Campaign
Raymond has been ap-
chairman* of the 1981
st campaign on behalf of
Jewish Federation of South
yard's Combined Jewish
jl-Israel Emergency Fund,
ling to Dr. Philip Levin,
., campaign chairman. t
foe Raymond assumes
krship at an extremely
pd time," Levin said. "The
enges facing us in 1981 are
er than any we have faced in
[past, because the human
ems of the people of Israel
eater that they ever have
[in history. For this reason,
leed as Hillerest chairman
one with the leadership
ties equal to surmounting
challenges. Joe Raymond
proven this ability in his
lie service on behalf of the
^h people."
(Tnond said, "We deal with
with human lives, and
is no trust more sacred
that. The local services and
is we support must be
bred. The humanitarian
ims we fund in Israel with
[dollars are vital to human
d well-being. The people of
are faced with constant
icy devaluations, a stag-
inflation and the need to
tin the strength required to
>rt progress toward a com-
sive peace. They need our
luing help, through human
sgrams, to strengthen the
^y of life."
jrmond came to South
fard from Teaneck, N.J.,
i he served on the cabinet of
fed Jewish Appeal-New
from 1968-1973 and as
nan of Israel Bonds from
1-1973. He also received the
ftdeis Award from the state of
Jersey for his involvement
Jewish philanthropies. At
Crest, Raymond has served as
l-rise co-chairman for several
s, added Levin.
*:W:*:*:Wft*:*^^
Rosh
Hashanah
Message
By Dr. Robert Pittell
President, Jewish
Federation of South Broward
As we approach the High Holy Days, we pause to reflect on
:>: past achievements and chart our course for the future. As the
S Jewish people have done for centuries, we strive to apply the
:|S terms of our ancient covenant to the needs of a complex modern
:: world. :
For us, the residents of South Broward, the quality of
:$ Jewish life in North America has become a foremost concern.
:: Our inner strength as a Jewish community determines how well
;':': we meet challenges around the world. We see the Jewish family ::
:: as the basic building block of this strength. In creative new ::
:: programs, we are supporting, invigorating and enriching Jewish :":
s family life. ::
Jewish education for children and for adults is a high :
:: priority. We are also planning new ways to meet the Jewish >>
:: needs of our college-aged youth, to build a strong foundation for >:
:* the future. And we see the growing number of services for the >:
:: elderly as the fulfillment of our most'precious Jewish values.
This strengthening from within has given us even greater :|:|
:: vitality with which to meet our goals. Our support for Israel has *:
:: never been stronger, expressed in all its rich diversity of voices, y.
:: Advocacy efforts are intensifying on behalf of Soviet Jews as :*
':': emigration seems endangered once again. ::
. In the year to come, we will put all our spiritual resources to ::
vork in fulfilling the pledge of our Jewish heritage. 8
* i
Women Are at Work on
Community Day
Joe Raymond
Bert Mock
Dwek noted that it was in Tadef, "on the river
outgoing chairman of
llcrest, Bert Mock, pledges his
fpott and expertise in the area Ahava, according to the Bible, that Ezra the benbe
Hillerest and UJA to aid proclaimed a fast when he stopped there for three days
anond in his new position, during his perilous journey from Babylon with the
ck was responsible for leading returrunK Jewish exiles to Jerusalem to rebuild the
kreat to a 1980 campaign "^""""6
lof$631,917,adddLvin. Temple.
::
Syria Converts Ancient
Synagogue into Stable
NEW YORK (JTA) The Committee for the
Rescue of Syrian Jewry said it has received reports from
Syria that the 2,350-year-old synagogue of Ezra the
Scribe in Tadef near Aleppo has been taken over by
unidentified individuals who are using it and the ad-
jacent shrine as animal stables. The Jewish Cemetery m
Tadef has also been taken over by the same individuals
who are using it as a pasture for animals.
IN TELEGRAMS to President Carter and United
Nations Secretary General Kurt Waldheim, Committee
president Abraham Dwek called their attention to these
outrages and urged them to protest the "desecration of
the holy places and cemetery and to call upon the Syrian
government to take appropriate measures for the im-
mediate eviction of these individuals, the preservation of
the sanctity of those places and their restoration to the
Jewish community."
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division Community Day
Committee is busy working on
the various aspects of the event,
which is set for Thursday, Dec.
18, at the Diplomat Convention
Center, according to Carol
Morgenstein and Joan Raticoff,
chairmen.
Natalie Bluth, invitation
chairman, has been working with
the public relations department
and will soon have a corps of
women ready to begin addressing
the 6,500 invitations that will go
out to the community, explained
Mrs. Morgenstein and Mrs.
Raticoff.
Joan Gross, publicity chair-
man, has also been working with
the public relations department
to formulate ideas for promoting
the event.
Mary Gottlieb and Hannah
Schorr, decorations chairmen,
have been at work coordinating
their ideas for Community Day
table decorations.
Community Day brings all the
Jewish women of South Broward
together for a day of fun,
education and intellectual
stimulation, Mrs. Morgenstein
and Mrs. Raticoff said.
More than 1,200 women are
expected to attend the day-long
program and luncheon.

Mary Gottlieb
Hannah Schorr


: a
rW JtvksA Ti mwi jnd SJtoiar tfC mtn Hxs> yjctf
Vr*my. Slumber
5.1980
Rabbi Friedman to Attend
Goc's Meeting on Aging
*cirra*i wet -p >um:.
vv "j- .-w- ?.::<*: :-
ire V~* etofc Otmb ~
' TTW9EOJ -*C VpBf
- ~-^ ^ j i_:
r.Jt-v aw*
ftac i -
vr-a;
.
wnaw ox ^w nr-aco
>:-- -r V.-* Vffa.Tr ;a
^MM, '.' Ml nr i Jocc -!_"'
' ~e lOfr jc_' far- rrx-r us
'<.- ~ : 5
" ~hthm ias MB

-an auun Tfiinmii jx ?or
witx m.-nMCia ami matin rax
mm m i I ..-
. .

T

Women's
Mission
s-i. -- v 1-; j -.Ll.-i "
._ _
"iwiiiiiii TTiimii s Dr--*:c
IM "A :m*n Wllt s ^c -
. TCI-. V l :eca --
* I MH
V.*r^= ". ^irt.i.-HC
-
.-rg "_- -to -
--it- -. <_!.-1: ~j -, a.-- _
ccanpM? **-* aik mi
."i MH MS _"
Mhe*< """?? i-^test AMcf
Vrsa Vffnc
3M< I C*9* -SSUK3 J.*.'A
anMBni ac a*rt w* *irn
tiB'r ratt :;:ricie lti:
ur .:* re: I
:r >.-uu 5 i-:
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WASHINGTON
SAVINGS
tp ecaedto fcx o -" -'"- odea* -.
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
ftonr ferr p
onWTMl -STE REO
''; Lace 'J''-:"' -'
TOSH HASHON AH THE JEWISH NEW YEAR
'-.;~-j. .-c-^-'ce- ] '.'. -''- 2 'oor
YOM KIPPUR-THE DAY Of ATONEMENT
GPJOO, '.-K-cel'.'C MAM-BNoor
- : rce :'"-- ~~ He Le.
-^
CAIXNT v- NOW
S* i!i~! ftmm Mai FMbmbm ^** ir^
-_ vvasc rawrma
Senator
^^5
(Dick)

I
|


Tim
HAMSSAH
-3ssb- -2esr ^sscc-^isi a-c rr -jrniwss

v

One step ahead
on important issues
that concern Floridians.
rr 3"t-r
jerootnarr
Sirarg \ccor -; -,j- ^ ^
jrr w,w imu Soc a Secxr^ >e-^* ^s
- E.r,rcrrc^ 5, ~o5 .> on Social Secure 5ere^
rcre^ser "s;
' ^ \x: Citrus
EHCMJLMir
-Co~~cvjtcto~ tt>' ^e-* *eo '
Cce-ec '*=- -r>-r"^r \'o^e*s
^v-ct"": Pfztea z onaa Farm,
tar- r*^^^-^ o- =on?gr r .xx oe
>ccio>ee ''troo -g o.v or
rr^rfsr ore >%*oer\2s
r*.'- .cr r rjo- ^rr Fiona : A
Be-e*ect ILS. Senator *J*Li
PrCHARD (DICK) STONE


3TC5


Friday. September 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3-A


In the Jewish month of Tishri,
approximately 3800 years ago, an
event took place that had a profound
affect on the conscience of humanity.
It established the principle that
Man alone is responsible for preserving
the gift of freedom granted to him by
(">d at the Creation.
The experience of the patriarch
Abraham, the father of the Jewish
people, launched a new era of human
understanding. For Abraham's will-
ingness to sacrifice his most cherished
Possession, his son Isaac, on behalf of
Ms faith and ideals,gave man a new
direction and purpose for life.
The Biblical story of Abraham's
triumph, therefore, is not merely an
account of the test of the strength of
one man's convictions and prepared-
ness to act on behalf of what he
believed. It is a test all humanity must
be ready to face. For freedom to live,
develop and worship as one chooses is a
gift not easily acquired, and once
obtained, of ten requires sacrifice to
maintain.
If humanity is unprepared to meet
its obligations to preserve freedom, it
may ultimately lose it.
Rosh Hashana, the solemn Jewish
New Year, reaffirms the principle
established nearly 4000 years ago, that
Man's destiny to be free lies in his
own hands.
As the Shofar is sounded on Rosh
Hashana, it summons humanity to
unite in the cause of freedom and jus-
tice. It bids mankind to heed the pleas
of all who suffer from oppression and
slavery. It rekindles the spirit of hope
and peace for humanity.
It evokes the day in which Man met
his soul.
It's what makes us Jews.
MIAMI BEACH : 1920 Alton Road (19th St.)
531-1161
NORMANDY ISLE: 1260 Normandy Drive
531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W.37th Ave.(Douglas Rd.)
443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480N.E.19thAve.
947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd.
920-1010
SUNRISE: 1171 N.W.61st Ave.ISunset Strip)
, 584-6060
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714 Okeechobee Blvd.
683-8676
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Memorial l hupal. Inc /> u rural Ihiertori


Pag**-A
^Z-^TtjTn-_____
TV Jtwisk rToHdaaat and Skofar of Grmtar HoOyvood
Friday. September 5
.1980
Meaning of Rosh Hashanah
Rosh Hashanah is craditiooally a time w*j
Jew* make a CWsNvt Stysk. an accounting of the
Supreme symbol of Rosh Hashanah is the
abofar wiwn as many as a hundred sounds issue
m :ha: ancient instrument
Indeed the sounding o: the she far marks the
HaaftaBakrrin Itgrm
-vxr ~a ..- :be jrreatest axTDent of our terror the
j-. .-:' :.-.e I\a> < Awe As the shofar sings
moaaaatous eNents take pace the prunes a.
,-: reappears the bead arse the -" -
B*(5 US
Oa taal : ashanah. wv oome to the mccetet of
uu. vs :o be mscr.bed m the
Bom as4 '-^bc shall uve* Who
-" Ar.d -c~ :r.at wy deca-d
he Hea\ens K.-* -*--y sha_ ?_>.-.; b during
the year ahead '
And then, there :s a recounting .-f the ways -_z
which 7ra~k.~c ma> succumb by sw,-rd by rxe r>
pesc
.-sc Hascanab -s more :'a- tms supreme
rccwcc cf terror I: '.eacs to the Tec Days or.'
": .: -OS and the .t.-?^ roofcc rey :cc : %. :
r _- re r use to wharh w h*\e *TC*essed cerNa-^es :cr X'ces XT
."urseiN es a.rd xt a_L -c a.-a::ic.
Check-Mate for Trifa
VI -j,- rased Arrer-can
Assiv : t aass :ret zx u-scc ^rvc use
ponoBM .- i Vjm.. ?eacn .vtcgecartan ehcee
.aecv- se S uecartme :cs was
. -. : .- ice i-^r-iij! 7na :<."
'. b :ccu>
-
-:-.'. _- v -v -- i ., .-- '
-
-
~ -3H"scare toM
~jfwirtr:-c mm
.:*. -rser ". "iri.T.a.T icccr
?'Arv.^^^^ im. bea- :2ar-c
. a re-iiLT :r ^e
tjucaw > i." ".". i^c ftoM ~ase s
>n^ a^rcva.ec xilcw-jr^ i 7 :c "_aiceria.tf :r-^_
caac awncc i.rr az\z m tx^z&SsSjc s
The "~ri accjL*c :mnr: accx*c acne I3e rnrcer httt: rr.scr-acu.-n .'f
-\iscxe ?**rtacs -^n Txainsx -"ase wil suni a
l"N Outrijpf on Jerusalem
AMI iewns r i anr i: 'Ju jucratfjeus
TeOdi* "cr i Tt sibtit Vac&ros *rtiHi x aimes a
.>r-ift l ~7's.-iUt_ca. 3u ducjt icw -uaraaru>
mm ra>-> i-: N >'-;*' njf as c .-jm^mrts
^ rie -N Sfoir-c-, "junta laara* ir -I
. -.. -sn icv lave cs ramcai xt ."wisaiisn
-.i rcr" "w_-- m ."> st" *07"~i*nii
it ucacata it us -acicac*
JevcTih Floridian
trike for Freedom
Jewish Shadow in Poland Today
BylACHEL IMOTII
1^-^i^-rt ~\.-;nu.T* SvuittU*
J: BDcn:eraot the
wTckedr.es* anc avahci d
e%- me- -s. "Jus respect
ran a r eccaqr popoi
deciaracion. we dedare
:ba: r.o :re f=al -are :-
desecrate a Jew.?-
eamecery :r few tki >** ;:
gain exh-m* bunaan
r -c .-
I- r-e. ; d. :be
a:or ::' a ;^*-r
.-eciecer:. : "- ^~
aus property :be penalty
XT ?ucb c~:<^ _<: :.-'
But *u"b .".'..nee
restraints were ~::
exercised 21 rwectaetb
r .-r. ^'zjzz.
-: z-.zz-z 1
:r:i:-i= a? :ne
wTdtedness cf eri nten
ran .:s urcuJ. rccrse
ram; a* &%-"t*vz it *sc
3c las n wmtam* -T'uec
inr-cniT-c r-ncc .asaaaaf w
ret_O-0 joe* ~a mow :r
:arse i~u -.x.: siSms Jaa 1
^nnmT hiw aoav ~v
"Tauns
:
._ .


-jot jmy !e iLicd
v--*
B
M .b-sc V*-. v ir r-nr*
Vmkjcus. iimiiBtfini
HP?'KOMI fr&v>?r*r TTfcO
f :.- ra_- UM BoJHf IKSli
:-j -1..* :" !* ihoai
WD WTTH pasmn. he
iec-j u 3f5nl a::apt to de-
iii|iawTi the Jew^shaess of the
. >:-= It b a bcier irony that
-.ae Mssh Jews ho were
-. --a:, rally
ji,i mm hvre posthumously
acfjtwec i r^hts of cxneaship
A dwbao*~> pnviegt and a
3 aer ooe fact for the
- >- -. r:c*s Nowhere. 00 his
il r:i-s M Rabbi Besser
ooMHr ii'i iirmrn of anti-
^f.r- Bn why should there
r aaovew-je senuioent where
i-ifre in _-._a_y no Jews?' I
was 1 -ariarih explained the
-,::. t^ n-ag **m mm
mm* waat a Jew is
,>ms- s '^e street- an elderly
m--t-.tr jausc .r :: '.~- You re
;.f-;ffi I = Jewish too. she
tjc"sc- s^ar^- a: him.
it-vx-sT* '. it^ec : seen a Jew
w-n a beard far nearly forty
."ars-
OONSLDEI. Warsaw There
xncvu eccorra: iiri-"-:
itwuec uct"~z^jijcc saaat
:<:<: ::; .'* :.-: = ---:
_t ": -'.-."_ Ts LT. :
-.:.:- : .>:
- a( CWwriw baaaed

fcaaafe -.v--f
w ir?a what has
raamrsc" I --:- rz
Mkh !' ~-" ":-
-
- .
.-. ca. : .- i : i i
German Jewish refugees and
granted them many privileges.
Rabbi Meaaeas Street, named
after Chief Rabbi Dov Berush
I1T*-1870. who represented the
Jewish community in the
Austrian Government
Interred in Cracow are such
luminaries as Joel ben Samuel
Sirkes 11561-1640): Lapmann 'i
Heller I1579-1694I. author of >*|
ToMphot Yom To:: Nathan
Nata Sp 'I5*4-1633. author of
Mtffaiieh A'l.kkot. and the
Rema- Rabbi Moses Isserles
v-15"2i. who once wrote:
Hath not the Lord appointed
this laad a> a refuge, the fate of
Israel wouid indeed have been
unbearable In this countrj-
there is no fierce haind as there
is in Germany
Nowysacz.
Pia
secno.
aa t
Tti^b
.
:-'-
21 anarr
~a aaau. w aaat. lux 1 am
ica sjpi ji ~xac a 3iaai
lutawr ran rmrpiain kmuc ~w
sbbb n Ja-asmaiMi ai waw at'.
-~jmnsr-BM .'tras a> waaacurac.
-ecraEea saaas
ar n nsTj-'-ai aareaaE-
ad j-ji
c^uat seaaaB. sa
' .'. xtact i_-.-
aestr
CBaVaMBl
^TT~raay t* Tjimrcar^
aa -*.
xt aa .JRI b jni*
ir sir'-mrars. naaraBoac t* ~m
a
~b a new tie n 1
nsw janu. rtinier
ii'iTiarriT' v-xa
jauu
Kipnail- in-
a a* laacaa- if
c=isnwHLf 7i! pre-Second
mi V ar aaaaai aaaaaaUoa of
S.' AH.' n*~ t-_ ..- S.XV tHit
j jctkc .-tcir-f ia\ arrt
nwr jOmttxBial aa.1*.
Kaarsa laaax -.trvd after
-as Asw-an ^ult ^au^pcfr *:
iw a-jm^. s *j.c 11
"=* --aat su.-.-oed the
Koneajce. Radzyaxm. Radomsk.
Aiexander. Ger The names
change, but the story repeats
itself, a tlnrrwidj of tears The
cemetery of Gar. Gora KaJwaria,
Mount of Calvary, ia a waste
land, unwaflad. unwatched a
handful of glares '^^i intact,
among them the tombs of the
first and second tbbn of Ger
When the Pwiiai were
>-,wr. the
desperate 1 mrodawi dragged a
heavy rrmrrtt baxfc o%er the
tombs, and tnere a rema.r.- to
this day. sasegaardnag the sacred
see Now the Gerer Beth
Hazoedrash is a warehouse And
-.uuwned far as
and fts schoatrs. three Jei
~be grow apples.
COULD aa?thm-
he eat mi

-
M
:* ( ti-i. ^ -j a.
-.
stal per
terror they repaaeaa the a
r taear awes.
x.:-- -------
Rabbi
aftht
t rente fsaaaas at his
ah
Bat at the sate' of tens of
thot>j :s asfcca:* ir.d
devasuced. a^ec-accc- --
be mere appraprsaBe. Sasarr oar
ancestors are Saaaly at rest at toe
aaused
lit*
aj ..-.
taaaj ^,-
toaahs
aftai I
aaaaai
3w-_

maa ?%aaa nfh-at,-
"'naraT 3%a n ra ssat.


