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:
AA00014307:00256

Related Items

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


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Full Text
& Jewish Flo fidl&n
umelO- Number 19
arid Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Hollywood. Florida Friday, September 19, 1980
f r*j Shochtl
Price 35 Cents
The Exodus from Jerusalem
'Eleven of the 13 countries
bhich have maintained era-
^$sies in Jerusalem have
cided to move their missions to
lei Aviv.
The Turkish government also
Innounced last week that it was
[losing its consulates-general in
[oth Fast and West Jerusalem in
CotMt against the Knesset's
passing of the Jerusalem Law.
This is the first case of a con-
ulate-general being moved.
TURKEY has a legation in Tel
Hviv. just as Israel has a legation
Ankara. Legation status is
lust below that of embassy.
There is still uncertainty as to
whether and if so when
Prime Minister Begin will move
bis office to East Jerusalem, the
krgels Arab part of the city.
Reports that the Prime Minister
intend": to move has raised
widespread criticism both here
(nd abroad.
Education Minister Zevnulun
lamn-.i-r said that the present is
not an appropriate time to trans-
fer the Prime Minister's Office.
Hammer, in a radio interview,
added that he had expressed this
opinion privately to Mr. Begin.
He stressed Israel's right to
locate the Prime Minister's Office
anywhere in Jerusalem, but
added that politically it is not
apposite, nor is the transfer
necessary or urgent.
LIKEWISE, Hammer noted
that the time is currently in-
appropriate for legislating an
extension of Israeli law to the
Golan Heights, even though he
supports such a move in prin-
ciple. Before enacting such a law
all its implications must be con-
sidered, including those affecting
the peace agreements.
As for the Jerusalem Law, he
felt that a majority of the nation
and the parties support a united
Jerusalem. Nevertheless, a lesson
must be learned from this law
and its repercussions, and the
government must henceforth
concentrate more on practical
prVQjecrRne^L
Yehiel Admoni to Head
"oject Renewal in Israel
I NEW YORK Yehiel
aWunoni of Jerusalem has been
bmwl director-general of the
oject Renewal Division of the
fcwish Agency for Israel. The
bpointment was made by the
kencya board of governors on
|e recommendation of United
|rael Appeal Chairman Jerold C.
offberger, who serves as
lairman of the Jewish Agency
loject Renewal Committee, and
bbert Russell, the committee's
[chairman.
|Russell, who is also chairman
the United Jewish Appeal
uject Renewal Coordinating
bmmittee, made the an-
incement here.
l"Mr. Admoni comes to this
Isition with extensive ad-
Inistrative experience," said
pell. "He has first-hand
low ledge of the workings of
Ith lhe Jewish Agency and the
neb government, as well as a
Ill-earned reputation as a man
f gets things done. He is an
fellent choice to continue the
prk started by Eliezer RafaeU."
For the past three years,
Bmoni has been director-general
[Agridev, an Israeli company
I'ch assists Third World
Itions with agricultural
velopment programs. He is a
Tner staff member of the
sh Agency Rural Settlement
Partment, and served as its
[ector general from 1969
through 1977. He also was
director of the Agricultural
Training Administration of the
Jewish Agency, and deputy chief
of the joint Ministry of
Agriculture/Jewish Agency
Agricultural Training
Administration.
A native of Jerusalem, Admoni
served with the Palmach during
the War of Independence. In
1957, he studied in the United
States under a special United
Nations grant and returned to
this country in 1965 to complete
work on a master's degree in
agricultural economics at Purdue
University. He also has un-
dertaken short-term assignments
outside of Israel for the Center
for International Cooperation,
TAHAL (water planning
company for Israel), and
Agridev.
Project Renewal, funded by the
world Jewish community in
partnership with the people of
Israel, seeks to rehabilitate the
lives of 300,000 men, women and
children in 160 distressed neigh-
borhoods throughout Israel.
Eliezer Rafaeli, Admoni's
predecessor, directed the Jewish
Agency's Project Renewal
Division through the first two
years of the program while
studies were made and a
structure for rehabilitation
established. Admoni will assume
his new position in September.
li Rise Leadership Plan Campaign
''" Hi Rise leadership of
(ly wood Beach and Hallandale
Ph are scheduled to meet at
Jewish Federation of South
to make their plans for
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign, Tuesday, Sept. 23.
The 10 a.m. meeting will be
chaired by Otto Stieber. His
associate chairmen are Lewis E.
Conn, Sydney Holtzman, Ben
matters and less on symbolic
issues.
Three families living in houses
adjacent to Prime Minister
Menachem Begins recently com-
pleted offices in East Jerusalem
were served with eviction orders
by the Israel Lands Adminis-
tration.
Members of the families said
the orders demanded that they
vacate the house immediately.
They vowed to resist eviction.
THE ORDERS were issued on
the basis of a government expro-
priation order for the land issued
on Jan. 11, 1968. "No further
warnings will be provided and the
government will employ all legal
procedures at its disposal," the
orders stipulate.
The three houses are sand-
wiched between the new Prime
Minister's building and a yet to
be completed office block further
south.
The following countries have
announced they are moving their
embassies from Jerusalem:
Bolivia, the Netherlands, Haiti,
Panama, Costa Rica, El Sal-
vador, Chile, Venezuela, Uru-
guay, Ecuador and Colombia.
Gloria Hess
Ruth Rodenaky
New Year Message
From Federation
By SUMNER G. KAYE
This is a time when we pause
and reflect on the direction our
lives are taking, a time when we
dwell a little longer on our
responsibilities as Jews within
our families and as Jews to one
another in the greater Jewish
community.
Rosh Hashanah is an ex-
pression of Jewish life, a
celebration of rebirth and re-
newal. It's also a time when we
feel a special gratitude for the
bounty of our lives and when we
may take pride in our good
works. These are times for in-
creased commitment to our
Jewish brethren overseas as well
as at home in our own com-
munities.
I am proud to bring the greet-
ings of the staff of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward to
all Jewish people in South Brow-
ard and I pledge to you as Execu-
tive Director that the Federation
and its resources will be at the
service of the local Jewish com-
munity as well as our fellow Jews
nationally and internationally. I
invite you to join with your fellow
Jewish people in this effort.
Sara Ottenstein
Delia Rosenberg
Community Day
Committees At Work
The December 18, 1980, Com-
munity Day committees are busy
working on their areas of respon-
sibilities to insure a successful
event for the Jewish Federation
of South Broward's Women's
Division, according to Com-
munity Day Co-chairmen, Carol
Morgenstein and Joan Raticoff.
Seating chairmen. Gloria Heaa
and Sara Ottenstein, are pre-
fer the difficult teak of
seatmg more than 1,200 women
in an orderly and amiable
fashion.