"day. sepieml
Family Sukkot Celebration
hand to help them make the
decorations for the Sukkoth."
The Sukkot celebration is open
to the community.
Herbert Katz
Herbert Katz
Takes Part
In Mission
NEW YORK. N.Y. Two
hundred distinguished Jewish
community leaders from every
region of the United States were
the quests of Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin for an
intensive four-day session of high
level briefings, according to
Herschel W. Blumberg, United
Jewish Appeal national chair-
man, and Lee Schreinbar*
program and recruitment
chairman for the Prime
Minister's Mission.
The participant from South
Broward was Herbert D. Katz.
Leaving from New York on
Aug. 24, the group had meetings
scheduled with President Yitzhak
Navon, Deputy Prime Minister
"> igael Yadin, and Jewish Agency
Chairman Aryeh Dulzin. In
addition, participants met top
officials of the Jewish Agency
responsible for human welfart
needs as ihey visited absorption
centers. Youth Aliyah villages
and senior citizens' community
centers, all of which are funded
through contributions to the
I I \ The Mission culminated
H it h a reception and dinner at the
Knesset hosted by Prime
Minister Begin.
Included in the itinerary were
visits to new agricultural kib-
butzim and Moshavim in the
N'egev.where pioneers leaving the
Sinai will be resettled, meetings
with residents of Project Renewal
neighborhoods, lours of the new
Kamon air base under con-
-truction by the United States
government, a special tribute to
the memory of David Ben-Gurion
at his tormer home in Kibbutz
Sde Boker, and an intensive
economic seminar with Israeli
leaders of commerce and indus-
try, under the auspices of the
isalem Institute of
'j^jf Management in conjunction with
the Harvard School of Business
Administration.
The program gave the Mission
participants insights into the
achievements and problems of
the people of Israel as they enter
the decade of the Eighties.
,Dr. Malavsky
Honored
Dr. Morton Malavsky,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Shalom, Hollywood, has recently
returned after leading a tour
throughout the State of Israel.
1'he group covered every part of
Israel. He met with dignitaries of
the government, military and
educational departments.
The Ministry of Tourism
j5 presented Dr. Morton Malavsky
and Shalom/Trans Olympia
Tours with the Mt. Zion Award
presented to anyone who has led
groups successfully and con-
secutively, without interruption,
for the past 10 y
The annual celebration of
Sukkot in South Broward will be
held Tuesday, Sept. 23, at 6:30
p.m. at the Hollywood Jewish
Community Center. 2838
Hollywood Blvd., under the
auspices of the JCC and the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, according to Avis
Sachs and Norman Freedman, co-
chairmen of the event.
"The theme of the community-
wide celebration, which com-
Political
Jamboree
Plans for the first annual Bean
'N' Pepper Political Jamboree in
Pompano Beach are underway.
In addition to local, state and
national political figures, the
Jamboree will feature rides, food,
drinks, music and fun for the
whole family.
Those attending the Jamboree
will have a chance to win a trip to
Washington, D.C. to attend the
inauguration or win a cruise to
the Bahama Islands.
The Bean 'N' Pepper Political
Jamboree will take place
Saturday. Sept. 6, from 3 to 8
p.m. at the Pompano Harness
Track.
memorates the final harvest
festival, will be honoring our
sister city in Israel, Hod
llasharon. We will celebrate
Sukkot as many of our brethren
in the Project Renewal area will,"
explained Mrs. Sachs.
Project Renewal is a program
by which the Federation par-
ticipates in a combined effort
with a community in Israel to
help improve the quality of
Jewish life for the residents of
that community, she added.
"The Sukkot celebration will
provide adults and teens the
chance to build a Sukkoth, in-
cluding the decorating, explained
Freedman.
"The children will have the
opportunity to participate in the
event also. JCC staff will be on
From left are Sondra Reiff, director, Hollywood Jewish Community
Center; Avis Sachs, co-chairman, Israel Information Desk; Elaine
Pittell, member, Israel Information Desk; and Norman Freedman, co-
chairman, Israel Information Desk.
Soviet Jewry Group to Hear Rabbi Tobin
The Soviet Jewry Committee
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward will hear Rabbi Herbert
Tobin speak on "Our Jewish
Family in Russia New Year.
New Hope" at its opening
meeting. Sunday, Sept. 14.
The 7:30 p.m. event will be
held at the Hollywood Jewish
Community Center, 2838
Hollywood Blvd.. according to
Barbara Stein, program chair-
man.
Rabbi Tobin recently spent
two weeks visiting refuseniks in
the Soviet Union. His series of
articles about the trip was
nationally syndicated by the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
Rabbi Tobin recently joined
the staff at the Jewish Federation
of South Broward where he will
serve as a campaign associate
and co-director of the Community
Relations Committee. He came to
South Broward from
Philadelphia, where he served as
associate director of community
services.
The program is open to the
public and free of charge. Dr.
Stan Spatz is chairman of the
Soviet Jewry Committee.


l cage *J-r\
Vje^Pt^^^St!^of^'^irflolhv>o^
Friday, September 6,1980
goal to establish a camaraderie
among those women living in the
same area, while at the same time
raising the most dollars for the
Federation's annual Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign," she added.
Working on the plans with
Mrs. Greenman is Evelyn
Steiber, beach chairman.
Seated from left are Sarah Reahefaky, Evelyn Stieber, beach chair-
man; and Evelyn Saidel. Standing from left are Selma Vogel, Bobbie
Levin, president; and Brenda Greenman, campaign vice president.
Beach Women Make Plans
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division Beach leadership met
recently to begin making plans
for the upcoming year, according
to Brenda Greenman, campaign
vice president.
"This year, in order to
establish more unity among the
beach women, we decided to hold
one major function in March.
This will be instead of every
individual building holding its
own event," Mrs. Greenman
explained.
"It is the Women's Division's
Andron
Describes
Cult Activity
A frightening picture of the
threat that cults pose for all
residents of South Florida was
presented recently at Temple
Beth Shalom by Sandy Andron,
teacher and curriculum specialist
for Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Seated from left are Anna Scheck, Estelle Glattman and Corinne
Kolodin. Standing from left are Claire Bernhang, Genevieve Flschel,
Julia Silberman, Sis Altaian and Delia Rosenberg.
Seated from left are Matilda Kimdblot, Mary Hedma and
Friedman. Standing from left are Jean Cayne, Claire Shiran, Rose
Karpay, France* Briefer and Nina Kaplan.
Toastmasters
Club
Invites Guests
Hollywood Toastmasters, Club
3770, announces another action-
packed year, accoading to newly
elected president, Steve
Wasserman. Wasserman, who
was the educational vice
president of the club last year,
also has a wider scope of
responsibility in addition to his
duties as president. He is serving
as the governor for Area 20.
Club 3770 is planning a
Speechcraft for the winter season
and plans to conduct leadership
courses in seven local high
schools starting in September.
Each program is eight weeks in
length. Members of the club
donate their time, usually early
mornings, to helping the juniors
and seniors prepare for college or
work through more effective
communication.
Hollywood Toastmasters
welcomes guests to attend their
breakfast meetings which are
held every Friday morning
(holidays excluded) at 7 a.m. in
the Holiday Room of the Holiday
Inn, 1926 Harrison St.,
Hollywood.
The presentation was spon-
sored by the Community
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, in cooperation with the
Hollywood Jewish Community
Center and the Broward Board of
Rabbis. Meral Ehrenstein and
Eleanor Handleman served as co-
chairmen of the event, and Rabbi
Morton Malavsky hosted.
More than 150 people heard
Andron detail the activities of
numerous cults that are active in
the area.
All seek to control the minds
and actions of their youthful
followers," Andron told his
audience, many of whom were
students about to begin the fall
semester of college. "They strike
when the students are feeling
lonely or despondent," he added.
Adding emphasis to Andron's
presentation were three young
women; a physician and two
college students who had recently
been involved with the cults.
Andron called for more in-
volvement of the organized
Jewish community in the area of
the cults. He added that a
strengthening of family ties will
serve as a defense against the
alienation and loneliness the cults
prey on.
Workmen's Circle
On Tuesday, Sept. 9, at 12:15
p.m.. the Workmen's Circle
Branch No. 1070 will hold its first
meeting of the fall season at the
Washington Federal Bank
Building, 450 N. Park Road,
Hollywood.
Members served a mini lun-
cheon, and Roz Dawson will sing.
happy new year to all our friends
New Year's greetings from Israel's first and largest bank and one of the 100
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Philadelphia 1511 Walnut St Philadelphia. Pa 19102, Tel 1215)299 4400 Telex 831617
Los Angelas: 9731 Wilshire Blvd Beverly Hills, Cal 90212, Tel (213) 278 7001 '2 Telex 0698703
Cayman Islands: Georgetown, Grand Cayman Island, West Indies
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bank leumi miili pn
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Friday, September 6,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shu far of Greater Hollywood
Page 7-A
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Genesis by Shalom of Safed
Each day is the
birthday of the world.
Each day is the
first day of living.
*V*M71
\Tp\V\K> rpSu?
On these High Holy Days,
we renew our faithfulness
to the Jewish people.
oppressed or free,
rich or poor:
in the prisons of Siberia,
in the slums of Baghdad,
in the hills of Ethiopia,
in Sao Paulo and Bombay
and Paris,
from Maine to San Diego.
everywhere, always.
the Jewish feocRation of South Browaro
Wishes you an& youR family
A happy an& healthy new yeaR
SupoRtthe
1981 ComBinefc Jewish appealIsrael emeaoency fun6
2719 hollywoofc BoulevaRfc
921-8810
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Page8-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 5,1980
Dinah Shore Tapes Television Shows in Israel
By JOAN BORSTEN
(Reprinted from
The Jerusalem Post)
JERUSALEM All 21 mem-
bers of Dinah Shore's staff
seemed frazzled. A rigorous week
in Israel, spent taping three of
the 90-minute talk variety shows
the veteran entertainer hosts
daily on American television, had
taken its toll. So had the heat
wave. And now they were on
their way to Cairo, where it was
45 degrees in the shade, to film
yet another segment, this time
with Egyptian First Lady Jehan
Sadat.
By contrast, their tanned, trim
boss, dressed all in white, looked
fresh and rested, although she
had just returned from a trip to
the Galilee. Interviewing her
security guard and a group of
foreign newsmen and Abba Eban
and the usually camera-shy Aliza
Begin had infused the 60-plus-
year-old singer with reserve
energy. Fired by her project to
probe the national psyche, for six
consecutive days Dinah had
awakened cheerfully at five,
begun work at seven, and raced
through a long list of activities
that never ended before mid-
night.
She also undertook to organize
a spectacular, four-hour IS 100-a-
ticket gala at the Jerusalem
Theatre, which was videotaped
for American television by Tel-
Ad Jerusalem Studios.
DINAH'S primarily Jewish
staff, led by producer Henry
Jaffe and publicist Charley
Pomerantz, have long pushed the
entertainer, whose father was a
Talmudic scholar of aorta," to
do a series of shows in Israel. She
first talked about coming twe
years ago, after fellow talk-show
host Merv Griffin taped three
highly rated, oft-repeated pro-
grams here. But the coat of aii
travel, hotel rooms, and technica
facilities was prohibitive.
Then the West Coast region of
the American Friends of the
Hebrew University, fund-raisers
par excellence, decided to honor
Dinah with a Scopus Award for
"high standards in a chosen pro-
fession and action on behalf of
humanitarian causes." (Other
Scopus Awards have been given
in the past to Frank Sinatra, who
has a history of giving money
and support to Israel, and the
late John Wayne, who like Dinah
was never closely associated with
the Jewish State.)
University executives also
suggested that Dinah lead one of
their annual fund-raising
caravans to Israel, as did Sinatra
in 1978 and Steve Lawrence and
Eydie Gorme in 1979. They
would underwrite much of the
cost of filming three shows here.
Past experience had shown that
supporters of the country's oldest
university prefer visiting Israel
and pledging money if the trip
includes a chance to rub
shoulders with a celebrity.
Dinah, who took seriously the
task of leading the group of 160
Los Angeles residents, was
impressed by the Israeli per-
sonalities she interviewed. She
came well prepared, having read
widely and been briefed by a
research staff. She was especially
impressed by Simcha Dinitz,
Yigael Yadin, Teddy Kollek, and
Shimon Peres, though she
seemed most taken by Aliza
Begin.
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Tell your travel agent you're ready to live it up1
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"SHE KEEPS such a low
profile that I was worried she
might not feel comfortable," said
Dinah whose easy-going style has
made her a national favorite.
"She's only been on one other
talk show. But we both enjoyed
ourselves, I think. She told me
about her life with her husband
in the underground, saying, 'I
didn't care if we were hiding or
didn't have enough to eat. All
that was important to me was
being together.'
"That'8 the kind of sentiment
you don't hear in the States any-
more. She also talked about her
husband, giving me a new picture
of him. I'd always thought of him
as hawkish, rigid, unbending.
Then I found out that he's a man
who comes home for lunch every
day, a man who has a great sense
of humor. I'd only caught a
glimpse of his expansive nature
once before after the signing of
the Camp David accords."
Although Dinah is not well
known in this country, her
features and tossed blonde hair
have been familiar to Americans
since the early days of television.
Born Frances Rose Shore to a
prosperous merchant in a small
town near Nashville, Tenn., she
went into show business im-
mediately after graduating from
Vanderbilt University. She began
by singing in small clubs and on
the radio, and then auditioned for
a record company. The number
she sang was "Dinah," and she
adopted the name when casting
directors kept referring to her as
"that Dinah girl."
ASKED to summarize her
experiences in Israel, Dinah said:
"I feel the film we taped here (six
hours worth) is very exciting. It
made me realize that Israel is one
of our best friends, and it made
me wonder why our government
should equivocate at all about
helping you protect yourselves.
And Israeli attitudes towards
America made me feel so proud to
be an American, and also
reminded me of the responsibility
that goes with being an Amer-
ican. I think it comes across in
this show that Israel is a solid
nation, dedicated to surviving, a
stronghold of democracy in a not
so democratic region.
"I only regret that we didn't
have time to see and tape more.
And that my father, who raised
me on Bible stories, couldn't have
been here."
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Lox 'n bagels 'n cream cheese is al-
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The full-pleasant aroma and great-
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century