Hostess chairmen, Ruth
Rodensky and Delia Rosenberg,
are recruiting the corps of hos-
tesses who will aid in control of
the guests at the annual day-long
program and luncheon.
The Dae. 18 event will be bald
at the Diplomat Convention
Center.
s
I
SumnerG. Kaye
Executive Director
Jewish Federation of South
Broward
May all of you enjoy good
health and prosperity in the new
year 5741.
Mission
Sold
Out
For the third consecutive year,
all available seats for the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
annual Community Mission to
Israel have been sold, according
to Dr. Phil Levin, chairman of the
1981 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign.
"The excitement is now
mounting for the 80 people who
will see their heritage redeemed,
alive, growing toward future
greatness; ss they explore Israel
from Oct. 16 through 26," ex-
plained Dr. Levin.
The Missions sell-outs can be
attributed to increased Jewish
awareness and community in-
volvement.
"We do realize that circum-
stances arise which may cause a
cancellation lor some par-
ticipants," Dr. Levin said, "so we
have set up a waiting list to fill all
vacancies. A deposit check must
be submitted to the Federation to
place your name on the list. All
vacancies for the Mission will be
filled in order, from the list. We
hope we can accommodate every-
one who is interested in going.
"The participants of the
Mission realize that October is
just around the corner and they
are busily planning the vacation
to their homeland. There are
many advance preparations to be
made, including passport
validation, shopping for proper
clothing, buying electric current
converters, and worrying how to
fit a closetful of clothes into one
or two suitcases," he added.
THE JEWISH
FEDERATION OF
SOUTH BROWARD
Offices will be closed on the
following dates: Thursday,
September 25 and Friday.
September 26; the First and
Second days of Sukkot;
Thursday, October 2, Eighth
Day of Sukkot: Friday,
October 3, Simchat Torah.


Piure 12-B
Bevcr1> Bachrach
Bachrach, Senk-Rice, Tobin
Join Federation Staff
Beverly Bachrach. Linda Senk-
Rise and Rabbi Herbert Tobin
have recentiy joined the profes
stonaJ staff of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Browmrd in
preparation of the 1961 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign
Ms Bachrach. who will be
serving as the assistant Women's
Division director, has a BS in
communications from Emerson
College in Boston. Mass and an
MS in elementary education from
Leslie College in Cambridge
Mass Pnor to moving to Florida.
she worked for the New
Regional Commission a
market specialist for the Federal
government.
Mrs Senk-Rice came to the
Federation from Sarmsota. She
will be serving as a campaign
associate for the Federation She
has a BA in English Legal Ser-
vices from the University of
Massachusetts. Pnor to moving
to Florida, she was a fund raising
assistant in the development
office of the Columbia Law
DECEMBER!*) S
:i 4
Rabbi Tobin will be serving as
campaign associate and co-
director of the Community Re-
lations Committee. Prior to
moving to Florida. Rabbi Tobin
was the associate director for
community services for the
Jewish Community Relations
Council in Philadelphia. He
attended the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical College in Phila-
delphia and is a doctoral student
at Temple University
6
Wolf, prospective mission participant* diacnased the itinerary of the
upcoming mission to Israel, sponsored by the Jewish Federation of
Sooth Broward. Seated from left are George and Selma Barren
Standing from left are Morris and Charlotte Greiadorf and Bob Wolf
Women's Mission Dates Set\
Community Day is coming,
8
9
lO
11
12
13
Mark your calendars now.
14 15 16 17 is
Thursday, December 18 X
19
20
21 22
23
24
23
26
2?
9:30 a.m. 2:30 p.m.
28
29
30
31
Diplomat Convention Center
The first Women's Only
Mission To Israel has been
planned by the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward, ac-
cording to Brenda Greenman,
Women's Division campaign vice
president.
The Israel Spring 1981 for
Women Only'' Mission is set for
departure on Thursday, March
19. 1981 and will return on Tues-
day. March 31. 1981.
The hotels will include the Tel
Aviv Hilton, the Arad (in Z
south). and the Jerusalem Hilton
The cost of the mission jj
* 1.750. which includes accon,.
modations at five star deluxe
hotels, meals, touring and round
trip air fare.
For additional information and
reservations, contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
t
S
RAMADA INN'
on the
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Cocktail Lounge
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Outdoor Pool
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z
I
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A GULFSIDE GETAWAY
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The package includes:
Cocktails for two in our Gangplank Lounge.
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TOTAL PRICE S89.95
(Includes all taxes and gratuities)
Children age 18 and under are free in the same
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Getaway Vocation Price Expires December 18,
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ing 813-597-3151 or by writing to: Reservations,
11000 Gulf Shore Drive N ., Naples, FL 33940
**
GOLF: 20% discount on green fees and cart
rental at Bonita Springs Golf & Country Club,
- one of Southwest Florida's finest courses.
0
WASHINGTON
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Friday. September 19,1980
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Prime Minister's Mission Report
^.imllii 1-ta. .m*alfl rm ij tkp
The largest increase in United
Jewish Appeal campaign con-
tributions by a major leadership
mission to Israel was recorded at
a state dinner in the Knesset for
the 100 members of the UJA 1961
prime Minister's Mission, ac-
cording to Herb Katz, Jewish
Federation of South Broward
delegate and UJA National Vice
Chairman.
Regular 1981 campaign
pledges announced in the
presence of Prime Minister and
Mrs. Menachem Begin totaled
$15.6 million, from contributors
whose gifts for the previous
campaign were $11.4 million. The
37 percent increase is the highest
in the history of the annual Prime
Minister's Missions, which began
shortly after the Six-Day War.
Pledges for Project Renewal,
for which UJA is seeking con-
tributions over and above regular
giving, registered even greater
gains. A total of $15.3 million in
Project Renewal pledges was
announced to Begin, who set the
equally by world Jewry and the
people of Israel. This represents
an 86 percent increase over the
$8.2 million previously pledged
by the same contributors.
According to UJA national
chairman Herschel Blumberg,
who led the mission, the un-
precedented Project Renewal
gains were an intense and
spontaneous reaction to face-to-
face meetings between groups of
mission members and the local
leaders and residents of four
Jerusalem neighborhoods in-
cluded in the renewal program.
The meetings freely aired hopes
and concerns of the residents, as
well as the advances made and
problems encountered in carrying
it out.
The mission, for which Lee
Scheinbart of Boston served as
program and recruitment
chairman, was the first of the
annual Prime Minister's in-
vitational events with a $100,000
minimum pledge qualification.
The 100 participants represented
the largest group of givers in that
category ever brought to Israel
on a UJA mission.
Another first recorded by the
mission was an all-morning
seminar at Hebrew University
conducted by the Jerusalem
Institute of Management,
bringing mission participants
together with some 50 leading
Israeli businessmen, bankers and
industrialists. Seminar
discussions, covered a wide range
of subjects related to Israel's
economy and financial structure,
examining the status of the
country's technology-based
industries, the investment
potential for diaspora Jewry and
other means of closing Israel's
trade gap.