Friday, September 5, I960
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywoot
Chain Concedes
Hilton Int'l. Scraps Mideast Guide
By VIDA GOLDGAR
Editor, Southern Israelite
ATLANTA, Ga. -
UTA) Hilton Inter-
iational's Busies
Traveler's Guide Middle
East" has been withdrawn
{rom circulation and
destroyed by the order of
the hotel chain's president,
Curt Strand, according to
a Hilton spokesman.
William Prigge, Hilton
International's vice
president of marketing,
telephoned The Southern
Israelite to advise that
Strand had ordered the
publication destroyed
because a listing on the
inside back cover of the
guide lists 76 Hilton
International hotels around
the world, but does not
include two Hilton hotels
in Israel.
HE SAID it is Hilton policy
that whenever we list the hotels
operated by Hilton International,
we include all hotels" and that
the omission was not discovered
until we were carefully going
over this with a fine tooth comb"
after The Southern Israelite
reported last July 25 that the
Middle East guide did not in-
1
dude the Jerusalem and Tel Aviv
Hilton hotels.
Peter Mahler, a Hilton
representative, had earlier said
that omitting Israel "is a must
for doing business in the Arab
countries."
According to Prigge, the
listing of hotels on the back cover
"was in no way necessary or even
appropriate" and was added to
the brochure as "sort of a filler,"
to utilize space remaining after
the promotional material was
complete. "We have to take
complete editorial responsibility
for it," Prigge said, "but this
particular insertion was done by
someone at a low level in our
organization and not caught by
anyone in the proofing process."
PRIGGE ALSO conceded that
the designation of the brochure
as a guide to the Middle East was
a "strategic error." He added
that "Israel belongs in the
Middle East."
Despite Hilton's explanation of
the omission of the hotels from
the world list and its designation
as a "Middle East" guide, Prigge
defended the omission of
descriptive material of the Israeli
hotels in the body of the booklet
because, he said, the booklet was
sponsored by Gulf Air, the
national airline of Bahrain, which
WE WISH YOU
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Members of:
primarily serves the United Arab
Emirates and other Arab states
around the Persian Gulf.
"The contents of the
promotional pages we still think
is quite appropriate because the
distribution was to be ac-
complished through the
cooperation and the expense of
Gulf Air which does not serve
Israel," Prigge said.
V
There is no indication in the
booklet, however, that it is other
than a Hilton publication. The
airline is represented only by an
advertisement in thebookletand,
according to Prigge, "for that
advertising they paid for (the
brochure) and had planned to
distribute it."
HE SAID Hitlon's order to
withdraw the literature from
distribution was issued before
Gulf Air had distributed it and
"we have gotten their supply
back as well as our own." Hilton
has also assumed the printing
costs," he added.
Asked how many of the 30,000
booklets printed had been
returned, Prigge said in excess of
5.000 had been returned and
destroyed from the New York
office of Gulf Air, but he did not
know how many had been
destroyed in all. "What we did
was to send a message to all of
our sales offices all around and
we just said 'destroy them.' We
didn't ask them to tell us how
many they had," Prigge said.
Alan Gould, another
representative of Hilton
International's marketing
department, was asked about a
possibility which had been
suggested by Mahler in the initial
| interview that two guides might
(be printed, "one for the Arab
countries and one for the rest of
the world."
Gould said, "I think if we
printed something that is Gulf-
oriented in nature, we will cer-
tainly give it a different name
(from Middle East Guide). He
repeated Prigge's assurance that
"Any place we do have a listing
of hotels" should include all
hotels.
HOWEVER, he confirmed
Mahler's earlier statement that
material in the Gulf State does
not mention Israel. "There is no
way we are going to cure that
| situation," Gould said. "We are
not in politics."
Meanwhile, Nathaniel
Sffperstein, president of the
National Council of Young Israel,
announced that the Council will
reconsider bids for that
organization's functions from the
New York Hilton after it learned
that the New York Hilton is not
owned or operated by the Hilton
International chain. Earlier,
Young Israel, in considering bids
for its national banquet next
March, rejected the bid sub-
mitted by the New York Hilton.
New Year Greetings from
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Q: Who was the first American
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A: Albert Abraham Michelson.
Born in Prussia in 1852, Michelson
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teaching and experimenting. His
work in helping to measure the
speed of light won him the Nobel
Prize in 1907the first American
scientist to be so honored!
A NOT-SO-RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and
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mishpocha. guests or friends drop
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invariably, J&B Rare Scotch. And
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And that's a fact!
RARE
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. J__*._ W-ll.....-----1
~l he Jewish tloridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
m nl' J"'-----------* ---v
Friday, September 5,1980
Special
Events
at the JCC
The Creative Arts Department
of the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center,
North Miami Beach, will hold an
"open house" on Sunday, Sept. 7,
from 2 to 4 p.m. in the Katz
Auditorium.
This "open house" has been
designed to introduce the public
to the faculty and classes
scheduled for the fall.
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida 1980
Fall Program registration begins
Monday, Sept. 8, for JCC mem-
bers and Tuesday. Sept. 16 for
non-members at the following
JCC branches: Michael-Ann
Russell JCC. North Miami
Beach; Hollywood JCC. and
South Dade JCC.
Registration will continue
daily, beginning at 9 a.m. until
programs are filled. Both member
and non-member registration
must be in-person on a first -come
first-served basis.
The wide range of activities
cover all age groups, from pre-
school through older adults.
Some of the classes and seminars
offered are: Jewish Studies,
Human Potential Workshops.
Current Events. Workshops for
Singles. Bridge, Dance, Painting.
Theatre. Calligraphy. After-
School Activities for Children.
Teen Programs and Social
Groups.
$750 Million
for Canal
Project
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet gave its
approval to the "sea-to-
sea" canal project, a much-
mooted idea that would
provide hydro-electric
power from a canal to be
dug from the
Mediterranean to the Dead
Sea. The Cabinet decision
is to favor a route from
Katif in the Gaza Strip to
near Masada. Other
proposals were for more
northerly routes.
Prof. Yuval Neeman, the
leading scientist who has been
closely involved in the drafting of
the proposals, said after the
meeting he believed work could
begin within three years. The
Cabinet reportedly estimated
that the project will cost some
$750 million.
ACCORDING TO HaareU,
U.S., European and Israeli
businessmen have expressed
interest in participating in
financing the project in return
for rights to the electric power to
be generated. The Cabinet
resolved to set up a special inter-
ministerial authority that will be
responsible for all the technical,
financial and political aspects of
this major endeavor.
Energy Minister Yitzhak
Modal confirmed this evening
that overseas investors had
already shown interest in the
canal project. He said the canal
would not need Jordan's assent,
since Jordan's rights and in-
terests in the Dead Sea would not
be affected. But if Jordan wished
to cooperate, it, too, could benefit
from the canal, the Minister said.
He estimated that the canal
project would take up to a decade
to complete and that when
completed, it could save Israel
more than $1 billion annually in
energy outlay.
COUNTY
COMMISSIONER, DEM
Pd Pol Adv.. Paid for by Gerald F Thompson campaign fund, Dianne Thompson. Tres
The incumbent State Representative from the 92nd
District, Tom McPherson, has spent ten years in the Florida
House with little regard for the voters who put him there.
He voted against a bond issue that would have meant
more roads for Broward County. He voted against Florida's
1973 tenant protection bill, leaving renters at the mercy
of landlords. He fought against relief for the victims of
condo conversion.
The Miami Herald accused him of "political extortion."
The Ft. Lauderdale News called him a "stumbling block"
to progress.
But the voters do have an alternative.
They can vote for John Bond in the Democratic Primary.
He's an attorney. A journalist. An educator. And, quite
simply, the only man who can keep Broward County
from having to endure two more years of the incumbent
Tom McPherson.
We can't afford two more years like the last ten.
Vote in the Democratic Primary, Tuesday September 9th.
ELECT
JOHN BOND
DEMOCRAT FOR STATE REPRESENTATIVE, DISTRICT 92
PD POL ADV. THE JOHN BOND CAMPAIGN. MORTON S LEVIN. TREAS
i
*
<
i


Friday. September 5, I960
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Making plans for the Jewish Federation of South Broward Women's
Division Mission to Washington, set for Sept. 22 and 23, are seated
from left, Elaine Pit tell, co-chairman; Ann Conn, Gloria Hess and
Fannie Schifrin. Standing from left are Maralyn Anton, EUie Katz,
co-chairman; Beverly Shapiro, Brenda Greenman, Mary Gottlieb'
Arlene Ray, Bobbie Levin, Women's Division president; and Carol
Morgenstein. Mission participants not pictured are Judith White,
Merry Liff, Audrey Meline, Joan Raticoff, Joan Gross, Shane Wolf'
Ruth Serwitz, Dot tie Lipson and Nancy Brizel.
# Wishes Everyone
#*
A Happy and Healthy New Year
JEWElft^NEARTS
DISCREET
APPRAISALS
Complete Privacy
IN YOUR HOME
IN YOUR HANK
IN OUR OFFICE
All Items f'hotographed and
Muuntrd
US JEWELRY

AND
FINE ART APPRAISERS
INC.
900 N FEDCRAl HWY BOCA RATON
(305) 392 6696
1
Heartfelt
Wishes for
your Health,
Happiness, and
Prosperity in the
Coming Year .
STEVEN G
SHUTTER
Candidate (or
COUNTY JUDGE
GROUP 3
The Only Candidate
With Judicial Experience
"He's Shown He Cares
tt
H* pol. *d. by STEVEN G. SHUTTER CMWfn. l.H. SHUTTER. Timi,
Re-elect
COMMISSIONER
Ho Weird
The
Howard Forman
family prays for a
Healthy and Happy
New Year for all.
HE PUTS THE PUBLIC INTERESTS FIRST!
Re-elect
Howard Forman
BROWARD COUNTY COMMISSION
DISTRICT 5-DEMOCRAT
PUNCH #54
TO OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
1ST WISHES FOR
a Healthy, Happy
and Prosperous
NEW YEAR
^
Tffi.
All-Rite Real Estate, Inc.,
WETttTONEWOHHOOOPiKSSIONAlS.
Each office it independently owned and operated.
618 Atlantic Shores Blvd.
[B Hallandale 458-3336
AC*. "OR
EBB


.* U-ll...
r i luay, oepiemoer o, iwnj
8
Sprtftgto (Dn
fcy Rochelle Koemg-
It's great to be back after a wonderful summer. South
Broward residents enjoyed various vacations near and far, at
home and away, at the pool or traveling by car, ship, or plane.
Mel and Gloria Friedman, Sherman and Jo Ann Katz
:: relaxed on a glorious Pacific Ocean cruise, followed by a visit to
j:j: La Costa in California The Steve Tobins cruised the
:: Caribbean. It's the pizza at midnight that was just too much
. Maine was the cool destination for Dr. Herb and Nancy
Brizel and the following month for Dr. Bob and Elaine Pittell
Maine must be the "in place," since Lenny and Teddi Romanik
g are building a home up there Herb and EUie Katz toured
New England, Nantucket Island, and visited Dr. Norman and
g Nancy At kin at their vacation home in Stock bridge, Mass. The
:jjj Atkins had previously returned from a European trip.
Monte Carlo, Rome and Florence, Italy were the fun and
exciting destinations for Dr. Norman and Natalie Bluth, Dr.
Harvey and Barbara Peretz, Dr. Irving and Carol Karten, Dr.
Steve and Judy Greenberg ... Dr. Paul and Ruth Rodenaky
loved the tennis at a beautiful mountain resort in Stowe, Vt. .
The Paul Antons and the Gene Glaaaera attended the American
Bar Association Convention in Honolulu, Hawaii.
The week of July 4 found the Andy Greenmana, Ted
Newmans. Dr. Saul Singers, Sherman KaU and Dr. Sam
Melinea in Aruba. They had a blast without firecrackers!
More vacation notes ... Dr. Wally and Phyllis Sift* visited
son Allan at Stanford U. and Berkeley and then toured
California with younger sons Danny and Larry. Harry and
Edna Swartzman were in southern California for the summer
After a visit to Lake Tahoe and an exciting experience
rafting on the rapids, Dr. Lou and Natalie Joblove and Mort and
Marcie Levin went to scenic Carmel and San Francisco ... Dr.
Joe and Selma Hopen and Morris and Dorothy Klein jointed
family at a magnificent resort in Santa Barbara, Calif.. Harry
and Hannah Schorr attended an insurance conference.
Sonny and Betty Finkelstein and son Mark relaxed at the
picturesque West Virginia inn, Greenbriar, and drove on to
Pennsylvania and New York. Shelly and Bobbe Schlesinger also
included a visit to Greenbriar in their summer plans .
Attending weddings in Texas and New Jersey kept Dr. Bob and
Mimi Sabra traveling ... Fred and lrma S
famous and fabulous resort in B^CSad
Buddy and Ruth Galvin toured fasriXng C
Liffs traveled out west with their tanWr
Visiting Day at summer camp is an
parents travel hundreds of miles to watch a
musical production. Every child in the cami
Parents are rewarded with a handmade I
Approximately cost $2,000. Some of t
journeying to the camp mountains in West'
and Arlene Ray Dr. Aka and Ana Lane
Berman, Dr. Joel and Linda WUenta Also,
Moss, Dr. Steve and Debbie Morris /
Greenman, Ted and Joyce Newman For
terested, this year's show was "The Kinjr ai
hear, not too many people there were |w*4t
counselor son stood for three hoursasfapala
said one word.
The "Friends for Life" had a fun wet
Raton Hotel. Among them from Emerald
happy get-together were Adele Levine. Jac
zman, David and Minerva Davis, Richard i
Dr. Al and Terry Geronemus, Bob and M;

i
WHO is soying
oil those nice
things about
Charlie Boyd?
"For me to become actively
involved in a political campaign, it
takes a candidate of the highest
calibre. Charlie Boyd is such a
candidate. I've worked closely with
Charlie for many years. He is that
rare individual who can translate
understanding into action. That's
why I'm working hard for him."
Dr. Stanley Margulies
(Community Leader)
"Charlie Boyd is a man of
integrity. I have always found Charlie
to be well informed and responsive
to our community."
Esther Gordon
(Community Leader)
"Charlie Boyd has been a
close personal friend of mine for
several years. His accomplishments
as Mayor of Pembroke Pines and
as a member of the State House
of Representatives are something
we can all be proud of. We need
his leadership on the County
Commission."
Harry Rosen
(Former Mayor of Miramar)
.
WHO
WHO
paved the way for CONDO RESIDENTS to buy out their escalating recreation leases?
secured more state TRANSPORTATION FUNDS for Broward County by making
Broward a separate transportation district?
UJ HU supports a strong CRIME PREVENTION program and MANDATORY SENTENCING?
WHO introduced home RULE legislation to help decentralize state government?
CHARUBOYD
County Commission District 5, Democrat
lflDRSHIP WITHOUT A DOUBT.
Vote Sept 9th
Paid political advertisement. Paid for by the Charles W Boyd Campaign Fund, Esther Gordon, Treasurer.
wTh.
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ind Inna Stein relaxed at the
Bad- Baden, Germany .
China. The Howard
amp is another reason local
to watch a seemingly endless
in the camp must be included.
landmade leather key chain.
Some of the Stalwart group
is in West Virginia were Jerry
Ann Lane, Brian and Janie
U. Also, Dr. Mel and Eileen
Morris, Andy and Brenda
man. For those who are in-
'he Kinyjnd I." From what I
VMMfRtod. My 19-year-old
rs?apalace guard and never
a fun weekend at the Boca
i Emerald Hills enjoying the
-evine. Jack and Marge Salt-
, Richard and Elayne Rubin,
lob and Mvra Cantor, Sidney
and Charlotte Shcnker, Ray and Marlon Torln George and
Gladys Sueaman motored along the east coaat to Washington,
Boston and New York Meanwhile Milton and Eunice Rosen
Sorado V'8,t frm theif 8n' univer8itv Professor from
One of their most joyous visits of all was made by new
grandparents Sherman and Jo Ann Katz to see daughter Cindy
and son-in-law James Brooks and adorable grandson, Adam.
Congratulations to the happy family.
Fang and I, celebrating our 25th anniversary toured the
Orient. We visited Japan, Taiwan. Bangkok, Singapore,
Malaysia, Bali and Hong Kong. I was very fascinated by the
sightseeing, but I was also looking forward to the shopping.
Fang convinced me to wait for the last stop on our itinerary
Hong Kong. When we finally arrived in that British Colony, the
entire city was preparing for a typhoon. (That's another name
for a hurricane). The next morning our hotel was completely
boarded up. I felt like a caged tiger. The following day Fang
became ill with the authentic Hong Kong flu. Our Travelers
Checks were not lost; they were in Fang's name! I couldn't buy a
thing.
Welcome back!
U.N. Actions in the Press
"1
.".
The U.N.- General Assembly
has been sharply censured by
major American newspapers for
its infamous resolution on
Jerusalem.
The Washington Post
denounced the resolution as the
hallmark of the U.N.'s in-
competency in the Middle East,"
for it ordered Israel to withdraw
unconditionally from territories
occupied in 1967, starting by
Nov. 15, so that a Palestinian
state could be set up. "In
return," The Post said, "Israel
was offered not negotiations, not
recognition, not agreed borders,
not security, not peace, not even
the right of existence: nothing."
The paper accused our European
allies of "spinelessly begging for
dfrArab favor" because they
refused to join the United States
in opposition; they abstained.
Many other leading
newspapers share this critical
view of the Europeans. An Anti-
Defamation League survey
shows that 20 out of 32
newspapers that expressed
opinions on the subject were
opposed to the EEC's June 13
declaration that the PLO should
be associated with Middle East
peace negotiations.
The New York Times accused
Secretary-General Waldheim of
playing with fire and siding with
the Palestinians with a "one-
sided declaration." implying
support of a separate state: "Mr.
Waldheim found it easier to solve
the riddle of West Bank
sovereignty than to take note of
the State of Israel, with a
legitimacy and history of in-
security at least as great as the
Palestinians." The Times asked:
"Can the Israelis have any
confidence in negotiations
organized by arbiters who
proclaim in advance what the
0'^illa must be?"
The Arab Record
The Arab campaign against
Israel ignores history. Defying
the U.N.'s partition resolution,
the Arabs attempted to seize ail
Palestine. Jerusalem was
surrounded, isolated, starved,
and shelled from north and south.
The nascent Israeli army broke
the siege, but the Jordanian Arab
_ Legion captured the Old City,
^aS&aing its defenders. Jordan
i'Htroyed many sacred Jewish
shrines and denied access to
Jewish holy places, including the
Western Wall and the Mount of
Olives.
Jordan claimed sovereignty
over East Jerusalem and the
West Bank a claim which.
other Arab states refused to
recognize for fear it would imply'
endorsement of Israels right to
exist. Only two nations did:
Pakistan Israel's most
belligerent foe at the U.N. and
"CL* United Kingdom which,
n*wever, had some reservations
about the future of Jerusalem.
In 1967, on the eve of the Six-
pay War, Israel appealed to King
Hussein to stay out of the
conflict. But he had a pact with
Nasser and he replied to Israel
with shells. Israeli forces moved
swiftly, winning control of the
entire West Bank and East
Jerusalem.
This was liberation of a city
which had been illegitimately
seized by Jordan; it is a
misnomer to call it occupation.
Under Israel, the Old City was
thrown open to all faiths.
The Knesset, meanwhile,
reaffirmed a June 28,1967, law to
the effect that "the government
is empowered by a decree to
apply the law, the jurisdiction
and administration of the state to
any part of Eretz Israel as stated
in that decree."
I.L. Kenen
Near East Report
ARTHUR M.
TTrTTO
COUNTY COURT JUDGE
GROUP 6 COUNTY WIDE ELECTION
VOTE SEPTEMBER 9 PUNCH 145
A Happy And Prosperous New Year
Jo All My Friends of Broward County
Pi! Po' it, .>?. Bi-ii p Co"

- do a Fold ''.oi
Paradise Lost?
Find it again on
Marco Island on
Florida s West Coast
Three and one half miles
of unspoiled beach on
fhe Gulf of Mexico.
Golf, tennis, boating,
fishing and shelling.
Shopping In bountiful
stores and boutiques.
Dining in restaurants with
varied atmospheres
and surroundings.
An unhurried
lifestyle on an island
paradise.
Temple Sholom (Formerly
Jewish Community
Center)... with in
thirty minutes. Membership of
over 200 families.
Hebrew School. Activities
include Men's Club,
Sisterhood. NCJW and
Choir.
Land reserved to be
given to possible
future builders of Temple
on Marco Island.
We'd like to tell you
more about our Island
Paradise.
Homes or homesites on
waterways, on
the beach, on the
golf course.
Condominiums...
Garden style, mid rises.
high rises on the beach
I wish more infofmotion
including the new
Chalet of San Marco
developed by
Raymond Wennik, developer
of several luxury
residences on
Miami Beach.
Write us...Call us...
Come see us.
Together. We can make
it happen.
Jean Kaplan. REALTOR Assoc.-
Maynard (Moe) Whltetooc*. REALTOR Assoc.
Name
Address
City
"I
I
I
I
| State
Zip
!
MarcoBeach
Rcalfrlnc
REALTOR.
936 & 207 NORTH COLLIER BOULEVARD
MARCO ISLAND. FLORIDA 33937
PHONE 813/394-2505


.--J

I
::
^^'14-A
77w Jewish Floridian and Shofdrof Greater Hollywood
PHday, September 6, I960
Stack Seeks Federal Aid For Refugee Education
U.S. Rep. Edward Stack, D-
Fort Lauderdale, sponsored an
education assistance bill which
was approved by the House to
have the Federal government
allocate funds to local com-
munities to offset the costs of
educating refugee children in
local school systems.
At the same time, he said
federal immigration policies
should be made stricter,
otherwise, he fears, the U.S. may
become a haven for refugees from
the slums of the world.
He deplored immigration
officials accepting the influx of
Cuban and Haitian refugees on '
the basis of poverty, saying:
"There is no provision under
existing laws to classify them on
that basis."
He said: "We have to set
maximum limits on the numbers
of persons we allow in the
country. We must decide to
impose major penalitiee on
anyone who violates the law and
permits the entry of illegal
refugees."
Congressman Stack's bill now
goes to the Senate where Florida
Sen. Lawton Chiles is seeking
Senate approval.
Freedman Heads CRC
Mideast Task Force
Rep. Stack
Norman Freedman has been
named chairman of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
Community Relations Committee
(CRC) Middle East Task Force,
according to Elaine Pittell, CRC
chairman.
Mrs. Pittell and Freedman
recently sent letters to United
States Senators and
Congressmen protesting the
Carter Administration's desire to
sell 100 M603A tanks to Jordan.
"The sovereignty of Jerusalem
has also raised many questions
recently," explained Mrs. Pittell.
Telegrams have been sent from
Federation President, Dr. Robert
Pittell to President Jimmy Carter
and Secretary of State Edwin
Muskie urging them to veto a
United Nations Security Council
resolution condemning Israel for
making Jerusalem its undivided
capital. The resolution urges
those states with diplomatic
missions in Jerusalem to remove
them.
Dr. Pittell explained that he
and other Jewish leaders were
disappointed that the U.S.
merely abstained from the
resolution vote and did not veto
it.
An update piece on Jerusalem
is being prepared by the CRC and
will be available to all constituent
agencies detailing the current
status of Jerusalem, and its
importance to the Jewish
community.
DERMATOLOGY ASSOCIATES
We Wish AUOurFriends A Very Happy Healthy
And Joyous New Year
Joel Marc Wilen tz, ED.
RichardS. Greene, M.D.
Joseph A. Arena, M.D.
Garry B. Gewirtzman, MJD.
2100 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale, Fla 33009
(306)454-1066
4101S. Hospital Drive
Plantation, Fla. 33117
(305)587-7195
Collision Specialists
1000 N. State Road 7
983-0573
Happy New Year
Hollywood
Travel Travel
2500 E. Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Hallandale 456-3000
New Year Greetings To All
Butcher Boy Meat Market
910 W. Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Hallandale. Florida 33009
457-9650
New Year Greetings
Hollywood
Divers Unlimited
4231 Hollywood Boulevard
981-0156
Happy New Year
Rose Goldberg
and
Ida Snyderman
Wish All Their Friends
A Very Happy New Year
Wishing Abe Halperin "Good Luck"
In His New Venture with
' The Jewish Floridian
Rose and Milton Glick
From Ethel Gould
With Best Wishes for a New Year of
Health, Happiness and Peace
Best New Year Greetings
Ruth P. Doppelt
Our Best Wishes for a Happy New Year
Dr. and Mrs. Irving Grebin
To All Our Friend*
May you be inscribed for a year of
Health and Happineaa and Shalom
Blanche and Abe Halpern
Congratulations, Best Wishes
Anda Very Happy and Joyous New Year
To the President of Our Federation
Dr. Robert S. Pittell and Family
A Very Happy and Joyous New Year
To All Our Friends of South Broward
Lewis E. and Ann R. Cohn
Rizlnc.
6040 Pembroke Road Miramar
Happy New Year To All
983-7208
Green Harvest Furniture
4171 North State Road 7 Hollywood
825"2068 New Year Greetings 983-6649
Michael's
383 NE 3 Avenue
Hallandale
458-7660
New Year Greetings
New Year Greetings to the Entire Jewish Community
WindoorArt
2022 N. Dixie Hwy. Hollywood 923-1006
Balogh Jewelers of
Hallandale
1115 East Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Happy New Year and Beat Wishes To All
Dr. and Mrs. Stuart Courtney
and Family
Wish All Their Friends
A Very Happy New Year
">
All God's Blessings
To AS Our Friends
Evelyn and Otto Stieber
Good Health and
Happiness During
The New Year
Dr. Alex S. Maron
7744TaftSt. 983-2174 Hollywood
:
J. W. Wikberg
1742 South Young Circle 922-1561
Qoeetinos to our Jewish fmenos 4 CustomcRS
Irving of Hollywood
112 S. State Road 7 (441)
Hollywood, Florida 33023
826-2194
New Year Greetings
Prestige Realty
7771 Johnson Street
Pembroke Pines, Florida 33024
620-1881
Happy New Year
Butter Kist Bake Shop
412 Hollywood Mall 967-6906
Hotywood, Florida 33021 '
New Year Greetings
Cement Craft Inc.
2200 N. DUIa Highway Hollywood 33020
947-1011
To All Our Dear Friends: Happy New Year


if, September 6, I960
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly woot
Stack Urges Help for Soviet Family
bngressman Edward J. Stack
jFort Lauderdale), has ap-
|ed) to Secretary Leonid
hnev on behalf of the
ory Rosenshtein family of
bcow.
trigory and Natalia Rosen-
tin first applied to emigrate to
Lei in January 1973. Their
{sal came one year later, due
State interests" alleging that
gory had access to a classified
ument in 1965.
I'll.- Rosenshteins are an
Ithodox Jewish family and
their religion with other
hscow Jews. In April 1978,
[y held a Purim service for over
people in their apartment.
trier. Grigory and Natalia are
\o of the leading Soviet Jewish
tivists in Moscow. On Jan. 9,
I79, Natalia and their nine-year-
id son demonstrated in front of
Research Institute where
rigory had worked over seven
rs ago.
in Feb. 13, 1979, officials told
irory that his visa application
[continue to be refused due to
classified document he
Jgedly "saw" 14 years earlier.
Eras told that he will remain a
Isnik indefinitely, until the
ument becomes declassified.
|l understand that Grigory
ti not remember the document
111. and that Technology has
lanced so drastically during
past 15 years, that the
lument's secret information is
hably out of date." com-
li.d Congressman Stack. The
lenshteins' telephone has been
Connected since their first
bsul in 1974. The family is
issed on the street by the
KGB, and in their home by
neighbors. On June 3, 1979, the
slogan "Jews into Coffins" was
scrawled on the sidewalk in front
of their house.
Stack stated, "This callous
Soviet disregard for basic human
rights and the terms of the
Helsinki agreement is intolerable.
All of the nations which signed
the Helsinki Final Act, including
the Soviet Union, pledged to do
everything possible to reunite
families separated by political
boundaries. We, in the Congress,
must do all that we can to exert
pressure on the Soviet Govern-
ment so that all Soviet Jews can
be reunited with their families."
([b Jump* <3nn
3Retaurani
Thanks You For 3 Years of Business
324 S. Federal Highway in Dania
Open 7 Days
925-9412
Re-Elect
DAVID
LEHMAN
State Representative
Democrat District 97
He Continues to get the Job done !
PAIDPOtlTICAl ADVER"SEMENT DAVID lEHMAN JR TREASURER
*****
ELECT
%V* RICHARD
CHWARTZ
OUNTY COMMISSIONER
DEMOCRAT DISTRICT 2
/OTE COUNTY-WIDE SEPTEMBER 9th
Bi MHIral AdvrtlMm*nt / Pud Fo by Lind* Ltii*. TrM
Vote for!
FRED GOLDSTEIN
County Judge
Group 9 Tuesday September 9
COUNTY WIDE ELECTION
JUDGE FOR YOURSELF
Experience Education
Community Involvement
Paid Political Advertisement, Paid for by the Fred Goldstein Campaign Fund, Joan Romanik, Treasurer


Tage'iVA
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 5,1980
Hollywood JCC Update
2836 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
921-6611
By Sondra Keif f
Executive Director
1
The wonderful flurry of September is upon us. The children
:: are back in school; parents are back into organized daily
:: routines; organizations are scheduling committee meetings;
:: class registrations are starting; the memories of summer are still
fresh, but the energy is directed toward planning for our fall
:: and winter activities. September always seems to be a busy
:: month, but a wonderful month. A major part of September is
x the many Jewish holidays. Rosh Hashanah is a time to reflect on
:: our past year, to question ourselves and our commitments, to
:: ask for forgiveness where we have gone astray. Yom Kippur is a
gj time when we pray for a good year to follow. On behalf of the
& board of directors and the JCC staff, I would like to wish our
:::: community a very healthy, happy New Year. Lashona Tova Tek
g Vo Sabo.
Be a Hoat Family or be a Guest
$: The make-up of our Florida community often leaves gaps in
:: a full family structure. Families are often here without gran-
: dparents, and grandparents are often here without children and
:: grandchildren. A similar statement could be made about
:$ students, singles, single parents, etc. If you are interested in
:: sharing the holidays with someone in the community, either as
X hosts or the guests, please contact me at the JCC, 921-6611. As
gthe J & B ad in The Jewish Floridian stated, "A Not-So-Rare-
x Fact ... A big part of Jewish warmth and affection is to "open
j:j house" when mishpocha, guests or friends drop in.
Family Fun This Sunday, Sept. 7
The JCC Open House and the kickoff of registration for the
:* 1980-81 program year is this Sunday at the Hollywood Center.
::: It will be an afternoon of fun and interest to everyone from pre-
?: school age to senior citizens. There will be demonstrations by
SjSylvia Patee, instructor for "Canvas on Cloth,"; Norma New-
xman, instructor for "Stained Glass,"; Ron Grass, karate in-
structor ; as well as an aerobics dance demonstration; a Yiddish
class and many more.
:: There will be children's workshops in clay, puppet making,
& and other creative crafts. A clown will present a wonderful
:: magic act and will make balloon sculptures for the kiddies after
: his show.
Pony rides and the "Space Walk" will be available for the
: children. Hot dogs and drinks will also be available for a
minimal charge.
The JCC board of directors and the staff will be on hand to
:|: welcome you to our super kickoff. Remember ... it will be "fun
:i; for everyone.'' Stop by and enjoy yourself at the JCC.
1980 Fall Registration
Registration will take place at the Open House. It will
: continue Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. till 5 p.m., and
:: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday evening, 7 to 9 p.m. Member
:> and non-member registration must be in person on a first-come,
j first-served basis. Register early don't miss out on the classes
i and workshops that interest you and your family.
Please Note! Additional children's classes not listed in your
Program Guide are available on Wednesday afternoons.
:: Additional classes will also be scheduled for children, teens, and
% adults in the Pembroke Pines, Cooper City and Rock Creek area.
& Please check additional class listings at the Open House or call
: the Center for listings.
_ Membership
It has come to our attention that' many of you in the
S community are not aware of the fact that there is a Hollywood
i:|: JCC membership available. Annual membership dues for use of
:: Hollywood JCC only are: Family $50. individual member $30
.:: (available for junior high through senior adult). A second option
:: is a Hollywood/ Michael-Ann Russell membership. This en-
: titles members to participate in a full range of services and
:: facilities at Hollywood and Michael-Ann Russell JCC's. Family
x $235. single parent family $160, single adult (18-25) $135, single
| adult (26-59) $185. teen $75.
Additional categories of membership are: a pillar $1000, a
5 sponsor $500, and a contributor at $300. The amount over
':_ normal dues is tax deductible. Let's all stand up and be counted.
:$ Call us today for your membership application.
Community Sukkot Celebration
On Tuesday evening, Sept. 23, come to the Hollywood JCC
for a fantasy trip aboard El Al Airlines to celebrate Sukkot in
:: "Hod Hasharon," Israel, South Broward's sister city for Project
:* Renewal. We will celebrate Sukkot with a proclamation from
:: Simcah Moaz, mayor of Hod Hasharon.
Iv" Linda Sobol and Leslie Fossler will do creative Sukkot
:: crafts with the children from 6:30 7:15 p.m., while teens and
x' adults will gather outside to decorate the Succoth frame with
x palm fronds and fresh fruit and vegetables. The children will
:$: bring their decorations out to the Succoth at 7:15 for the adults
to help them complete the Succoth. At 7:30, we will all gather in
6 the social hall for a welcome to Hod Hasharon and a reading of
>x the proclamation by Dr. David Sachs. Rabbi Richter and Elaine
% Goldstein will jointly conduct a program with the explanation of
f Sukkot, its symbols and traditions a brief service will be held.
We will conclude with community singing, led by Rabbi Richter.
Prior to saying "Shalom" to Hod Hasharon, we will gather at
the Succoth for fruit and drinks. It will be a lovely evening for
the entire family. The program will be done jointly under the
auspices of the Hollywood JCC and the Jewish Federation of
South Broward Israel Information Desk.
In the last several articles of The Floridian, you have had a
chance to meet Linda Sobol, children'a program supervisor.
*:*>:*:*:*:-:*:;W^
Today, I would like to introduce you to
Tina Kliff, teen / tween program supervisor.
Tina is originally from Skokie, 111. She is a
graduate of the University of Illinois
(Champagn-Urbana) in community social
work, specializing in group communications
and group interaction. She worked with the
Skokie Parks Department, organizing and
implementing programs for the children.
She was an advisor for a United
Synagogue Youth group. Tina also worked as
a counselor on a "hotline" at the University of
Illinois. Just prior to coming on staff at the
JCC in January, she was the public relations
project director for Health Projects Inter-
national.
This past summer, Tina was the unit head for the JCC
Summer Teen Travel program. She was responsible for all in-
town programming and served as the out-of-town leader.
As you checked your Program Guide, you saw the many
exciting classes, workshops and social events that Tina has
planned. Many more programs are in the making, including
junior high, "Second Saturday Night," a special tween event for
the second Saturday evening of each month, sports nights and
"no school" holiday events. Additional programs will be listed
at Open House or call Tina for information at the JCC.
:->f:>Vy>+:+ttfX:W
Tina Kliff
Expelees Told
Not to Return
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Supreme Court has rejected
the appeal by the families of the
three West Bank leaders expelled
last May that their deportation
be rescinded.
However, the court recom-
mended that two of the three,
Mayor Fahed Kawasme of
Hebron and Mayor Mohammed
Milhim of Halhoul, could appeal
to the West Bank military/
government's adivisory board.
The court said the two mayors
would first have to present af-
fidavits to an Israeli consulate
abroad or a representative of the
International Red Cross
declaring they intend to obey
Israeli law if they return and
clarifying their view on
statements of incitement against
Israel which were published in
their names.

DECEMBER 198 0
earn i i m i |.....n p-....^n ^ q j Community Day is coming.
7 | 8 | 9 | 10 11 12 | 13 1 Mark your calendars now.
14 1 Th urs( 15 1Q 17 is day, December 18 ^ 1!) 20
121 22 23 24 I 25 26 9:30 a.m. 2:30 p.m. 27.
1 s 1 21) 1 30 31 Diplomat Convention Center
Jftlq^ tAeJveiv 9/ear 6ren&U&u
nealtn and-Acd>/>/nes&.
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MIAMI AGENCY 420 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BCACH FLORIDA
Member F.D.I.C.


The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 17-A
j^::::::*:*:*:*:^^
Unique Edition of
Uessings Will Go to
mgregations Here
i