Herb Katz
program in motion three years
ago with a call for a massive
international effort shared
Newcomers Welcome
At Shalom
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division Shalom Committee will
hold their first Shalom event of
the 1980-81 season, Saturday,
October 4, at the home of Jacki
and Simon Reichbaum, according
to Chairman, Audrey Klein.
The Shalom event will serve as
an introduction of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward to
the many new residents of the
,area.
Shalom Committee members
include: Randy Blackburn, Hedia
Cantor, Nancy Ehrlich, Freyda
Fellows, Terry Greenberg, Kayla
Herscovitz, Barbara Lias, Debby
Lundy, and Evelyn Lustig.
Also, Florence Pasternack,
Jacki Reichbaum, Avis Sachs,
Susan Singer, Diane Snyder,
Susan Snyder, Sylvia Sperber,
Valerie Sussman and Marguerite
Terkiel.
The Broward members of the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami extend greetings and best wishes to the
entire community for a happy and healthy New Year.
Rabbi pgvidBerent
Rabbi Emanuei Eisenberg
Rabbi Seymour Friedman
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
Raobi Samuel z.Jaffe
Rabbi carl Klein
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz
Rabbi Morton Malavskv
Rabbi Jacob I. Nisllck
Rabbi Harold Rlchter
Rabbi Ben A Romer
Rabbi Emanuei Schenk
Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter
Rabbi Leonard S.zoii
Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami
4200 Blscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137
Telephone 576-4000
.
Rabbi simcha Freedman
President
Rabbi Solomon schiff
Executive Vice President
Vbu probably have a will.
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Paiw>12.n
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Holly wood
Friday, September 19, iggQ
"Jewish Floridian
and SHOFAR OF OR EATER HOLLYWOOD
American Savings 2800 Building
2500 K. Hallandale Beach Boulevard, Room 707Q
Hallandale, Florida SS009Telephone: 464-0466
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT -120 NE 6th St.. Miami. Fla. JS1S2 Phone S7S-4606
FRED SCHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
of The Merchandise Advertised in its Columns
FORM 35TB returns to The Jewish Floridian
P. O. Box 012973. Miami, Fla. 33101
Published Bl Weekly
Second Class Postage Pending at Hallandale. Fla. 864600
Fred Shochet
Federation officers: Prealdent. Robert Plttell. M.D.; Vice Presidents Paul
Koenlg. Philip A. Levin. M.D.; Secretary. R. Joel Weiss. Treasurer. Jo Ann KaU:
Executive Director, Sumner G. Kaye. Submit material for publication to Marry
Sc-hackne. Public Relations Director; or Leatte Horn, Assistant Public Relations
Director.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, World
wide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (local area) 1 Year minimum subscription $7.00
(Annual $3.SO). Out of Town Upon Request
Woman Chairs AJCong. Council
Friday, September 19, 1980
Volume 10
9TISHRI5741
Number 19
Discounting the Oratory
We note with some sadness the meetings be-
tween President Carter and Jewish community
notables across the country. Ditto for Republican
hopeful Ronald Reagan.
The statements emerging out of these meetings
show a regard for Jewish concerns, particularly those
affecting the Middle East and Israel, that President
Carter has not shown before. And that Mr. Reagan,
should he win in November, will not be able to show
again.
As Harry Truman once said, foreign policy is a
continuing thing. It rarely if ever changes overnight.
This is especially important for a presidential
challenger to remember because too often he is not
privy to secret deals his predecessor in office has
made and that he will not be able to break or ignore
in the event he is successful and lands in the White
House.
And so voters ought to look to President
Carter's performance in office before he took to the
campaign trail. And to discount by at least half what
the GOP's Mr. Reagan is saying before they give him
his support on the basis of statements he is making
at a time when he is not yet fully apprised of all the
information to which he will be privy later on and
that may well change his mind once he has it all
before him.
NEW YORK The first
woman to chair the American
Jewish Congress National
Governing Council Jacqueline
Levine of West Orange, N.J.
sees her role as one of "con-
tinuation," furthering and
strengthening AJCongress*
traditional support of social
justice and human rights set by
her predecessors Shad Polier,
Howard M. Squadron and Theo
Bikel.
Mrs. Levine, a past president
of the AJCongress national
women's division, was elected to
the policy-making post just
below that of president in the
Congress hierarchy at the
organization's national con-
vention last May.
LONG ASSOCIATED with
the American Jewish Congress,
Mrs. Levine chaired its National
Peace Committee during the
Vietnam War and led an Amer-
ican Jewish Congress delegation
on the historic civil rights march
from Selma to Montgomery in
1965. In an interview, Mrs.
Levine spoke of the role of volun-
teers in organizations such as the
American Jewish Congress.
"I agree with de Toqueville
that volunteers are the hallmark
of a democratic society," she
said. "Volunteers are unfettered
by bureaucracy and can allow
new ideas to grow and thrive.
"The peace mo\ement in the
United States dur.ng the Sixties
came from volunteer efforts, as
did the civil rights and women's
rights movements. Another
volunteer drive is the Women's
Plea for Soviet Jewry, which is
observing its 10th anniversary
Dec. 10, 1980."
Mrs. Levine helped to initiate
the "Plea" and served as its first
chairwoman. She continued:
"THERE ARE 60 mUlion
volunteers in the United States.
At the American Jewish Con-
gress we seek to capture the free
time of men and women who have
something to offer an activist
organization like our own.
"Volunteers serve as inter-
mediaries between the citizen and
the organized communal struc-
ture. Their efforts are vital, their
contribution priceless."
On the question of priorities for
the American Jewish Congress in
the coming decade, Mrs. Levine
said:
"Certainly support and con-
cern for Jews in Israel, Soviet
Russia and around the world
must continue with ever in-
creasing vigor.
"At the same time, I have
always felt that the great
strength of the American Jewish
Congress is in its role as the
prime legal resource of the Jewish
community a kind of attorney-
general for U.S. Jewry.
"AMERICA'S greatest chal-
lenges in the coming years will be
in providing security and justice
for minorities, the impoverished
and the newly-arrived im-
migrants. With our history of
fighting for social justice, the
American Jewish Congress can
advance programs which will
reduce tensions before they
become points of conflagration.
"Women's rights and church-
state issues will also continue to
warrant our close attention," she
added.
Family Sukkot Celebration
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-
memorates the final harvest
festival, will be honoring our
sister city in Israel, Hod
Hasharon. 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
hand to help them make the
decorations for the Sukkoth."
The Sukkot celebration is open
to the community.
Report Iosif 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.