ique Hebrew edition
blessings recited
and after reading
ah will be presented
sh congregations in
Florida, in
ition of their support
rael's economic
pment through
ation in this year's
oly Day Appeal for
of Israel Bonds,
|ng to Gary R.
general campaign
in of the South
Israel Bond
Ration.
specially designed
ktion copy, ideal both for
land for constant use at
st-rvices, is contained in
Ramped leatherette folder.
ral inscription of the
in Hebrew, with
^ration, is flanked by two
nels with a six-color
Hebrew motif designed by
Marvin Rosenstein, well-known
artist and calligrapher, whose
work is extensively shown at
major religious exhibitions
throughout the country.
The outside of the binder, with
side panels closed, bears the seal
of the State of Israel Bonds in
gold metal stamping on the left
side and will be inscribed with the
name and city of each synagogue
on the right. All the panels are
hand crafted and made with a
bookbinding technique for long
service and durability.
Presentation of the binder is
part of an accelerated campaign
by the Israel Bond Organization
to marshal moral and economic
support so that Jerusalem will
remain a united city and Israel
can continue its development for
peace. Synagogues are being
asked to enroll record numbers of
Shorn re i Yerushalayim (Guar-
dians of Jersalem) who will
purchase 81,000 or more in Israel
Bonds.
ictivists Snipe at Hebrew University
IDER is the name of an
tion formed here to
^he policy of the Hebrew
ity of Jerusalem's
at of Arab students who,
are "assisted" and
jed" by the University
destruction of Israel
| its programs of aid to
ferrorist students and
IX) leaders."
|DER stands for Teach
University Never to
| Enemy Revolutionaries
quartered at 2080 NE
, No. Miami Beach.
IYA GOTTLIEB,
director of THUN-
Jharged this week that
University is open to
Arab-PLO agitators and sup-
porters. Even harder to believe
still, Hebrew University awards
these student terrorists with
grants, scholarships and
preferential treatment.'
Major object of the
organization is to enforce a new
policy at Hebrew University by
which "Every Arab student must
sign an oath of allegiance,
declaring that the land of Israel is
Jewish and that the State of
Israel is the state of the Jewish
people."
Gottlieb's statement declares,
"Anyone who is not prepared to
do so has no right to continue his
education in Jerusalem, home of
the Jewish people, at Jewish
expense." ^^__________
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CT 06238, or use this convenient coupon. -
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Pagel8-A
The Jewish Floridianqnd Shpfar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 5,1980
Women's Conference
Unnerving Experience
:-:-:-:*:-3R
1
I
By SHARYN PERLMAN
This is another of several
interviews the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency conducted
with leaders of American
Jewish women's organiza-
tions who attended the
world conference of the
United Nations Decade for
Women in Copenhagen last
month.
NEW YORK ''Devas-
tation number one" was
going to the United Na-
tions Decade for Women
Conference with 'high ex-
pectations to learn what
progress had been made
over the last five years"
since the first women's
conference in Mexico City
in 1975.
That is the evaluation by
Chiae Herzig, co-president
of the Women's Division of
the American Jewish Con-
gress, who represented
that organization in the
open forum in Copenhagen
last month.
If there were any efforts made
to discuss topics other than
those berating Israel, "those
efforts were subverted," she
continued. Herzig also reported
that some active feminists, such
as Bella Abzug, were so frus-
trated, they simply left the con-
ference altogether.
HERZIG HAD encounters
with Jewish women from all
around the world and noted that
"for them, Israel was number
one on the agenda at all times."
After hearing a constant barrage
of anti-Israel rhetoric, "one's
instinct rises to the defense of
the things that are close to you,"
she said.
According to Herzig. any
meetings she had with women
MarcU Beach
Beach Files for
Commission Race
Marcia Beach has resigned her
post as legislative aide to
Congressman Edward Stack and
officially filed as a candidate for
the 1980 Broward County
Commission race in District 2.
A Democrat, Beach has
worked as Stack's aide since he
took office in 1978.
A former computer systems
analyst and executive vice
president with Tele Data
Systems, Inc., Beach changed
career direction in 1972 to become
a full-time civic leader.
Married and the mother of four
children, she is a lifetime resident
of Florida. She is the founder and
administrator of the Tallahassee
Foster Grandparents program.
from Arab or Third World
countries revolved around "small
talk," and she never really "felt
comfortable or cordial with
them." Herzig never had the
feeling that some of those
delgates were at all sympathetic
to Israel or that any of them said
things at various sessions that
they did not believe.
Although Herzig found many
of the women representing anti-
Israeli countries "articulate and
very bright," she observed "the
day has to come that in addition
to speaking they also think.
There is no question in my mind
that the women at the conference
spoke what the men (their
counterparts at the United
Nations) said."
WHEN ASKED about the
relationship between the Jewish
women and the American
delegation, Herzig responded
Are we freinds? Yes. we are
friends. Do we know each other
well? Yes, we know each other
well. Each of the delegates .
understood thoroughly the
positions of the United States
and articulated them." Although
the U.S. delegation "stood firm"
in their support of Israel, Her-
zig, as a leader of a major Jewish
organization, found the U.S.
delegation to be particularly pro-
American but not particularly
pro-Jewish.
According to Herzig, there
were some positive results from
the conference, including the
signing of an agreement to end
all discrimination against women
as well as positive resolutions on
education and the elderly. The
cordial hospitality displayed by
the Danish Jewish community of
Copenhagen. as in the
preparation of Shabbat candles,
was another such positive effect.
However, these thing* "did not
offset the heartache felt, she
said.
Herzig said that the goals of
the conference were "never
achieved" and attending was an
' unnerving experience." Re-
ferring to the final conference of
the UN Decade for Women to be
held in Nairobi. Kenya in 1985,
Herzig said: "I will not go to
Kenya. I will leave that to some-
one with more stamina."
Various divisions of leadership of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward met recently to discuss "Leadership for the 80s." Seated
from left are Richard Blackburn, Debbie Lnndy and Randy Black-
bum, all Western Division leadership co-chairmen. Standing from left
are Rabbi Herbert Tobin, Federation campaign associate; Dr. Robert
Lev, Young Adults Division chairman; Dr. David Sachs, Leadership
Development co-chairman; Sumner Kaye, Federation executive
director; Linda Sen k-Rice. Federation campaign associate; and Dr.
Robert Heller, Leadership Development co-chairman.
MAY YOU BE
MAY THE NEW YEAR. OF 5741
BRING PEACE. PROSPERITY AND
HAPPINESS TO PEOPLE OF GOOD WILL
EVERYWHERE.
Morris N. Broad
President
Shepard Broad
Chairman
AMERICAN SAVINGS^
AND IOAN ASSOCIATION Of RO*KM ^P
Serving the people and the communities of Florida since 5711
i


LptemberS, 1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wc
lassive Demonstration
o Dramatize Importance of a United Jerusalem
|s of major Jewish
lational and rab-
J>dies have called for
lassive religious
Itration throughout
Florida to dramatize
Itical importance of
L Jerusalem united.
Itter to local rabbis,
leaders proclaimed
| u "United
Bern Day" and urged
[he religious com-
I stress "Jerusalem
[ted Forever" during
gh Holy Day season.
the fact that this is the
iitzvah" or 13th all-
ot the reunification of
em, the leaders said that
^ssure, economic political
pal, that haa been placed
usalem, is of utmost
to us all." Rallies,
lie Western Wall
nies, special religious
assemblies and High Holy
-ermons will stress the
|ty of Jerusalem in Jewish
OF the many, and most
te, ways we can help
Ite the pressure on
klem and assure the
bment and growth of Israel
pugh a High Holy Day
in behalf of Israel
the organization
tits said. They urged
lies to utilize the High
I Day period to marshal
I and material support so
Jerusalem may remain
[ and the nation can meet
any economic challenges
ating it as a result of the
with Egypt.
png in the call for con-
support of a united
jlem were three presidents
Ibinic associations. Rabbi
Sol Roth, Rabbinical Council of
America (Orthodox); Rabbi
Seymour J. Cohen, Rabbinical
Assembly (Conservative) and
Rabbi Jerome R. Malino, Central
Conference of American Rabbis:
as well as Rabbi Alexander
Schindler, president of the Union
of American Hebrew
Congregations (Reform); Simon
Schwartz, president of the United
Synagogues of America (Con-
servative); and Julius Berman,
president, Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations of America
representing the three
congregational arms of American
Jewry.
Mayor Teddy Kollek of
Jerusalem haa also written to
Orthodox, Conservative and
Reform rabbis in Miami,
stressing the need to support the
peace by assuring adequate
economic aid for Jerusalem, the
Negev and Israel through Israel
Bond High Holy Day Appeals.
He urged the spiritual leaders "to
make certain that this sacred
city, the city of peace, our capital,
remains at peace and reunited as
it is today."
BECAUSE Israel must
continue its economic growth
and, at the same time, meet the
costs of developing the Negev to
accommodate thousands of
people who must move there from
the Sinai as a result of the peace
treaty, the Israel Bond
Organization has set its 1980 goal
at $525 million the highest in
history.
High Holy Day Appeals and
other synagogue activities are a
principal source of Israel Bond
loans to Israel, having produced
over S100 million in 1979. "In
view of Israel's extraordinary
needs in 1960." said Gary R.
Gerson, general campaign
chairman of Israel Bonds, "we
hope to exceed this sales figure
before the end of the year."
Gerson called for the
enrollment of a record number of
Shomrei Yerushalayim, Guar-
dians of Jerusalem, who would
help to support Jerusalem
through the purchase of $1,000 or
more in Bonds. An all-out
recruitment drive will take place
at rallies and meetings on Sept.
14, as well as at High Holy Day
Appeals in synagogues oirRosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur.
StATT osn
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ROGER G.
CIRCUIT COURT JUDOE
IGROUP 4 COUNTYWIDE ELECTION
STANWAY
... the Right Way! p,,,,^ #736
* Born In New York City. New York.
* Education: Graduated University of Nebraska Law
School: Recipient of Legal Writing
Scholarship.
Nebraska Moot Court Board.
* Member: Florida Bar Association
Nebraska Bar Association
Academy of Florida Trial Lawyer*.
* Admitted to practice in all Florida Courts and
Nebraska Courts, the United States District Court.
Southern District of Florida. United States Court of
Appeals. Eighth Circuit, and United States Supreme
Court.
* Former Deputy City Attorney and Assistant City Pro-
secutor, City of Hollywood.
* Engaged in private general practice In Broward
County for the past five years.
* Argued before Interstate Commerce Commission
In Washington DC. and the Nebraska Supreme
Court.
* Lecturer Academy of Florida Trial
Seminar on Remedies and Damages.
* Member, Unsafe Structures Board,
Hollywood.
* Licensed private pilot and member. Aircraft
' Owners and Pilot's Association.
* Former Vice President. Jaycees.
Lawyers
City of
8esf Wishes for a Happy
And Healthy New Year
D. KX AOV. STANWAY CAM WCK StOWN, TRIAS
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L. !....._- J
'ilujeuninPTonaian ana snuiar'ofijreater Hollywood
Friday, September!
Terrorists Step Up Activities
Hit Terrorist Bases Across Litani
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
And GIL SEDAN
I
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli forces attacked
terrorist bases across the Litani River in south Lebanon
last week and destroyed 26 buildings used by terrorists
and part of their military equipment. Three Israeli
soldiers were killed and 12 injured in the twin operation.
At least 40 terrorists were killed, and three
terrorists were brought back by the Israeli forces as
prisoners. In retaliation, terrorists fired shells from the
Lebanese town of Nabatiya toward the southern region
controlled by the Christian militia under Mai. Saad
Haddad.
Two of the Israeli fatal-
ities were identified as
Capt. Meir Knisbah, 23, of
Netanya, and Sg. Guy
Shalev of Kibbutz Kfar
Menachem. The third
fatality was not im-
mediately identified.
CHIEF OF STAFF Gen.
Rafael Eitan, who watched the
operation from his command
post along with Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, who is acting
Defense Minister, said it was the
largest Israeli operation into
south Lebanon since Operation
Litani in March, 1978, when
Israel took over all of south
Lebanon. He said all targets
were captured and destroyed.
According to an army spokes-
man, the operation was directed
against tour targets in the Ar-
noun plateau north and west of
the Litani River: the villages of
Arnoun, Hamma, Tibnit and
Jabel Tahara. The Israeli forces
reportedly arrived after mid-
night, surprising the terrorists in
their bases.
An advance force of the Golani
Infantry Brigade was the first to
confront a unit of terrorists.
After a brief exchange of fire the
Israeli force overcame the
terrorists. Once near the
targeted bases the Israel forces
comprising infantrymen and
paratroopers simultaneously
attacked the terrorists and blew
up their bases.
THE ISRAEL Air Force
bombed the Beaufort fortress, a
12th Century Crusader castle,
west of the Litani from which
the terrorists control the Marj
\yon Valley. The fortress, which
ia the central military position of
i he terrorists in the area, was
eportedly badly damaged in the
terial attack.
The army spokesman said the
/Derations were part of several
preventive measures being taken
by the Israel Defense Force
against the terrorists in south
Lebanon to destroy their
organization and prevent them
from carrying out renewed
strikes against Israel.
This was the second operation
against the terrorists in less than
a week. Israel launched a com-
bined land, air and sea attack
earlier against two bases north
of Tyre and north of Sidon and
leveled them. A number of
terrorists were killed and all
Israeli forces returned safely to
their bases. This raid was also
taken within the context of
preventive action.
THE LATEST actions
covered an area in which 150 to
200 terrorists staff several bases
operated by various terrorist
organizations, particularly El
Fatah, the Democratic Front for
the Liberation of Palestine, the
Popular Front for the Liberation
of Palestine and the Syrian-
backed Al Saika.
It is from these bases that the
terrorists prepare for sabotage
activities across the border into
Israel, and direct most of their
shellings against the area con-
trolled by Haddad. This is the
area known as "Fatahland," and
there are an estimated 6,000 ter-
rorists in the region between
Israel's border with Lebanon and
the Zaharani River.
Since the IDF evacuated
south Lebanon in 1978, the ter-
rorists have launched 48 strikes,
killing nine civilians, two
soldiers and wounding 31
civilians and 20 soldiers. During
: the same period, terrorists
1 shelled Israeli settlements 29
times and penetrated Israel nine
times by sea. In clashes with the
IDF, 31 terrorists were killed
and 22 were taken prisoners.
FOREIGN MINISTER Yitz-
hak Shamir said that despite the
dangers and sacrifices, Israel
cannot survive without such
operations that help prevent acts
of terrorism against Israel. Eitan
said the operation said this last
operation was part of Israel's
policy of preemptive attacks
against terrorist targets. He said
it had been successful in sur-
prising the terrorists.
Meanwhile, life in northern
Israel was normal despite being
on special alert for terrorist
shells. Explosions could still be
heard from the Litani River area
where the Israelis had attacked
Aug. 18.
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Ter-
rorists are stepping up their
activities in what is seen as an
effort "to save face" after the
Israeli raids on their strongholds
in south Lebanon last week.
A disaster was averted here
when a bomb was discovered on
top of a vendor's cart in the main
fruit and vegetable market just
off Allenby Street, the city's
main thoroughfare. Local
workers who discovered a sus-
picious-looking object called the
police, and a police sapper dis-
mantled the bomb before it could
gooff.
THE MARKET was cleared of
vendors and shoppers for several
hours while police conducted a
thorough search to make certain
that no other bombs had
placed in the area.
Meanwhile, the Israeli who wM
killed by a bomb explosion at
gasoline service station just off
the main Jerusalem-Tel Aviv
highway near Kibbutz Neve Han
and the Arab village of Abu Gosh
was identified as Aharon
Ephraim from Nahariya, the
father of three small children
who happened to be in the station
when the bomb exploded.
In another incident, a bomb
was discovered in a park in Herzv
liya but dismantled before V
could explode. Also, a bomb went
off at a soldier's hitch-hike
station on the Tel Aviv-Jeru-
salem highway at the entrance to
Jerusalem Monday but no one
was injured.
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= I Friday. September 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page21A
B'nai B'rith International Convenes in Washington
v
WASHINGTON
B'nai B'rith International's
30th general convention,
summoned to plan the or-
ganization's Covenant with
the Eighties, will feature
major addresses by the
President of the United
States, the two major can-
adates seeking to replace
jm in the White House,
"the Prime Minister of Aus-
tralia, the Israeli ambassa-
dor to the U.S., and one of
the U.S. Senate's senior
and most influential
members.
The biennial convention
is being held at the
Sheraton Washington
Hotel from Sunday, Aug.
31, through Sept. 5.
THE DELEGATES, com-
prised of the organization's
international officers, board of
governors and representatives
from districts and lodges
representing about 500,000
members in 42 countries around
the world, make up B'nai
B'rith's top policy-making body.
Among the speakers who will
address the convention are
President Jimmy Carter. Repub-
lican candidate Ronald Reagan,
Independent candidate John
Anderson, Prime Minister
Malcolm Fraser, Israeli Ambas-
sador Kphraim F.vron, and Sen.
Henry Jackson (D., Wash.).
l)r \!>ram Sachar, chancellor
ol Brandeis University and a
longtime B'nai B'rith leader, will
delivei the keynote speech, and
Spitzer, B'nai B'rith
Anti-Semitic
Events in
president, and Dr. Daniel
Thursz, executive vice president,
will report on the state of the
organization.
DELEGATES who are also
members of the B'nai B'rith
President's Club, a group of
nearly 1,000 who donate a mini-
mum of $500 a year to the
organization's youth services in
addition to their dues and other
contributions, will attend a
private luncheon and hear a talk
by U.S. Secretary of Trans-
portation Neil Goldschmidt,
himself an alumnus of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization.
Awards will be presented to
the Prime Minister of Australia
for his "sustained opposition to
discrimination on the basis of
race, color or creed; his commit-
ment to providing in Australia a
refuge for the dispossessed from
many parts of the world, and his
contribution to the cause of
freedom and peace"; to en-
tertainer Danny Kaye and UNI-
CEF for their contributions to
needy children around the world
for a quarter-century; and to
David Fitzmaurice, president of
the International Union of Elec-
trical, Radio and Machine
Workers, for his participation in
the nearly 10 year long daily
vigil across from the Soviet
Embassy on behalf of Soviet
Jewry.

Brazil
WASHINGTON -
U I A) A series of anti-
Semitic actions have taken
place in Brazil, it was re-
ported by the Washington-
based Council on Hemi-
spheric Affairs which noted
that "there are troubling
signs that right wing fac-
tions within the nation's
military and their civilian
supporters have begun to
I oppose the government's
I commitment to gradually
^liberalizing Brazil's in-
l^witutions."
The Council reported that
there was an attempt to kill a
prominent Jewish leader, Sao
Paulo State Deputy Flavio
Hirrenbach, last month in Sao
' aulo. Birrenbach, described by
the Council as "a staunch human
rights leader" and a member of
the opposition Brazilian Demo-
cratic Mobilization Party, was
j*r ut of his office when it was par-
(tally destroyed by intruders'
1 gunfire.
I THE COUNCIL also reported
1 that the security and infor-
mation branch of the Ministry of
"tow and Energy eariler this
year accused "Zionists," scien-
w and opposition political
leaders of staging a campaign
Uu'"rigin8 in the US- and the
US*K to sabotage Brazil's
nuclear accord with West
Germany.
fc Jh.e charges, the Council
Ja, echoed those made in a
r|es of threats last year against
!veral Sao Paulo scientists and
itellectuals, including Jewish
c*ntlst j08e Goldemberg,
resident of the Brazilian
Eg. for the P"*- of
Fraser will fly here from Syd-
ney for the presentation of the
award on Monday, Sept. 1 and
then make a major foreign policy
address. On Sept. 2, he will
again fly halfway around the
world, this time to India to par-
ticipate in a summit meeting of
regionaj Commonwealth nations.
FITZMAURICE will join with
delegates at 12:30 p.m. Sept. 3
in the vigil in front of his union
headquarters on 16th Street
Northwest and with B'nai
B'rith's president, attempt to
deliver a letter to the Soviet
ambassador protesting Soviet
treatment of its Jews.
The award to Kaye and UNI-
CEF will take place Sept. 2
during an evening program
entitled "Covenant With
Humanity." Ambassadors from
the 42 countries in which B'nai
B'rith has a presence have been
invited to attend. On the agenda
is a major address on foreign
affairs by Sen. Jackson.
In between these events, mem-
bers will elect officers for the
next two years and decide on
policies and principles that will
shape their programs in the
1980s.
Spitzer faces no opposition in
his bid for a second term, while
Abe Kaplan of Birmingham,
Ala., and public accountant
Harry Babush of New York City
will compete for the treasurer's
post. The current treasurer,
clothing manufacturer Irving
Rubinstein Sr. of New York City
and Stamford, Conn., has com-
pleted the maximum two terms.
AN INNOVATION of the last
international convention in New
Orleans in 1978 will be repeated
on Sept. 4, when a group of
leading authorities discuss such
disparate issues of Jewish
concern as energy, Soviet Jewry,
Third World Jewish relations,
intermarriage, Jewish life in the
Diaspora, cults and the relation-
ship of Israel and the Diaspora
in an afternoon of eight "round
tables." The discussion will be
held four at a time in two
sessions.
ROLLER RINK
New Ownership
Audrey & Sam Meline
New Management
Rose DeFrank
New Skating Surface
The beat in South Florida
Pines Roller Rink
7685 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida
Telephone 981-7759
"A Family Place to Skate'
This coupon wort h $1.00 of t
any admission and 10% off
any skate sale to our
"Floridian" friends.
ROLLER RINK
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i
UlTWk 5 mo ". 0.4 (. mcotiw. UllM 100*: 6 it* "lit". 04 m%. meow* w. pti cuirini by FTC m.thod