9 Years Ago
Ben Gurion To
Muskie On Boundaries
TEL AVIV (ZINS) Nine years ago, then Sen.
Edmund Muskie, currently the U.S. Secretary of State,
paid a visit to Israel's elder statesman, David Ben Gurion,
at Sde Boker. Some excerpts of their talks appeared
recently in the Hebrew morning daily, Ha'aretz. Muskie
asked Ben Gurion about his view on Israel's boundaries.
This was Ben Gurion's reply:
"It depends on whether there will be a significant
Jewish emigration from the Soviet Union (the talks took
place long before the onset of the great wave of arrivals
from Russia}, and the land available in the Negev is suf-
ficient to absorb these newcomers. However, the real issue
is not whether we need the territories for our own space.
That problem has three separate aspects.
"IN THE FIRST PLACE, it is a matter of historical
right; a right which is milennia old. In the second place, as
a consequence of that first point, Jews are entitled to live
in all parts of the historic homeland. Just as American
Jews are entitled to live in all parts of the United States,
so are Israeli Jews entitled to live in all portions of the
Land of Israel.
"Finally, if an enduring peace with the Arabs
depends upon our relinquishing a portion of the historic
land of Israel, then I would counsel my people to give up
even the greater part of the administered territories, with
the exception of Jerusalem and the Golan Heights."
AT THAT POINT, Sen. Muskie asked Ben Gurion
what he understands by the term "peace." Ben Gurion
'plied that he meant the same sort of peace that prevails
etween Belgium and the Netherlands. Sen. Muskie
bserved that so far as those two European countries are
incerned, there seemed to be no firm boundaries. Ben
urion concurred, saying that "boundaries are an aspect
neighborly relationships between peoples. II the
elationships are good then the question of boundaries
oses its importance."
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Why should the Zeppelin
really be called a "Schwartz?
A: Because "The Zeppelin" was
invented by David Schwartz.
David Schwartz was an Austrian-born
engineer who, in 1890, came up with the
idea of an airship with a gas-filled metal
container to make it rise. Because of finan-
cial reasons, the Austrian minister of war
turned down the idea. However, in 1892,
after Schwartz built a prototype in Russia,
the German government urged him to
go ahead with production for them.
Unfortunately, Schwartz died before the
project could get off the ground. Shortly
thereafter, Count von Zeppelin bought the
patents from Schwartz's widow.
ANOTHER RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affec-
tion is to quickly become completely
open and informal with people and
things they particularly like. Samuel is
called "Sammy!' a snack is a "nosh"
and the famed Chicken Soup has
become known as "Jewish Penicillin'.'
And right in keeping with this inherent
warmth, J&B Rare Scotch has come to
be regarded as a favorite part of the
'mishpocha'. Because along with its
elegance at formal affairsJ&B is
also the kind of 'relative' one can
take his shoes off with, loosen the tie
and relax with friends at home.
Wnhpiieho Tht Jrt*i*> f-afendr.: t'ehiivet
fa' n*ot. remote and numr'oui .
J RARE
SCOTCH


Friday, September 19,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
News in Brief
Urges Boycott of CBS Scenario
LOS ANGELES Rabbi
Marvin Hier, dean of the Simon
Wieaenthal Center for Holocaust
Studies at Yeshiva University of
Ix>s Angeles, appealed to Amer-
ican Jews not to watch the CBS-
TV program Playing for Time on
Sept. 30, which stars Vanessa
Redgrave, a supporter of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion, as Fania Fenelon who
played in an orchestra in Ausch-
witz as its inmates were
processed for execution.
Hier declared that "in a final
display of insensitivity, when
Jews around the world are en-
gaged in introspection and when
the victims of the Holocaust are
publicly memorialized, the CBS
decision to champion the rights
of Vanessa Redgrave at the
expense of the feelings of Fania
Fenelon and the millions of
Hitler's victims, is a gross
violation of the public trust the
American people have a right to
expect from a national network."
JERUSALEM Prime
Minister Menachem Begin has
made it clear that he plans to
remain Defense Minister for the
foreseeable future, following the
refusal of Knesset Foreign Af-
fairs and Defense Committee
chairman Moshe Arens to
assume the post. Arens has
rejected Begin's offer to become
Defense Minister. The Prime
Minister has been acting in that
capacity since Ezer Weizman
resigned from the post last
spring.
In a TV interview, Begin said
that by law the Prime Minister
hold the post if it is vacant.
and he indicated there was no
feasible candidate in the offing.
He said that Mordechai Zipori
was "excellent" in his present
post as Deputy Defense Minister,
thus putting to rest Zipori's
aspiration to be named Defense
Minister.
As for Agriculture Minister
Ariel Sharon, who has made it
dear that he would like the De-
lense Ministry post. Begin said
lie was one of the world's best
generals but ovserved that three
coalition partners the Demo-
cratic Movement, the Liberals
and the National Religious Party
opposed his candidacy. Thus,
Begin said, if he were to name
him to the post he would be left
without a government."
, TEL AVIV A 25-year-old
(iaza woman and two men she
allegedly recruited to murder
Agriculture Minister Ariel
Sharon were formally charged
before a military tribunal in
Gaza. According to Israeli Intel-
ligence sources which uncovered
the plot, the woman, Saud el-Bar
hissi, was the link between a ter-
rorist organization and the hired
assasins.
'?.She is accused of employing
A eh Jamil el-Bahissi, 21, a
[Native, and Ottoman Ibrahim
Muharek, 23, to infiltrate
Aharon s farm in. the south of
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Israel and carry out the murder
mission. The two men, also
residents of the Gaza Strip,
allegedly joined the terrorist
group and went to Amman,
Jordan, to train in handling ex-
plosives. They were ordered to
shoot Sharon with a pistol pur-
chased for 100 Jordanian dinars.
BRUSSELS The Belgian
government, the Israeli Embassy
in Brussels and Belgian Jewish
organizations condemned the
proposed initiative of Israeli
Knesset Member Samuel Flatto-
Sharon to send militiamen to
protect the Jewish communities
in Europe.
Two representatives of the so-
called "World Defense Congress
for Oppressed Jews" said on the
Belgian radio that private
defense groups formed by former
elite Israeli soldiers would be sent
to Belgium and France notably to
protect the Jewish communities
in these countries.
The proposal made by Flatto-
Shai(in followed a Palestinian
attack against a group of Jewish
children in Antwerp a few weeks
ago and a neo-Nazi campaign
staged in several French cities
against Jews.
BONN Franz-Joseph
Strauss, the Opposition can-
didate tor chancellor, has
strongly defended the Camp
David peace process in the
Middle East and accused the
heads of state of the nine Euro-
pean Economic Community
(EEC) countries, including West
Germany, of harming the chances
of peace in the region.
Strauss, leader of the Christian
Democratic Union (CDU), spoke
to foreign journalists during a
campaign trip to Kassel over the
weekend. He was sharply critical
of the Middle East peace
initiative launched by the EEC at
its summit conference in Venice
last June. _____________
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Pare 12.R
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 19,1990
Temple inthe Pines
Yom Kipper Servicers
Carter Concerned Over Decline
Yom Kippur, the Day of
Atonement, will be ushered in by
the members of Temple in the
Pines, the Conservative Congre-
gation of southwest Broward
County, on Friday, Sept. 19, at
6:30 p.m. The traditional reci-
tation of Kol Nidre by Cantor
Paul Goldstein will usher in the
24-hour period of fasting and
atonement.
Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter. the
spiritual leader of the congre-
gation, will officiate Kol Nidre
evening and throughout Yom
Kippur Day. His sermons will be
"At One with Ourselves and with
God." and "Counting the Years
of Our Lives" on Friday evening
and prior to Yizkor.
Junior congregational services,
led by Harold Slomovitz. the
newly appointed youth director
of the congregation, will be held
beginning at 6:30 p.m. on Friday,
and at 10 a.m. on Saturday. Pre-
schoolers will be accommodated
at the temple facility at 9:30 a.m.
Yizkor morning services will
begin at 8:30 a.m. on Saturday,
with Yiskor. the memorial service
recited at 11:30 a.m.
The temple office will be open
daily from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Inquiries regarding membership
as well as all programs and ac-
tivities of the congregation are
welcome.
Julius Kaufman. Milton
Senfeld and Phil Sacks, members
of the religious committee, have
mailed members of the Con-
gregation honors and Aliyot. All
honorees are urged to ascend the
pulpit in time for these honors.
Family Fun Day
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Shalom will hold a Family Fun
Day at T-Y park at 10 a.m.
Sunday, Oct. 5. at Pavilion No.
15.
Proceeds from the food, drinks
and games will go to the youth of
the temple.
THIS YIZKOR. REMEMKfl YOUR DEAR ONES
WITH A "aFT Of UFF-
Ivan Wyden. Mens' Club
president, is in charge of the
ushering committee, and will be
assisted by: Arnold Golditch,
Jerry Berkowitz, Jack Roth,
Stuart Hess, Stuart Lipinsky,
Andy Medvin, Michael Gleicher,
Bill Brandt, Harold Becker, Bill
Bender. Jack Primakow, Cliff
Brenner, Harold Marcus. Stuart
Slutsky, Lee Garfield, Jeff Gar-
field. Nat Kaye and David Kaye.
Mincha Yom Kippur afternoon
services will commence at 5:30
and the Neilah, the concluding
service of the Day of Atonement.
will follow.
Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter will
sound the Shofar at 7:30 to con-
clude the Day of Atonement.
Mrs. Toby Berkowitz,
president of the Temple's Sister-
hood, and her executive com-
mittee will host a Break the Fast
for the entire congregation.
Temple President Mark B.
Desman has advised that
Religious School will resume on
Sunday at 10 a.m.
The Festival of Sukkot
Tabernacles will be observed with
Festival Services on Thursday
and Friday, Sept. 25 and 26, with
services at 9 a.m.
President Carter voiced
concern today over the decline of
Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union and said the United
States would raise the issue at an
international meeting in Madrid
in November where compliance
with the Helsinki accords will be
reviewed. Carter made those
remarks at a meeting with a
delegation from the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ) who called on him to ask
for help in view of new Soviet
restrictions on the number of
Jews seeking to emigrate.
Burton-Levinson, chairman of
the NCSJ. who led today's
delegation, met privately last
evening with Republican
Presidential standard bearer
Ronald Reagan prior to his
address to the B'nai B'rith
International convention to
discuss the declining Soviet
Jewish emigration figures.
Reagan reportedly expressed
deep concern about continued
Soviet violations of human rights
and assured Levinson and
Maxwell Greenberg, chairman of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, who also attended
the meeting, that free Jewish
emigration remains a cornerstone
of the Republican Party's foreign
policy goals.
In his meeting with the NCSJ
delegation today, Carter said:
"We are interested in the freedom
of Jews throughout the world
particularly those who want to
leave the Soviet Union for Israel.
We are very deeply concerned
about this." Carter said he and
his Secretary of State brought up
the problem of Jewish emigration
from the USSR every time they
met with Soviet President Leonid
Brezhnev or the Soviet Union's
Foreign Minister.
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35 Holland America Cruises
" Welkom aan Boord!"


Friday, September 19,1980
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
%*

The Unkindest 'Refusal'
?O"
Perhaps the most unkind of all
the scores of "refusals" doled out
by the Soviet authorities this
week was the one sent out by the
OVIR officials of Shakhriziabos,
Uzbekistan to the 30-year-old
watchmaker Amner Zavurov.
Poor Amner, who last April
was released from prison after
serving three years on dubious
charges, must surely rate as one
of the most hard-done-by of all
refuseniks.
In 1975, he, his wife, Rachel
and their baby daughter,
Hannah, were given permission
to leave and having sold-up and
surrendered their Soviet papers,
were on their way. It was a
strange, anonymous letter
alleging that Amner had crates of
silver, which caused the
authorities to stop the family
leaving.
No such crates were
discovered, so^ the authorities
promptly changed their minds
and designated Amner a
"security risk." When Amner
protested that the designation
was ludicrous, he found himself
facing charges of "hooliganism
and breach of regulations con-
cerning his internal passport."
Although he pointed out that the
authorities themselves had taken
his passport, he jrot three years.
(During his detention in the labor
camp, his sentence was extended
by four months allegedly for
"bad behavior."
That was in 1977. Since then
Rachel and Hannah have been
allowed out and are in Israel-
Last month both of them were
confidently expecting Amner to
join them before the Jewish New
Year. "The news of this latest
refusal," a friend reports, "has
shaken Rachel to the core. She
can hardly believe that they have
turned Amner down once again
on the grounds of 'State
security.' I suppose one might be
tempted to consider the idea of a
Uzbek watchmaker being a risk
to Soviet security as
outrageously comk were it not
for the fact that for Amner and
his family it is not at all funny:
it's tragic."
Yosif Begun Released
Thin Month
Yosif Begun, released this
month from exile on completion
of a three-year sentence, will be
making his long journey back
from Susuman in Magadan
region to Tallin, the capital of
Estonia (about 3,600 miles)
where his wife Dr. Alia Drugova
is on holiday with her son Boris.
After a short stay in Tallin, the
family will return to Moscow.
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To All My friends
May You Be Inscribed and Sealed for
A Year of Health, Happiness and Shalom, Peace!
5741 1980, 1981
Left to right Mayor Teddy Koilek of Jerusalem, Emilie Shaw, Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and Mayor day Shaw.