Page 22-A
_u~n.....--J
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday. September 5, I960
NEWYItt
The Family Tree Florist
5739 Hollywood Blvd. Hollywood
962-2927
Happy & Healthy New Year
Parker Plaza Beauty Salon
2000 S. Ocean Drive
Hallandale
Phone 456-5619
Pedicures Manicures Hair Styling Free Valet Parking
Diplomat Mall
Wish All Their Friends & Customers
A Happy New Year
May Yqu Be Blessed
With Health, Happiness and Prosperity
Now and Throughout the New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Owen Lewis Wyman
and Family
Owen-Carole
Jason, Robyn, David
Anthony's Florist
1724 Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Hallandale, Florida 33009
457-8520
ABpHS
Hot Bear
Halpert, Oberst & Co.
1250 Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Hallandale
458O101
New YearOreetings
New Year Greetings To All .1
Budget Travel
3808 South Ocean Drive Hollywood
944-0695 947-1535
WUm All Their Friends Customers A Happy New Yew
Our Best Wishes for Health and Happiness
Judge Mel Grossman
Commissioner
Nicki E. Grossman
and Brenna, Lissa and Tracee
S&N Kurash, Inc.
2450 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood
921-2902
Withers Moving & Storage
6900 NW 74th Avenue
Dade 8858161 Broward 764-5656
Wishes All Their Friends and Customers
A Happy New Year
Stoyan Rosenthal,
M.D.F.A.C.S.
and
Saul Singer
M.D.F.A.C.S.
Wish You and Your Families
A Healthy and Happy New Year
May you be blessed
With Health, Happiness and Prosperity
Now and Throughout the New Year
X
L'Shana Tova
Best Wishes
From My Family
To All Of You
State Representative and
Mrs. Lawrence J. Smith
Grant and Lauren
In Loving Memory of
Samuel & Mary Blank
Abraham Perkus
Harvey Pansy
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Blank & Family
VQK IBM rrcv?
flappn
S1
Rosh
We Wish All Our Friends
A Very Happy and Healthy New Year
Karen and Stan Margulies
-J
FC
Children's Creative Center, Inc.
at Kiddie City
We Wish All Our Friends fn South Broword
A Very Happy and Joyous New Year
Marvin Levin, M.A.
Robin Levin, B.A.
Happy and Healthy New Year
HoleintheWallGolfShop
17052W. Dixie Highway
N. Miami Baech
9404015
Famous Maker Golf Shirts
Pro-Line Golf Equipment
Bags Golf Sox, New & Uaed Bella, etc
4
a
DR
Joyous
Holiday
Greetings...
Mario Apartments
3500 Polk Street
989-3030 625-4545
Liliand Irv London
Radiology Consultants
Wish Our Friends
NEW YEAR
T.Avellone,M.D.
R. Klein, M.D.
J. Schneider, MJ).
R. Pomerantz, MJD.
D. Mandelbaum, M.I).
V.Grnja,MD.


, September 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 23-A
Israeli Minister to Meet With Local Bond Leaders
Flesch, a
of
special
LpSentative of Israel's
Ministry of Finance and a former
ILber of the Knesset, will make
"peaal trip to South Broward
'meet with leaders of the local
srael Bond Organization.
According to Joseph
uvmond. South Broward Israel
lo'nd Campaign chairman.
ujch will consult with cam-
FOOT FACTS
ON TAPE
Free Foot Health
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On Your Problems
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01 Bunions
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04 Heel Pain
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Call
456-4933
Cnrfi|f -
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DPM
It Hmsph*ri Octan North lid a.
1950S. Ocean Drive
Hallandale 458-5 155
6981 Taft St.
Taft Hollywood Center
989-1786
t
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
MPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. OaK-
ma Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
";!iip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
. Neu
mple BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
nve. Reform (44)
fARAC JEWISH CENTER. V104
7" St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
"rimerman. (44 A)
MIRAAAAR
APLE ISRAEL. 6920 SW "35th'SrT
nservative. Rabbi Pawl Plotkin,
mor Joseph Wichelewski. (48)
PEMBROKE PINES ,
C2:,E.ETH EMET- P'nes Middle
"ol. 200 NW Douglas Rd Liberal
""" Rabbi Bennet Greenspon.
LE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
, Hollywood. Conservative. Rabbi
Imara P. Shoter.
, PLANTATION
KJ IirN JEW|SH CONGREGA
-*S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi Sheon
tarr. (64)
tN|T,RUCTlONIST SYNA
pGUE 7473 NW 4th St. (69)
HALLANDALE
m*ALE JEW|SH CENTER. 416
8tn Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
-(12) Can,r JaC<* Da"
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
lie IM OF NORTH DADE.
nh I ^nd Ave Reform. Rabbi
lI. ,s,Kon9Sley. Cantor Irving
*ev 137)
HOLLYWOOD
p-E BETH AHM. 310 SW 62nd
_> onservative. Rabbi Max
Oman. i47B
^1BEIH EL- 1351 S. 14th Ave.
i^,D1abbi Samuel Jaffa.
ant Rabbi Ben Romer. (45)
TrETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
LvVl rva,ive Rabbi AAorton
" Can,or Irving Gold. (46)
wi-iJ,NA'T ,2 a\V^'r: R8bbi Seymour Frled-
aobi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Robert Ungar.i
Iwom LEah- S,0 Snerldan St.
?U> Kabbl Rob,rt p Fr*'m
' Michael Kyrr. (47C)
I'SfftSLff HOLLYWOOD
LAU,ERDALE. 3291 Stirling
?erS2, X R,bbl Mo,nt
paign leadership to discuss the
current needs in Israel and the
importance of keeping Jerusalem
united with the purchase of the
development bonds and notes.
"At this time, we are again
witnessing an Israel scorned by
the world. It is the duty of every
American Jew to support the
Jewish State with financial as
well as moral Hacking,"

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George Flesch
Raymond declared. Referring to
the latest anti-Israel vote in the
United Nations, Raymond noted
that if Jews in the diaspora do
not display solidarity with Israel,
members of official world bodies
will not either.
Flesch has been living in Israel
for more than four decades. He
served in the Haganah and has
represented the Jewish State in
countless world assemblies and
BRUCE RAPP0P0RT, MD.
and
MICHAEL J. MINT2ER, MD.
TAKE PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THE
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The High Holy Days.
Celebrations of hope.
The shofar blows, heralding in the new year.
Traditionally, the end of the growing season, begun
as a harvest festival to give thanks for the earth's
richness and to seek God's forgiveness. Now, a time
for righting wrongs, mending relationships, starting anew.
Rosh Hashana. The first day, the beginning of the
Jewish religious life again with renewed dedication.
Yom Kippur. The tenth day, the most solemn of all
Jewish days of prayer and fasting to make
atonement for all that has past.
On these holiest of all days, Menorah Chapels offers the
blessings of hope and good will, in the tradition of our faith.
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Piset Memorial Chapels in Chicago
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COMPLIMENTS OF MENORAH CHAPELS. A T THESE LOCATIONS
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5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441. Margate.
meetings.
He has undertaken many
special missions for Israel in the
United States and Canada and
has worked with the Jewish
Agency and the world Zionist
Organization. In addition, Flesch
is an athlete, having participated
in the Olympics, and he was also
a prime organizer of the Mac
cabiah Games.
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Pleat* *end ate literature on the above.
NAME: ___^_
ADDRESS:


** WVrtt t
Page24-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, Septemb
*r 5, \9
"- -' 1H --.---
4H ^^H Re-Elect 1
nrnr**!*^ CONGRESSMAN I
^^e*^r^ 4 Edward J. j
H i STACK
H^AV^^^L DISTRICT 12 DEMOCRAT I
LET'S LOOK AT THE RECORD ...
"We are gratified that on the major roll calls
we have chosen as indicators of where Members of
Congress stand, we have been in perfect agreement
(with Congressman Stack). On behalf of all our members,
we would like to express our appreciation."
Comments accompanying the Political Accountability Rating
of the League of Women Voters of the United States
"Your reelection to the U. S. House of Representatives
will be in the best interests of school children, parents,
educators, and your constituency as a whole.
We look forward to working with you
during the 97th Congress."
Willard McGuire, President National Education Association
KEEP CONGRESSMAN SYACK WORKING POR YOU!
Veto Tuesday Sept. 9, 1980 >** 1
MR* FOR MMB AVTNORtZSO ST STACK POR CONGRESS COMMITTU



I
1:0a
r r
O
i

-t
f
3-
o
z
CD
r
5*
i
Europeans tew cAosen to dromarfee fte Awsii* effects of the Camp David agreements in the Arab world .
PLO Gains During Outgoing Year
GuRope's elite move towapfc Arabv
By ROBERT WISTRICH
London Chronicle Syndicate
IN RECENT months a concerted campaign has
been mounted by the PLO to win diplomatic
recognition in Europe. The first major success in
this offensive was the royal reception accorded in
Vienna in August, 1979 to the PLO leader, Yasir
Arafat, by the Austrian Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky. The Vienna talks between Dr. Kreisky,
Willy Brandt, chairman of the German Social
Democratic Party and Arafat produced no
immediate practical results,. but they had
symbolic significance which should not be un-
derrated.
In the presence of two such distinguished
representatives of the Socialist International, the
accent was placed on the PLO'a diplomatic
credentials and all talk of armed struggle, of the
Ayotollah Khomeini and an Islamic Holy War to
liberate Palestine was quietly Shelved for the
occasion.
UNDER THE cover of the Socialist Inter-
national, the blood-stained terrorism of the PLO
acquired a new halo of cultured respectability.
As subsequent events were to show, the purpose
f Dr. Kreisky's whitewashing operation was to
make his "friend," Arafat, salonfahig in Western
Europe. Seven months later, "neutral" Austria
became the first West European country to
recognize the PLO in defiance of all previous
diplomatic conventions.
It would be easy of course to shrug this off as
an unfortunate by-product of Dr. Kreisky's long-
standing Arabian Nights fantasia. Austria is,
after all, only an insignificant little Alpine
Republic, incapable of affecting the geopolitical
balance in the Middle East. But such a facile
dismissal would be unjustified at a time when
Israel's "special relationship" with its two most
important allies, the United States and West
Germany, is under a cloud and most West Euro-
pean leaders appear to have forgotten that there
are two parties to the Arab-Israeli conflict.
RECENT TRENDS within the EEC make it
obvious that the Arafat bandwagon is acquiring
an irresistible momentum.
The European Economic Community, meeting
in Venice on June 12-13, resolved that the PLO
should be "associated" with the trilateral talks
on autonomy involving the United States, Israel
and Egypt.
The EEC move in essence dealt a severe blow
to the Camp David peace accords and went even
further to cement the image of Arafat's
"respectability" in the mind of the world. There
is today a virtual consensus in Western Europe
that Palestinian self-determination (the code
word for an independent Palestinian State) is the
key to resolving the Arab-Israeli conflict and to
stabilizing the Middle East as a whole. This con-
sensus has if anything, been strengthened by the
aftermath of the Iranian Revolution and the
Soviet invasion of Afghanistan.
These geopolitical setbacks have highlighted
the erosion of American power over the past
decade and the vulnerability of the West to
contingent events in the Persian Gulf. Soviet
encirclement of the Gulf and the Arabian Penin-
sula threatens to cut off the lifeline of the
Western industrial democracies while the new
wave of Islamic radicalism represents a serious
danger to the internal stability of all the Gulf
regimes.
PARADOXICALLY, these events have
strengthened the hand of the PLO, especially in
Western Europe. European leaders have been
especially susceptible to Saudi claims that in-
Continued on Page 2-B


Page2B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday, September 5,19801
GuRope's elite move Towar& Araby
Coatiaaed from Page IB
stability in the Gulf is directly related to the un-
resolved Palestinian question They have con-
vinced themselves that only in pressuring Israel
will it be possible for the West to form a
grouping of Arab-Islamic nations capable of
resisting Soviet incursions. The current loss of
American credibility in the Arab world,
especially among the so-called "moderate." pro-
Western States like Saudi Arabia. Kuwait, Bah-
rein and Jordan, appears to have opened up
newer possibilities for a European initiative- The
time seems ripe, according to this assessment,
for a new relationship between the Western
Powers and Islam, with Europe as the "honest
Wroker.
Given the priorities of the cash-nexus and the
dependence of Europe's prosperity and security
on what happens in the Persian Gulf, it is not
altogether surprising that European statesmen
have now taken up the running in Middle
Eastern diplomacy, nor that Israel is expected to
pay the bill. Thus, in February, the Irish
Foreign Minister. Mr. Lenihan. in a joint state-
ment with Bahrein, called for Israel's complete
withdrawal from all territories occupied in 1967
iincluding East Jerusalem) and the establish-
ment of a PLO-controUed Arab State on the
West Bank of the Jordan.
While in March, during a spectacular six-
nation tour of the Middle East. President
Giscard d'Estaing made several highly pub-
licized declarations in favor of Palestinian self-
determination The British, the Germans, the
Italians and Belgians have been no less forth-
coming in their calls for Israel to accept Pales-
tinian political rights and to acknowledge the
PLO a a negotiating partner in the peace
Black heBRew =
Cult Qrows "~
in isRael
By YORAM KESSEL
London Chronicle Syndicate
The beginnings of the
Black Hebrew cult's
presence in Israel were in
1969. when the emigres
from the United States
were warmly welcomed as
possibly returning Jews
seeking to throw in their
lot with Israel.
The relationship, how-
ever, did not take long to
sour, and there were in-
creasing tensions in the
Negev town, Dimona.
where they had settled as
the cult's numbers grew
rapidly to 1,500.
Barred from taking a fixed
place in society, they became
ever more strident and hostile to
the State and denounced Israel
through the media abroad. These
tensions have subsided some-
what in the past year or two.
NOW THE special committee
appointed by the Interior
Ministry and headed by National
Religious Party MP David Glass
has recommended that the Black
Hebrews be granted full legal
status and be allowed to estab-
lish their own communal settle-
ment in the Negev, south of
Beersheba.
The committee, which spent
almost two years deliberating
the problem, described their
proposals as a "moral, humane
and Jewish solution." While not
the optimal solution, it should be
regarded as "the least of all
possible evils." Glass pointed
out that after leaders of the sect
had adopted a stridently hostile
attitude, there were many
people, including the police, who
had felt the best option was to
expel them all from the country.
Those members of the group
who have been in the country for
over two years will be entitled to
receive full citizenship in seven
years' time. Others will be
granted work permits which will
entitle them to citizenship as
well at a later time if they
remain.
THEIR SETTLEMENT will
be of the urban rather than
fanning type because of the
difficulties of finding sufficient
water and arable land
process.
THE UNDERLYING motivation for all these
statements has of course been a fairly trans-
parent economic self-interest and desire to ac-
celerate the Euro-Arab dialogue. The Europeans
are naturally anxious to secure future oil sup-
plies and to avoid at any cost a repetition of the
Arab oil embargo of 1973. however unlikely it
may be that the Saudis would allow commitment
to the Palestinians to dictate their oil policy. The
French. British and West Germans all require
clients for their industrial exports and see in the
oil-producing countries a lucrative market for
their armaments and technical know-how.
Beyond this, there are also political factors.
The French have a compulsive desire to mark
themselves off from Washington and to under-
mine any Pax Americana in the region, while
continuing to cultivate their special relation-
ship" with Moscow. The Germans under Chan-
cellor Schmidt have become the geopolitical
powerhouse of Europe, and their growing ties
with the Soviet bloc, the Moslem nations and the
Third World, are impelling them towards a more
activist role in world affairs.
Like the British and French, they have been
alarmed at the lack of American leadership and
Washington's uncertain handling of the crises in
Iran and Afghanistan. No longer unconditionally
aligned towards America, they feel strong
enough to pursue a foreign policy based on their
own national self-interest. Nor are they prepared
for the sake of Israel and fading memories of the
Holocaust to be drawn into a confrontation
posture with the Arab States or the PLO.
THIS BACKGROUND helps to explain
Europe's lukewarm response to the American-
sponsored Peace Treaty between Israel and
Egypt There has been little recognition in
Western Europe of the positive sides to
historic event arguably, the most construct^
political achievement in the Middle East
recent years. The Europeans have consistentkl
played down the fact that the treaty greatSI
reduced the dangers of a large-scale Arab -Israel
war such as occurred in 1967 and 1973, or U>
risk of a superpower confrontation over th3
issue. They have ignored the importance to 3
West of the new American-Egyptian strategicl
relationship which emerged as a direct result ofl
ending the state of belligerency between Egypt!
and Israel: the extent of the Israeli concessiotul
in Sinai and the historic importance of President!
Sadat's recognition of the legitimacy of thef
Jewish State.
Instead, the Europeans have chosen \A
dramatize the divisive effects of the Camp Davl|
. agreements in the Arab world, to write off thel
prospects of the Israeli-Egyptian negotiations oil
Palestinian autonomy before they have evenl
been completed, and to accelerate efforts to|
legitimize the PLO.
No contrepartie has however been demanded!
from the PLO. no pressure for it to abandon its I
terrorist activities, its opposition to Resolution!
242 or its commitment to the Palestinian!
National Charter. In other words. Europe ex|
pects Israel to accept the PLO as a negotiatin
partner, even though the principles on which it u|
based involve an unequivocal negation of the |
existence and legitimacy of a Jewish State.
THE FOLLY and self-deception of this stana
is only equalled by its cynical opportunism. It
Yasir Arafat entered East Jerusalem tomorro*
as President of an independent Palestine State,
and his Moscow-trained guerrillas occupied the
Sam ana n heights, not only would the Arab-
Israeli conflict be greatly envenomed, but 1
tension throughout the region would markedly
increase. The Palestinian forces, standing within
It's the time of year
for happiness, hospitality and
Reynolds^&ap^
When family and friends come to your
house for dinner, let Reynolds Wrap give
you a hand. It works in the oven for easier
cooking and baking. It's the best wrap
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for protecting all your food. Reynolds Wrap
aluminum foil... a big help for holiday enter-
taining. And, as always, 9 Kosher and
Pareve.
Along with our best wishes for the
New Year is a new recipe from the
Reynolds Wrap Kitchens. We hope you
enjoy it.
Apple Spiced
Brisket
5 id beef brisket (first cut)
flat half boneless
1 teaspoon salt
"j cup honey
i teaspoon ground cinnamon
1 teaspoon ground ginger
1 teaspoon ground nutmeg
2' i cups apple iuice
2 tablespoons raisins
1 small apple coarsely chopped
Line a 2-inch deep pan with Heavy Duty Reynolds Wrap,
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hours, or until tender Place bnsket on warm platter Pour liquid
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heat; simmer 3 minutes Slice bnsket thin against grain lb
serve. spoon sauce over bnsket slices Makes 8 to 10 servings.
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Friday- September 6,1980
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
ten miles of Israel's fertile coastal plain and most
densely populated industrial centers, would
scarcely be tempted to abandon their dream of
liberating the whole of Palestine.
On the contrary, their ultra-nationalist dreams
and ambitions could only be raised to a fever
pitch, and they would have no further incentive
{o abandon the sacred objectives of their
National Covenant. The small size and economic
non-viability of their mini-State would drive
them inevitably to lay claim to neighboring
Israel and Jordan. The rejectionist Arab States
would acquire a new and far more favorable
launching-pad for a fifth Arab war to destroy the
Jewish State, while the Soviet Union would
obtain a perfect base from which to destabilize
the entire area.
In a PLO-controlled State, the prospects of
any "moderate" elements winning out in a power
struggle would be extremely remote. Even if, by
some miracle, this occurred, and the Palestinian
leadership abandoned its principles and ideology,
a few guerrilla raids by dissident factions would
suffice to throw the area into a major war.
Israel, deprived of all strategic depth, would be
obliged to resort to a first strike at the smallest
provocation. Thus, an independent PLO State
would almost inevitably be a formula for per-
petual insecurity, disorder and destabilization
tH J :ut the region, if not a prelude to a third
world war.
NOR WOULD such a "solution" resolve any
of the West's major preoccupations in the area
such as the energy shortage, the turmoil in Iran,
the fragility of the oil-rich regimes in the Persian
Gulf, or the Soviet presence in Afghanistan,
South Yemen and the Hom of Africa. Iran and
Iraq would still be at loggerheads, Syria on the
brink of civil war, Lebanon in chaos, and the
tidal-wave of Islamic radicalism would continue
to advance under the slogan of liberating all of
Palestine.
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Egypt's President Sadat
The Arab oil producers, having successfully
blackmailed the West, would be encouraged to
try again. They would certainly not sell their oil
to America or Western Europe in larger quan-
tities or at more favorable prices. While the
further shift in the military balance towards the
Soviet Union would drive all the Gulf States
towards accommodation with the Russians or at
the very least, a policy of non-alignment.
In this geopolitical context, Europe's embrace
of the PLO which has thus far brought only
terror, bloodshed, chaos and a hardening of
attitudes to the Middle East, can only be seen as
an extraordinarily self-destructive action.
However much Europe may wish to establish
itself as a distinct entity in world affairs, the fact
is that it has no military force, no political sanc-
tions, no coherent will of its own, enabling it to
offer credible guarantees to the conflicting
PLO Chief Yasir Arafat
parties in the Middle East.
INCAPABLE of effectively resisting the
Soviet Union, let alone the financial extortion of
the OPEC nations, its initiatives have been too
blatantly one-sided and opportunist to encourage
any further concessions from Israel. By cold-
shouldering Egypt and undermining the
possibility of a Jordanian solution to the Pales-
tinian problem, it has merely encouraged the
extremism of the Arab rejectionist Front and
unjustifiably raised the expectations of the PLO.
By its appeasement of the oil-producing
States, it has exposed its own weakness and
flashed a green light to the Soviets to strike at
its soft underbelly in the Persian Gulf. By failing
to support American mediation efforts, it has
weakened the Western alliance and its credibility
as a barrier to further Russian expansionism.
Most dangerous of all, it has ied its own
political and economic survival to t> > caprice of
regimes that are built on sand.
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Friday, September 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page5-B
ARe ispael's Women Really pRee?
By ELLEN SHARON BOB
IT'S THE LITTLE things that bother you as
a female visitor to Israel. The men who call out
to you from their perch on the street corner. The
woman next to you on the bus who tells you
our blouse is too low in front. The macho
bravado of the young soldiers.
Yet these annoyances seem to pale next to the
accomplishments of the young state. After all,
what can you expect from a country that is
constantly in a state of siege?
A lot more, according to the women who
participated in the First National Conference on
Women in Israel at Brooklyn College in Mid-
April
AFTER SPENDING two-and-a-half days
learning about the reality of the lives of woman
m Israel, the 200 conference participants
discovered that the tourist-suffered hassles are
only the tip of the iceberg.
Despite the guarantee of Israel's Declaration
l Independence of equal rights irrespective of
race, religion, or aex,' the promise has not been
kept
According to Kachel Ostrovit/. of the Israeli
Women's Movement in Tel Aviv, 'women s
salaries are 41 percent less than those of men.
|.,ss than H) percent of managerial jobs are in
the bands of women ... Only 9 percent of
Knessel members are women. There are no
women in the government. There are no women
mayors."
OUTSIDE OF the workplace, women find that
they lace discrimination in the arena of personal
law. Women's testimony is not accepted in the
rabbinical courts, which have the sole power over
all matters of marriage and divorce.
Knesset member Shulamit Aloni (Civil
Rights), who participated in the conference all
weekend, claimed that equality between men and
women cannot be achieved until the civil courts
ane given jurisdiction over marriage and divorce
as well.
Under the current system, the rabbinical law
of halitza requires childless widows to have
children by their late husband's brother. Only
i their brother-in-law's permission frees them to
marry other men. This law has given rise to
extensive blackmailing of the widows who have
no legal recourse, hither they pay up or are
unable to remarry in the Stale of Israel.
LESLEY HAZELTON, author of Israeli
Women: The Reality Behind the Myth, also
emphasized the anti-woman implications of the
power of the rabbinate. "If feminism is to be
achieved.'- she said in her keynote address.
"There must be a separation of synagogue and
State The rual issue is the political establish-
ment of Orthodox Judaism."
\ not her major difference between American
and Israeli feminists is the effect of the constant
strains of war on the male-female relationship.
With the constant fear that their husbands,
sons, and brothers might be killed in battle.
Israeli women become the ultimate caricature of
the Jewish mother." writer Lilly Kivlin said.

Mothers are very lenient with their sons, while
demanding excellence from their daughters,
panelist E. M. Broner, author of A Weave of
Women, added.
Ruth Kasnic. a founder of ** Israel,
shelter for battered women, claimed this serves
to make Israeli men "demanding. ****]
and lousy husbands. Their wives are also ner
vous wrecks."
THE WOMEN'S MOVEMENT in Israel is
growing slowly but steadily. Organizers have
found the party machineries ineffectual and have
established extra-governmental institutions.
Totally voluntary and strapped for funds,
feminist-sponsored programs include two
shelters for battered wives (an estimated 50.000
women are battered in Israel), two centers for aid
to rape victims, and two centers for legal aid,
self-help courses and the dLstributkin books and
literature alniut women.
Many of the leading women in Israel do not
identify themselves with the women's
movement. "I am a not a feminist. I am a
humanist." Shulamit Aloni declared. Seasoned
American feminists experienced a sense of deja-
in. Why do women who have managed to make
it to the top of their fields feel so threatened by
the women's movement? ,
The American participants in the conference
rallied behind the Struggling Israeli leminist
movement and committed themselves to work
lor change. They formed the "Coalition for
Women in Israel." committed to education and
outreach projects within the United Slates anil
to develop a support system for olot kadanhvl
(new immigrants to Israel) who wish to make
connections with Israeli activists.
The coalition will be organized through a
network of local Chugei Naahim (Women's
(roups) dedicated to consciousness-raising,
.ducai ion, lobbying within the Zionist movement
to raise the priority of women's issues, fund-
raising, and activism on behalf of Israeli
women.
NATIONALLY, the organization will publish
a newsletter, bring Israeli feminists to the U.S.
Continued on Page 1(11!

Soldiers Killed in Raid
Buried With Honors
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
in the world that would have
been able to carry out such a
TEL AVIV __ (JTA) __ mission with so few casualties."
undermine terrorist activities.
Chief of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan
said. "I know of no other army
The three Israeli soldiers
who were killed during the
Israeli attack on terrorist
bases in south Lebanon
were buried with full
military honors. Funeral
services took place at the
Netanya cemetery for
(apt. Meir Knisbah, 23; at
the Kibbutz Kfar Mena-
chem cemetery for Sgt.
(luy Shalev; and at the Tel
\\i\ military cemetery for
(apt. Yossi Oved, 22.
Members of Oved's family and
friends recalled that the young
soldier, who had lived in Tel
Aviv's Ilatikvah quarter, always
expressed pride in the fact that
he had made it from that slum
district to the army where he
became art officer in the famed
(iolani Brigade.
THE 12 SOLDIERS injured
in the raid were reported to be
doing well and were in contact
with their families. One of those
injured had been in a rest home
recuperating from injuries he
received during the terrorist
attack on Kibbutz Misgav Am
earlier this year.
When he heard about the
Israeli raid he left the camp and
joined his unit and took part in
the attack. He was wounded in
the fighting, but not seriously.
Meanwhile, Israeli army
planes again pounded terrorist
bases in south Lebanon after
Palestinian terrorists fired a
number of rockets into the
northern Galilee in retaliation for
the Israeli raids, and angry
spokesman announced. There
were no reports of any casualties
or damage.
ISRAELI DEPUTY Defense
Minister Mordechai Zipori
declared that Israel will continue
>ts activity against the terrorists
with all its power, no matter how
far Israeli soldiers will have to
penetrate into south Lebanon.
"We, and only we, shall decide
the place and the time for any
action we may take," be said
"The action this week achieved
its objective" to disruot and
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Friday, September 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page7-B
The Star
Mrs Liliane Winn, president, American Sephardi Federation,
talking with one of 200 Bar Mitzvah boys at mass Bar Mit-
zvah celebration sponsored by the World Sephardi Federation
this summer in Jerusalem. Each Bar Mitzvah received a talht
and tefillin following ceremonies at the Western Wall. The
World Sephardi Federation joined with Aharon Abu Katzeira,
hraeta Minister for Religious Affairs, in underwriting the cost
of the mass celebration.
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Ecuador to Move Embassy to Tel Aviv
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Ecuador has become the
third South American
country to announce it will
move its embassy from
Jerusalem to Tel Aviv in
the wake of the new Israeli
law formally declaring
united Jerusalem as the
capital of Israel. As did
Venezuela and Uruguay in
announcing their decisions
earlier, Ecuador insisted
that its friendship for
Israel is unchanged by the
move.
Dr. Wilson Vela Hervas,
Ecuador's Ambassador, said
that the move was based on a
principle of his country's foreign
policy which is not to recognize
the acquisition of territory by
force. He indignantly rejected a
suggestion that the move was
due to Arab pressure. "I have
not heard anything about Arab
threats or pressure on Israel," he
said. "We have only a handful of
citizens of Arab extraction."
BUT THE' Israel Foreign
Ministry, in expressing its regret
over the announced move, dis-
agreed. "It's reasonable to
assume that Ecuador did yield to
Arab pressure as there is
nothing in the text of the
Jerusalem bill that changes an
existing situation or warrants
such a move by Ecuador," a
Ministry spokesman said.
He said he hoped that
Ecuador will change its mind
even though Hervas has of-
ficially presented the Ecuadorian
decision to the Foreign Ministry.
In talking to reporters, the
Ecuadoran envoy stressed that
Tel Aviv is also Israel, and he
would be visiting Jerusalem fre-
quently both in his official
capacity and to maintain his
social contacts.
Meanwhile, announcements
are expected here from three
other Latin American countries
with embassies in Jerusalem
Chile, Boliva and Colombia.
HOWEVER, Colombian
Ambassador Cesar Castro
Pardomo told reporters here,
Dr. Wilson Vela Hervas
Ecuador's Ambassador, said
that the move was based on a
principle of his country's
foreign policy which is not to
recognize the acquisition of
territory by force. He in-
dignantly rejected a
suggestion that the move
was due to Arab pressure.
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threats of oil cuts."
However, the real concern here
is whether Holland, the only
West European country with an
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move its embassy to Tel Aviv.
The Dutch have come under
heavy Arab pressure and the
government in Amsterdam is
presently considering the
question. Meanwhile, a group of
Jews who immigrated here from
Holland demonstrated outside
the Dutch Embassy in
Jerusalem urging that it not be
moved.
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Friday. Septembr6,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Qrtater Hollywood
Pae9-B
.ne evident, I took thii
F^oosal to President Carter who
|B3 it with interest. I then
fussed it in detail with Sec-
Ltarv of Defense Brown, who
Led it in his trip to the Middle
East that February. At that
time. Egypt was not prepared to
Ljree. However, events in the
niion have become such that all
our friends in the region must
consider how best their own col-
lective security can be served.
THE BASES at Etzion and
Sharm el-Sheikh can be leased
I now from Israel over the short
time they have left to possess
them, and then from Egypt in a
long-term arrangement. If it
should be determined that other
base locations in the region
should be added, the precedent
will have been established.
Some among our adversaries
will object, challenging our
motives. But trying to appease
implacable foes who wish us ill
will does not safeguard our true
goals of peace and stability in the
Middle East.
The Middle East is important
to the United States not only for
oil, but because it is made up of
nations which share our interests
and are endangered by those
opposed to us all. I see no greater
challenge emerging before us
today than to identify where our
interests lie in the Middle East
and to take immediate tangible
steps to insure them.
m
JEWISH
rwiofw
RM
The
Jewish Notional Fundl
Extends Best Wishes
To the Entire Jewish Community
and to the State of Israel
For a Very Happy, Healthy,
Peaceful and Prosperous
NEw Year 5741
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
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Page6-B
ragelo-B


The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 6,1980
Israel's Women
Continued from Page 5-B
on national speaking tours, and develop
educational materials about the lives of Israeli
women.
The First National Conference on Women in
Israel was organized by an ad hoc group of New
York feminist Zionists who have agreed to serve
as coordinators of the coalition until elections for
a steering committee can be held.
The Israeli women's messages carried a
uniform theme. They are no longer willing to
accept the argument that women s issues must
wait until "more pressing problems" are
resolved. They demand that their needs be taken
seriously and acted upon immediately. "To say
there is a wrong time to criticize is a vote of non-
confidence in Israel," journalist Yoella Har-
Shefi, author of Beyond the Gunsights, said.
"Israel must not put up with anything that
opposes our rights as human beings."
RATHER THAN being depressed by what
they learned, the American participants eagerly
accepted the challenge of fulfilling the Zionist
dream of an egalitarian state.
"We support- the struggle of Israeli women
through our activism," they stated in their
founding principles. "We recognize that the
preliminary basis of this activism is Aliyah,
thereby sharing the responsibility of improving
Israeli society."
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y
Tht Jewish Floridian_qnd S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Pagefi-B
Abstention
Jewish Leaders Tell Disappointment
IK (JTA)
[of American
itions have
disappoint-
jillusionment
ited States for
rather than
Jnited Nations
icil resolution
that while the
J>pped short of
[economic boycott
Vs the first to em-
fm of punishment
by calling on
Embassies in Jeru-
love them. Other
said that the
_ an act of cowar-
btlighted the dif-
the U.S. govern-
nd deeds.
SQUADRON,
the Conference of
Major American
zutions, said, "Our
at at the latest
;ion is profound."
cretary of State
ikie described the
"unbalanced,"
"fundamentally
nd "disruptive,"
that by his own
U.S. should have
olution.
lie abstained, citing
bss with the recent
Israeli Knesset re-
I the status of
a united city and
f Israel In other
iintry's UN absten-
arm of punishment
ist Israel," Squad-
|e added that the
it self a form of
lays the ground-
It ional sanctions."
Sreenberg, chairman
(Defamation League
Hth. called the U.S.
immoral and
active to the cause
|i said that "We are
ippointed and dis-
the United States'
L'ius.tl to react firmly
tb and Soviet con
khe United Nations."
ling olast al the U.S.
lining. Greenberg
ARY of State Mus-
ents before the UN
otlight on the dif-
tween our govern-
rds and its actions.
ntion can only be
pis an act devoid of
dership, loyalty to an
wise because of its
effect on the Camp
Cess."
ZZZZHfB Jacobson, chairman
>rld Zionist Organiza-
lerican Section, said it
Conceivable that the
ktes government, while
| and supporting Israel,
in the opposite
in this case." She
consistency with the
prnment's.position and
to Israel would have
' called for a veto of this
Is Security Council
Joseph Sternstein,
of the American
federation, termed the
"a disgrace. We con-
It only the resolution,
lakes a mockery of the
'ast peace initiatives,
)ur government's role in
Yesterday's action was
fe distressing in light of
Muskie's full recog-
rf the 'unbalanced and
lie' nature of the
In."
II Alexander Schindler,
ft of the Union of Amer-
lebrew Congregations.
)nce again the Carter
path of appeasing the Arab
states and the terrorist PLO.
"Secretary Muskie's 'ex-
planation' of our country's vote
should have led to only one
action: veto. By abstaining, the
Carter Administration has re-
confirmed its fear of offending
the very states that have
damned the Camp David
process. If Jimmy Carter still
believes peace can come to the
Middle East by placating
nations that refuse to accept
Israel's very existence, he has
learned nothing about the Arab
world or about the process of
making peace."
Jack Spitzer, president of
B'nai B'rith, denounced the
resolution and said the UN "is
again ripping into the fabric of
established Middle East dip-
lomacy." He declared that
"every other country in the
world, including every member
fm
ef
of the UN, decides for itself
where its capital shall be. All
other nations respect that
decision. The UN should not be
telling Israel where to place its
capital." He asserted that the
resolution "would not only
undermine the Camp David
accords, which have purposely
deferred the issue of Jerusalem,
but undermine Resolution 242 by
prejudging the status of
Jerusalem."
MAYNARD WISHNER,
president of the American
Jewish Committee, said that
Muskie's statement on the
resolution "was a forthright con-
demnation of the long series of
biased United Nations reso-
lutions on the Middle East. The
statement made clear that this
resolution added to the
destructive actions taken by the
United Nations in connection
{with the search for a just and
lasting peace in the Middle East.
In light of these sentiments it is
distressing that the United
States again decided to abstain
rather than to cast a veto in the
Security Council."
Laurence Tisch, president of
the Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York, said on
behalf of the JCRC's 29-member
agencies that the New York
Jewish community "is deeply
upset by the U.S. abstention,
particularly when we find out
that, in this instance, there was
no 'communication problem'
within the Administration. In
fact, we have been informed that
the decision to abstain was made
at what was termed 'the very
highest levels'; this has en-
gendered dismay, anguish and a
guardian of world morality
refuses to block one-sided and
imbalanced resolutions."
ROSELLE SILBERSTEIN,
president of American Mizracbi
Women, expresed "extreme dis-
appointment" with the U.S.
abstention, adding: "Israel has
always been a faithful friend and
ally of the United States and a
5rm outpost of democracy in a
region rife with fanaticism and
hatred. One would expect
American support and, certainly,
a measure of understanding for
the centrality of Jerusalem in the
hearts and minds of the Jewish
people"
Julius Berman, president of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America, in a
telegram to Carter, stated: "The
fact that your Administration
has failed to veto yet another in
a series of virulently anti-Israel
resolutions in the Security
Council serves only to encourage
even more such diatribe in that
body, and throws into question
the depth of your Adminis-
tration's support of Israel and
her security." He added that "it
is most disturbing that the
deep consternation in our com-
munity."
nn rara nj^7
nd tkey dkall beat their
6word<6 into plow into pruninefkookd; nation dkall not (it up
dword ac/aintf nation, neither okail tkey
learn war any more."
Jtaiak 2, IV
Publix
Through the new year, may your family
share the blessings of peace, joy and love.
A Happy Rosh Hashanah
to your whole family from
the people at Publix.