May the coming year be one of peace for Israel and for the entire world, a year of con-
tinued support for the struggle 'for freedom for all those who suffer oppression and loss
of their human rights.
MAYOR CLAY SHAW
CANDIDATE FOR CONGRESS
Paid for by Friends of Clay Shaw


The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 19,1980
Yet Another Meeting
This Time, No Big Hurrahs
Funds for Davie Recreation Area
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The heads of
American Jewish national
organizations, following an
hour-long meeting with
President Carter at the
White House, took a
carefully worded non-
committal position with
respect to their views of his
candidacy for reelection
while crediting him with
being "relatively straight-
forward" on issues of
concern to them.
Howard Squadron, chairman
of the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations, who served as its
spokesman at a news conference
after the White House meeting,
was asked if Carter was
"reassuring to the American
Jewish community" and how
Jews would vote. "I think to
some extent they were on many
issues," Squadron responded
about reassurances. "I think that
on some issues probably, people
left the room still concerned.
AS TO HOW Jews would vote,
Squadron said, "I have no idea
how Jewish voters will vote. Jews
never vote monolithically for one
candidate or another." Pointing
out that "there are a lot of un-
decided" voters, he said, "I
would expect that the campaign
between now and election day
Rabbi Friedman
Sleeted By Governor
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
spiritual leader of Temple Sinai,
Hollywood, has been selected by
Governor and Mrs. Graham to
serve as a delegate to the
Governors Conference on Aging.
Governor Graham has initiated
the conference to establish Aging
Policy Directions for the next
decade and to determine
Florida's priorities for the 1981
White House Conference on
Aging. The Conference will take
place in Orlando during the week
of September 16th to the 19th
1980.
Rabbi Friedman is a member of
the Florida Council on Aging
which is coordinating the
planning of the Conference. He is
also a member of the Advisory
Board of the Area Agency on
Aging of Broward County. Rabbi
Friedman has long been active in
older adult affairs prior to his
coming to Temple Sinai.
Rabbi Friedman has been
assigned as a delegate to discuss
the philosophical question, "How
can we assure wellness in our
society?" And in addition, will be
attending the following policy
sessions: Counseling and mental
health, recreation and leisure,
and community participation.
Rabbi Friedman will report on
the discussions to the
congregation upon his return.
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will have a great deal to do with
how Jewish voters and other
voters vote. I would not at this
point say to you that the Jewish
community is voting either one
way or another."
In that connection. Squadron
also said, "I think the President's
appeal to Jewish voters has been
relatively straightforward,"
noting the Presidenfs remarks
on U.S. aid to Israel and his
reasons for the U.S. abstention in
the crucial United Nations
Security Council vote on
Jerusalem last month.
Squadron said that the
President vowed to veto any
action at the UN that would seek
to impose sanctions against
Israel. The Security Council
meets Nov. 15 to consider the
results of its resolution con-
demning Israel's Jerusalem law
on which the U.S. abstained.
"The President reiterated that
the U.S. will veto such sanc-
tions," Squadron said. "The
President stated very clearly for
the first time that in the event of
an effort to challenge the
credentials of Israel, the U.S. will
absolutely resist it and prevent
it," Squadron said.
Congressman Edward J. Stack
(D-Fort Lauderdale) announced
that $2,104,812 has been awarded
from the Department of
Interior's Land and Water
Conservation Fund to the Florida
Department of Natural
Resources to acquire a 240 acre
Davie, site for development as a
recreation area.
The Snead Tract, as the site is
known, will have boating, pic-
nicking, trails and camping
facilities. It is located at South-
west 100th Avenue and Orange
Drive in Davie.
Congressman Stack stated,
"The entire county will benefit
from the facilities to be developed
in Davie. The Snead Tract will
offer a little bit of everything To
have a- local park of such
magnitude so close to so many
people is truly a blessing in these
times of high inflation and high
gasoline coat a."
According to the Department
of Natural Resources, this project
representa the largest local
assistance grant from the state in
the history of the Land and
Water Conservation Fund
Program.
Local matching funds will be
utilized in this project to bring its
total cost to $4,209,625.50.
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Having a good cup of coffee after
theater is almost as much a part of
the entertainment as the perform-
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get the good conversation going. A
lively discussion after is a big pan of
the enjoyment.
Along with the fun of recalling a
particular scene, a bit of action or
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Friday, September 19,1960
The Jewish Floridian and Shbfar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Sukkot Services at Temple Beth El Opens Law Office
At sundown Wednesday, Sept.
14, Jews throughout the world
begin the celebration of the
ancient festival of Sukkot, the
"Feast of Tabernacles" or
"Booths," a holiday of harvest
and thanksgiving and the most
joyous of all the Jewish ob-
servances.
Sukkot is observed by Reform
Jews for eight days and for nine
by Orthodox and Conservative
Jews.
Sukkot service will be held
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. The
Kiddush-reception will be held in
the decorated Sukkah located in
the quadrangle of the memorial
gardens. At the Sukkot Family
Service, children are invited to
bring canned goods or money (in
envelopes) to be deposited in the
Sukkah built on the altar. The
offerings will be distributed to
the needy in the community. On
Thursday morning, Sept. 25, a
Sukkot Service will be held at
10:30 a.m.
LD Classes OfferedBy CAJE
Proudly, we announce the
second year of our Jewish
education classes for children
with learning disabilities.
Synagogue and community
classes throughout Dade and
Broward Counties are beginning
for youngsters who are unable to
meet success in the regular
classroom.
Don't neglect your Jewish
child. Provide your youngster
with the joy and good feeling that
is part of being involved in
Judaism.
Please contact Dr. Deborah
Lerer at the Central Agency for
Campus
Happenings
Are you interested in getting
together with other Jewish
college students? Are you in-
"rested in parties, picnics,
sharing a Shabbat dinner, and
learning more about yourself and
your Jewish heritage? Have we
ot the group for you The
Ilillel-Jewish Student Union has
cultural, religious, and social
programs for Jewish college
students in the area. The Hillel-
Jewish Student Union is based at
the Broward Community College-
central campus. The group is
open to other college students. A
wide range of activities are being
planned. If you would like to find
out more about this exciting
Kroup call Nancy Horwitz Tobin,
ihe Hillel Advisor for this area, at
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward (921-8810).
Jewish Education for further
information about locations and
dates of classes. In Dade call 576-
4030 and in Broward 925-6244.
Family Skate Night
On Sunday, Sept. 21, Temple
in the Pines Sisterhood is
sponsoring a family skate night
at Rollaway Skating Rink on
State Road 84. The time will be
4:15 p.m. -6:45 p.m.
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Frederic M. Klein, attorney at
law, announces the opening of an
additional office at 2310
Hollywood Boulevard,
Hollywood. He also has an office
at 301 Arthur Godfrey Road,
Miami Beach.
Sabra-Scopus
Hadassah Meets
The first meeting of the new
season for Sabra-Scopus Chapter
of Hadassah will be held
Tuesday, Sept. 23 at 7:30 p.m. at
Temple Solef, Hollywood.
Entertainment will be "The
Stumpers," a panel of six men
who will try to stump the
audience or vica versa with
Yiddish expressions.
ORT Art Auction
The Pine Hill Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold an Art Auction, Saturday,
Oct. 4, at the Rock Creek Bath
and Tennis Club, 11600
Stonebridge Parkway in Cooper
City.
The preview will be at 8 p.m.,
and the auction will begin at 9
p.m. Refreshments will be served.
Assistant Regional Director
Administration, planning, supervision of B'nai B'rith
Youth Program in N. Miami Beach and Broward Area.
Recruit, train, and supervise volunteer advisors. MSW
or related discipline with experience in group, youth
work. Adequate knowledge of Jewish history, culture
and customs. Includes evening and weekend work.
Send resume to: BBYO, 14411 S. Dixie Highway, No.
208, Miami, Florida 33176.
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"All we have of freedomall we use or know
This our fathers bought for us, long and long
Rudyard Kipiing
ago.
This collage by New York arlisl Fred Olnes was especially commissioned by Brown & Williamson lor its permanent collection ol fine art works
The freedom to choose our livelihood was
provided to us long ago And it was typified
by the struggle of immigrants to America in
the early 1800s People like Adam Gimbel.
a humble Jewish peddler from Germany,
who later founded the country's first
department store And individuals who
became industrial giants, like Andrew
Carnegie from Scotland, who built one of
the largest steel producing businesses in
the United States America had given both
of them the freedom The freedom to choose
A free individual does not live without
choice A free society does not prosper
without it Consider, if you will, the personal
choices we make every day without intervention
from others. Now consider how many we
take for granted
The right to choose is the basis of all freedom
political, social, artistic, economic, religiousfor
all people But this right must be protected from
those who would chip away at it ..either delib-
erately for personal gain, or innocently for the
"betterment" of humanity It must be protected
from those who would make their choice,
your choice. These personal freedoms are our
legacy as well as our responsibility...to protect
and to pass on to those who follow
Freedom. It's a matter of choice
tbbmcco Company USA


Pane 12 R
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 19,1980
In August, 1975, Beverly and
Bruce Hollander of Hollywood
began corresponding with the
lions Krumgalz family in Lenin-
grad. The family had applied to
emigrate to Israel in September
of 1973 and had been refused.
They were filled with despair and
desperate to leave the Soviet
Union. Boris Krumgalz was a
graduate from Leningrad
Technological Institute, did post
graduate work in the Department
of Physical Chemistry and in
1965 had received his candidate
of Science Degree in Chemical
Sciences. He had been working at
the Department of Analytical
and Physical Chemistry of the
North-Western Polytechnical In-
stitute as an Associate Professor
and had written 110 articles in
Academic Scientific Journals.
Once the family expressed their
desire to go to Israel, he lost his
job. His wife, Ludmilla, a Tech-
nition, and his mother, Nina, a
bookkeeper, also lost their jobs.
The father, Saul, was an invalid
due to severe Parkinson disease.
They had no means of support,
lost many friends and Boris was
forced to take a menial position
to keep food in the house.
A close friendship quickly de-
veloped between the Hollanders
and the Krumgalzes. Boris spoke
and wrote perfect English and
expressed his great fear of losing
touch with the scientific world
and falling behind. Many unfor-
tunate incidents made life even
worse. Ludmilla was in a very
bad accident and hospitalized
with severe head injuries. They
reapplied again to go to Israel
and studied Hebrew in between
long hours at any jobs they could
find. On Feb. 29, 1976, Saul
Krumgalz died and never realized
his dream to go to Israel. Lud-
milla became pregnant but even
this joyful event was marred
when she had to be hospitalized
and almost lost the baby. At this
time she was 38 years old and
this was their first child so their
anxiety over losing this long
awaited baby was increased two-
fold.
All during this time, Beverly
Hollander wrote, not only to the
family but also to various
Russian and American officials
trying to have the family
released. Finally, in June 1976, a
telegram came to their house
"Received permission fly
Israel 25 June." The joy they felt
for the Krumgalz family was all
the reward they would ever hope
for however, this story con-
tinues.
Ludmilla and Boris had their
first child in Israel a boy they
named Saul. Boris was hired by
the Israel Oceanographic and
Limnological Research Institute
in Haifa. He immediately began
making progress in his field of
- chemistry and has traveled all
over the world presenting papers.
He recently mailed three of his
articles to the Hollanders: "Salt
Effect on the ph of Hypersaline
Solution," "On Determination of
Ca2t ion Concentration in Sea-
water" and "Ionic B co-efficients
of Aqueous Solutions Containing
Tetraalkylammonium Ion."
This story is proud that Jews
in the USSR who wish to
emigrate can be helped by your
support. If Dr. Krumgalz had
been forgotten and left behind in
Leningrad, the scientific world
would be without an important
contributor and a Jewish family
would be in Russia unable to live
as Jews.
Nina Krumgalz shown with her son Boris and grandson Saul.
Beverly, Aaron and Adam Hollander
Who says kugel
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Mueller's egg noodles make kugel
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A kugel doesn't have to lie like lead in
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With Mueller's light-tasting egg noodles
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And Mueller's quality egg noodles have
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because they're so light. (Your grandmother
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For a delicately delicious holiday Kugel
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holiday dishesjust remember the red,
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RS. Remember to try light Mueller's
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Noodle Kugel V
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! package (8 ounces) cream
cheese, softened
Vt cup parve margarine,
softened
1 cups sugar
8 eggs, well beaten
J'-i cups milk
2 teaspoons vanilla
I teaspoon lemon juice
Dash salt
8 ounces Mueller's egg
noodles
Vt cup graham cracker
crumbs
I teaspoon cinnamon
V
Beat together cream cheese and margarine, add sugar mix well
Blend in eggs Stir in nexl four ingredients Meanwhile, cook
noodles as directed: drain; combine with cheese mixture; pour
into I3"x9"x2 baking dish. Mix graham cracker crumbs and
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V
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V* teaspoon cinnamon
I tablespoon lemon juice
Vi teaspoon grated
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8 ounces Mueller's egg
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' i cup finely cut dried fruits
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:,i cup raisins
V) cup chopped nuts
Coat a 9" square pan with margarine; sprinkle with brown
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large bowl, beat eggs and oil with next hvc ingredients. Mean-
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40 to 50 minutes at 350*F. until set and golden brown. Let
stand 5 minutes: loosen with spatuLi and invert over serving
dish 8 servings.