Pawi.H
Page12-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. September 5,1980
France Says Israel
Flouts Int'L Law
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
France has accused Israel
of disregarding inter-
national law and carrying
out "preventive strikes" in
Lebanon which endanger
peace and stability. French
Foreign Ministry spokes-
man Jean Bressot said that
Israel's raid in southern
Lebanon "cannot be con-
sidered a reprisal but is a
preventive strike."
The French government also
issued a communique accusing
Israel of not only endangering
Lebanon's territorial integrity
and stability but of worsening
the situation within the entire
Middle Bast. The communique
said Israels raids in Lebanon
were "running contrary to the
EEC's attempts to restore peace
in the area."
THE FRENCH blast is one of
the harshest leveled at Israel in
recent years and was reported
personally approved by
President Valery Giscard
d'Estaing. The French have
appealed to the other EEC
member states to press Holland
to transfer its embassy from
Jerusalem to Tel Aviv, repor-
tedly claiming that Israel's raids
in Lebanon show "Israeli intran-
sigency."
The French government's
communique followed the
disclosure here that a French en-
gineering concern. Thomson
C.F.F., has just won a $1 billion
contract to set up an electronic
industry in Iraq.
The Iraqi government's con-
tract with the French concern
provides for the creation of a
sophisticated electronic industry
which will produce com-
munication equipment, radar
and military devices.
THE COMPANY last year
signed a similar contract with
Saudi Arabia where work has
reportedly already started on a
radar plant and a factory for the
production of air-to-air missiles.
Iraq has become one of
France's main trading partners
in the Middle East, swapping oil
for combat planes, helicopters,
nuclear material, missiles and
enriched uranium. It is France's
second largest oil supplier after
Saudi Arabia.
Report Iesif Begun Out of Exile
TEL AVIV (JTA) According to reports
received by the National ^Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ), Prisoner of Conscience Iosif Begun has been
released from exile, completing a second term of three
years. He plans to meet his wife in the city of Tallin and
from there accompany her to Moscow.
When guests 'drop in'
during the haliday...Tetley Tea
makes your welcome warmer.
WOTEA BAGS'V
'
This is the holiday
when Jewish house-
wives want everything
to lie a "little extra
special.'' The food is extra
good. The house is extra clean.
Kven the kids an dressed extra
nice. And Tetley tea fits right
in. Because the tiny little tea
leaves Tetley packs into every
tea bag gives you extra rich, refreshing
flavor ... the kind of flavor only tiny tea
leaves can deliver. That's why. when
friends and relatives you haven't seen all
year drop in to say helloTetley tea makes
your welcome a truly warm one. Tetleythe
favorite tea in Jewish homes since 1875.
TETLEY TEA
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION
Witnesses Are Needed
Ernst Khlers, Constantin Canaris and Kurt Ashe are going
on trial in Kiel. Germany, for atrocities committed against Jews
during World War II. Please forward to the Holocaust and
Remembrance Commission Chairman. Carl Rosenkopf, under
the auspices of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Com-
munity Relations Committee, the names and addresses of wit-
nesses living in the United States. Replies from witnesses might
be of tremendous importance. Time is of the essence. Rosenkopf
can be reached through the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
TAPES
CARTONS
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Ham Mod compMta Information
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Fun 'n Games
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Only 35 minutes away on Grand Bahama Is-
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Oasis await your dining tastes. Tibor Rudis'
Crazy Gang, a colorful revue is | featured twice nightly
except Monday.
Fly to Freeport/Lucaya. Tempt Lady Luck at
El Casino. Visit the fabulous Garden of the
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For reservations, call your Travel Agent or
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1


*ber5, I960
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
inese Christians make devoted Zionist Qroup
By ARYEH COHEN
ug way from Tel Aviv to Tokyo,
m to Japan, but the Makuya, a
fistian Zioniat group which believes
[the realization of the words of the
trying to bring the people of the Red
i the people of the Magen David.
and good-will, the Makuya, who
60,000 members worldwide with
far flung as Scandinavia and
s been visiting Israel on annual
[for some two decades. Clothed in
orated with a Jewish star, which
|es worn over traditional Japanese
akuya take to the streets.
is to turn places like Rehov Ben
Yehuda in downtown Jerusalem into seas of
singing pedestrians, and they are highly suc-
cessful. They brighten up parades like the
Sukkot March to Jerusalem, injecting some
welcome good feelings into the pressurized
Israeli daily existence.
BUT THE MAKUYA are more than just "do-
gooders" for Israel. Their ties to the country and
its people are interwoven with their central
. beliefs as handed down by their leader, the late
Prof. Abraham I. Teshima.
Prof. Teshima, the Makuya believe, had a
spiritual encounter with the Divine Presence, or
Shehina, on Mount Aso, a Japanese peak which
(clearly parallels Mount Sinai. "It is the presence
i of this One God the God of Abraham, of Isaac
and of Jacob that the Makuya group en-
ieavor to experience" in their daily lives, ac-
ording to their spokespersons.
They emphasize the concept of Hitlahavut
(excitement), a type of joyous religious frenzy
familiar to Hassidim. The Makuya further
emphasize that through the deeper knowledge of
Judaism, they can better comprehend Biblical
messages. The Makuya stress that they are
Gentiles, for all the parallels their ritee may have
to Judaism. They (as well as many other
foundamentalist Christian groups) believe the
State of Israel to be the fulfillment of the
prophecies of Jesus.
FOLLOWING HIS his spiritual encounter in
Continued on Paw 14-B
Re-(ect
Fred
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MR MARSHALL BERWICK of
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Extends New Year Greetings to the Jewish Community
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HUNDREDS OF CARS
FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
760 South State Road 7 (441)
Across the street from Fashion Center
PHONE 962-5310
DADE 621-5656



Pagel2-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 6,1980
Japanese Zionists '
Continued from Page 13-B \
1948, Prof. Teahima began studying Jewiah
laws, Hebrew, and other Jewish texts, and
passing his message to others. The establish
ment of the State of Israel was the fulfillment of
Divine will, he taught, and it was the Makuya's
task to "show that there is a people who rejoice
in the restoration of Jerusalem and who care for
the welfare of future Israel." As Mr. Kiichiro,
one of the leaders of this year's pilgrimage, told
us through an interpreter, the State of Israel is
"one of the greatest miracles of the century,"
and the basis for many Makuya beliefs.
Most of those beliefs come from literal in-
terpretations of the Bible. The word, Makuya,
means Tabernacle, and the sect's religious centers
have Tabernacles that serve as meeting places
where prayer, singing, and often ecstatic group ,
meetings are held. A recent Israel television
report on the sect showed Makuya followers
struggling to touch the garment of one of their I
leaders at such a meeting.
THE PROPHETS play an important part in,
the Makuya faith., The followers of Teshima's
doctrine go through what they call "Prayers of,
Sanctirkation," standing under strong waterfalls
or passing over hot coals barefoot. This is in
keeping with their literal interpretation of
Isaiah, verse 43:2, "When you pass through the
waters I will be with you and through the rivers
they shall not overwhelm you; When you walk
through fire you shall not be burned, and the
flame shall not consume you."
In Japan, the Makuya have their own version
of a Lubavitch Mitzva-Mobile. They call their
vehicle a "public-addressing car," which an-
nounces to Ginza strollers that "The God of
Israel lives, and His Divine history is at work."
One can find elements of Zen in the religion as
The fevor of the Makuya could be seen in the
faces of the members when they reached the
Western Wall this year. Throwing themselves"
upon the stones, they beat their breasts and
wailed loudly with awesome sincerity.
BUT WHAT the Makuya have done for Israel
cannot be measured simply by their religious ties
to Israel and their attempts to cheer Israelis by
annual visits. In 1967, for example, a member of
the sect who had volunteered for duty in the Six-
Day War was wounded while saving a medic's
life. During that conflict, Teshima set up the,
"Israel Emergency Relief Committee of Japan,"
flying supplies to Israel. Teshima himself visited
the Wailing Wall as early as June 11, 1967.
Embarrassed and upset by the actions of
fellow Japanese nationals in the Red Army
attack on Lod Airport several years later,
Hallandale
Moving and Storage
204NW2ndAve. Hallandale 33009 454-1200
New Year Greetings
Wishing All My Friends
A Very Happy and Healthy New Year
Jeanette S. Rauch
Herb Davis Plumbing
2515 S. State Rd. 7 Hollywood 33023
Happy New Year
961-4100
Dr. and Mrs. Nathan E. Ross
Wish All Their Friends and Neighbors
A New Year Blessed With
Good Health, Happiness and Shalom
Chick's Tire Sales
1520 S. Dixie Hwy. Hollywood 33020
New Year Greetings
929-1153
A Very Happy New Year To All Our Friends
Stanley A. Spatz, M.D.
And Staff
Our Best Wishes
To The Entire Jewish Community
For a Healthy and Joyous New Year
Dr. and Mrs. Robert S. Rttell
And Family
ANEWYEUA
Decorator Hardware
2700 N. Federal Highway
FortLauderdale
566-9683
Moore Electric
2040 Buchanan Street
Hollywood
922-6114
Wish All Their Customers and Friends
A Happy New Year
ToAUOur Wonderful
Broward County Friends
Happy New Year
Re va and Irving Wexler
Sonia's Restaurant
989-9127
2103 South State Road 7
Hollywood
Happy New Year
New Year Greetings from
Jerome Nagelbush Plumbing
2008 Cool idge Street Hollywood
927-8421
Nu-Life Paint & Body Shop
211 SW 59th Terrace 989*040
Happy New Year
Hollywood Hills
Nursing Home
1200 N 35th Avanoe
Hotywood, Florida 33021
Health & Lite Throughout the New Year
625-2560
Lorenzo's TVServicec
1502 S. State Road 7 (441) Hollywood
983*929
We Buy a Sell Color and Black | White TVa
Happy New Year
Budget Travel
3806 S. Ocean Drive
Hollywood, Florida 33019
947-7535
Happy New Year
Hollywood Federal
Savings & Loan Association
1909 Tyler Street Hollywood
9258111 Broward 949-2188 Dade
Wishes All Their Friends & Customers A Happy New Year
Botiere Florist
5801 Hollywood Blvd.
989-8981
Happy New Year
Hollywood 33021
Swensen's
Ice Cream Factory
4770 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood 33020
Phone 987-2990
Health and Happiness for the New Year
Wad I i ngton-G reaver
Funeral Home
201W. Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Happy New Year
454-6464B,
Marshe Jewelers
144 NE 1st Avenue Hallandale 33009
456-7480
Happy New Year to the Entire Jewish Community
Best Wishes for a Most Happy & Healthy New Year
Dr. and Mrs.
Stanley P. Kessel
We Wish All Our Friends
A Happy, Healthy and Joyous NEw Yea.
Dr. Alfred and Sonia Martin
Wishing Our Friends and Family
A New Year Filled With Health and Happiness
Joan, Jerry and Dana Raticof f
Happy New Year To All
My South Broward Friends
Roberts. Miller
AATORNEY AT LAW
Hallandale
Sage
Bagel and Appetizer Shop
800 E. Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Hallandale, Florida 33009
456-7499
New Year Greetings
To The Entire Jewish Community
L'ShanaTova!
We Wish All Our Friends
AYearof
Health, Happiness and Shalom
Ruth and Arnold Picker
fiflPW 1>Q0 JJGHR from .ill ill iis (o ill of you
arnett
cuiK
Broward County


eptember 6,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Qrtater Hollywood
Pagel5-B
i and the Makuya donated an ambulance
"lin response to the raid, and offered
support as "reparations" for the
's activities during the 1973 war were
-' remarkable. Japan had aligned itaelf
Arabs against Israel, favoring the oil-
\ countries. Despite his ill health, Prof,
organized a march in the streets of
I Three thousand members of his sect
Jim on a cold December day, but the
Loved too much for Teshima, and three
Iter, he died at age 63. His last words,
fly, were Hallelujah
IMAKUYA continued to back Israel
it, sending a letter of protest to the UN
that body's infamous "Zionism equals
decision in 1975. Some 37,000
were collected for the letter by
Healthy and Happy New Year
Hallandale Travel
1603 E. Hallandale Beach Boulevard
456-1600
Makuya members.
The most striking thing to Israelis, however,
is the Makuya's rapid adaptation of Israeli and
Jewish culture. The pilgrims could teach many
Zionist youth groups a thing or two about group
singing, and their several score representatives
and members in Israel are often greeted with
grins of delight by startled merchants amazed at
their grasp of Hebrew.
At present, Yossi Shinomiya, a student at
Hebrew University, told a reporter, there are
some 12 students living in Israel, with other
Makuya members studying at an Ulpan at
Kibbutz Heftsiba, the sect's adopted settlement
in Israel.
Apparently the Makuya in Israel are having
the same problems as native Israelis. "Too
much inflation" was how Shinomiya summed up
his first impression of the country.
THE GROUP has no specml ties w^ the
3,000 Jewish living in Japan. ^^W b?
Kiichiro. Visiting Israelis are treated y*Uytiy
the Makuya and by Beit Shalom, another
Japaneee Christian Zionist groupwhurh
parently is frowned upon by the Makuya^
Kiichiro stressed the mixed social level of the
pilgrimage members, and indeed they were
attired in costumes ranging from styusn
' business suits to simple peasant dress.
But rich or poor, the Makuya pilgrims are
united on one principle. "I am in Israel to praise
God and I can be here," as one of them said.
With that he grabbed his blue vest decorated
with the Magen David and headed for the street
to "cheer the Israeli people and pray for the
peace of Jerusalem."
\Dick Smith Central Air
Pembroke Road
961-9725
Happy New Year
Hollywood 33023
,/%4f UOO,Ol4bU4uAJ fit
[Hollywood Appliances
Hollywood Blvd. 927-9206
New Year Greetings
Happy New Year To All
MR. AND MRS. NORMAN FREEDMAN
Lost Horizons Travel
Hollywood Blvd. Hollywood
r9002
945-5366 Dade
White Seal
New Roofs Re-roofing Repairs
Cleaning Sealing Painting
Free Estimates
10 Sherman Street 927-1795
Wishes A Happy New Year To All
For You and Yours
"4 Happy and Glorious
New Year"
Foremost Liquors
2 North Federal Highway Dania
922-2221
S CITY NATIONAL BANK
I__
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Marvin's Cleaners
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
3030 Jormson Street
3298 Stirling Road
Hollywood, Florida
987-1844
963-3811
Mall Barber Shop
Happy New Year to All Our Friends & Customers
HOLLYWOOD MALL 983-9599
Gallo Marble Enterprises Inc.
500 North Ansin Boulevard
Hallandale, Florida 33009
457-7823
New Yeer Greetinas
A,--
ii ta as*. p*>> Sfca>*> K...M,
anas* (."* *e*n *
Royal Market
1946 Harrison Street
W fflf JO. >* *< lo-aa1 "
nr.t r i"VSS Hollywood, Florida 33020
IOAM )- a 9oo4 ff0.'
922-4581
Happy New Year
Kravit Jewelers
ART LIBMAN WALTER KRAVIT
Happy New Year
800 East Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Phone 456-6360
Budget Travel
3808 South Ocean Drive 456-1693
A Happy Healthy New Year To All
DANIA NURSING HOME
440 Phippen Road
fDania
Happy New Year
w. *> Na. To- b-"i a be***'-
Ivl a* '*> **"f ("o **
.*;, koim. Immfc*ia>
927-0508
PEMBROKE PINES
GENERAL HOSPITAL
2301 University Drive
Pembroke Pines
Happy New Year To All
American Bank
of Hallandale
3131 W. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale
962-1620
Merchandise
Liquidators, Inc.
250 N. Federal Highway
Hallandale
454-1657
0 Complete Service Dept.
Body Shop f Auto Rentals
Hollywood Call 920-6010
1700 Sheridan Street
Doctors Hospital
of Hollywood
1859 Van Buren Street
T Block South of Hollywood Blvd.
Serving Broward for over 40 years
Complete 24-hour emergency room
Blue Cross & Medicare approved
FuRy Accredited
I-
BEST WISHES
New Year Greetings from
Ed Lichtman
Chinelly Real Estate
3397 Sheridan Street 966-7300
l\
WALLS ALIVE
New Year Greetings to the Community
Wallpaper
Custom draperies
at discount prices
2327 Hollywood Blvd.
922-4700

Irving Berlin Men's Shop
1919 Hollywood Blvd. Hollywood
922-2561
Wish to All Friends & Customers
A Happy New Year
Best wishes
for health,
happiness and
prosperity
heat
your
m
PRO GOLF
DISCOUNT
a
A Happy New Year
713 N. State Road 7 (441)
Hollywood, Florida
^atocAsrV.
Fashion Square Mall

962-8840


Pagel2-B
'ItoJimsn tloruuan and Hhofor of Printer Hollywood
Friday. September 5,1980
The people of
Southeast hope that
the blessings of health;
happiness and
prosperity will be yours
in the New Year.
onan raa nsah
HSoutheast Bank
You can count on us?
Corporate Offices: 100 S. Biscayne Blvd., Miami 33131; (30$) 577-4000


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