* cup parve margarine.
softened
') cup light brown sugar
8 slices canned pineapple.
well drained
2 eggs
w cup cooking oil or melted
parve margarine
Vfc cup sugar
Vi teaspoon salt
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ptember 19,1980
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
Kipper:
Symbol of Repentance
By DR. HELEN HIRSCH
liqueness of our monotheistic religion
n its very inception, stressed good
[more than purely ritualistic sacrifices.
Ihet Micah (6:7) asks doubtfully: "Will
be pleased with thousands of rams?"
iting to the greater importance of
Sacrifices.
Jficant though less familiar name for the
Ltonement is Yom HaKodosh meaning
ly Day." The truly astonishing appeal
liest day, the overcrowded houses of
throughout the world, the severe
>f all earthly pleasures for one long day,
irly in our modem life of drab reality,
covery of man of a latent, deeply
[feeling for down in man's heart, there
an eternal yearning for the wonderful
the spirit.
VTURE, mortal man is a mystic. The
laws govern the Day of Atonement
embling awe and a solid core of religious
/hich prepare us to meet our Creator,
to meet thy God, O Israel" thunders
iet Amos (4:13).
The millennia-old prayers, the somber mood of
worship, take the worshippers back to the earlist
times of our people and of the entire human race.
Thus Yom Kippur, the holiest day in the Jewish
year with its powerful eternal appeal, sternly
reminds us that true religion can be understood
only as an owe-inspiring experience of the Divine
in our inmost heart, for in them lies "the judge"
as well as "the actions to be judged." The
solemn worship grants the human soul the
unique opportunity to be alone with its Creator
and brings mortal man nearer to God to try to
understand His ways.
Thus the most sacred of days utters the
sublimest voice of an ethical religion. No other
nation, ancient or modern, has ceremonies and
rituals approaching those of Yom Kippur in
religious depth, a day of purification and of
turning away from sin for which forgiveness is
granted through the grace of a merciful God who
holds true penitence in high esteem.
Thus Yom Kippur has become an eternal
symbol of true repentence and its man-redeeming
rewards.
Dr. Ira Sheier (second from left), is receiving a plaque in recognition of
his nearly three years of service as the executive secretary of the Inter-
faith Council of Greater Hollywood. Rabbi Harold Richter shown at
the far left, will be the new executive secretary of the Inter-faith
Council. Shown presenting the plaque to Dr. Sheier is Rev. Stewart
Austin of the First United Methodist Church of Hollywood and
president of the Inter-faith Council. Looking on is Rev. Wayne Martin
of the First Baptist Church of Hollywood and secretary of the Inter-
faith Council. _____________________________-^
If B'nai B nth Convention
!arter Vows No New 'Reassessment'
^Restaurant
Joseph polakoff
INGTON -
President Carter,
Ssing the closing
let of B'nai B'rith
{national's 30th
ition, reaffirmed his
East policies and
\d assurances of
lining support for
thout security for Israel,
ban be no peace," he said.
1 he did not discuss U.S.
at the United Nations
\y Council that have drawn
from organized Jewish
Unities and Israel, the
ent assured the ap-
lau-ly 1,200 people who
ed the banquet that "there
be no so-called
fessment' of support for
in a Carter
listration; and that
ever differences arise, they
ever affect our commitment
cure Israel."
IK Republican candidate
3d Reagan and independent
Anderson who preceded
in addressing the con-
:>n, the B'nai B'rith
nbly gave the President
ling ovations on his arrival
ieparture. It applauded his
nximately 40-minute address
points. Heaviest applause
I on his statements regarding
Palestine Liberation
lization and the status of
|isalem.
In the PLO he reiterated long-
pding policy that "unless and
ll the PLO recognizes Israel's
It to exist and accepts
)lution 242, we will neither
ognize nor negotiate with the
llestine Liberation
ranization. As I have
eatedly stated, it is long past
for an end to terrorism."
Tarter also said "the United
states government and I per-
Dnally oppose an independent
Palestinian state."
About Jerusalem in Jewish
jistory, Carter stated: "From the
Ime King David first unified the
fction of Israel and proclaimed
"he ancient city of Jerusalem its
apital, the Jewish people have
Irawn inspiration from
Jerusalem. I sensed the special
ling myself when I stood as
President of the United States
pefore the Knesset in Jerusalem.
Jwas there searching for peace in
city of peace. My prayers
'ere answered in the Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty.
"WE ARE still pursuing with
|srael and Egypt the larger peace
all seek. In such a peace,
remain forevw
undivided, with free access to the
holy places. We will make certain
that the future of Jerusalem can
only be determined
agreement w't'},
concurrence of Israel."
through
the full
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Page 12

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 19,1980
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 East. The communique
said Israel's raids in Lebanon
were "running contrary to the
EEC's attempts to restore peace
in the area."
Judaica High School Opens
The school operates on
multiple tracts: an intensive
Hebrew program; junior and
senior high educational programs
in cooperation with the local
synagogues; a college credit
program in cooperation with
Miami Dade Community College;
a supplemental day school
enrichment program and joint
programs with the youth
directors of groups of the
community.
One of the major parts of the
youth group function is rendered
through the "Akiva Leadership
Program." This group of teen-
agers from throughout Dade and
Broward counties meets every
Sunday afternoon (beginning
Oct. 5) from 4:30 7 p.m. to
discuss, study, and review the
events in current as well as
previous Jewish history.
During the next few weeks, the
Judaica High School Program of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education will be opening its
schedule of classes with some 25
synagogues involved, including
Dade, South Broward and North
Broward counties.
The Judaica High School
Program has grown to include
almost 1,500 students from the
two county areas.
The High School Program
works with all Jewish communal
agencies, whether they be formal
schools or informal youth groups.
Its purpose is to% increase the
quality and level of Jewish
studies, develop, increase and
enhance the Jewish component in
the youth program and attract a
non-affiliated Jewish teen-ager
through its variety and speciality
programming.
400 South Dixie Hwy. Hallandale
\Neit to City Hall]
456-0440
Specializing in Custom:
Mirror Walls Table Tops
Mirror Doors Tub Enclosures
Custom Mirror Furniture Window Replacements
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Rosh Hashana ftYbm Kippur.
The High Holy Day.
Colabrations off hopo.
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 al I days, Menorah Chapels offers the
blessings of hope and good will, in the tradition of our faith.
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Piter Memorial Chapels in Chicago
Stanetsky Schlossbef ^Solomon Memorial Chapels in Boston
And serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada
A COLLECTOR'S SERIES OF JEWISH RELIGIOUS PRINTS
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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.
STATE OF
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The problem with stress is not how to get rid of it. It's a part of
life. And it's not even all bad. The real problem with stress is how to
recognize it and control it. So it doesn't control you.
Your body reacts to stressful situations with its nerves, glands and
hormones. And because these systems function throughout the body
what affects them can affect other parts of your body that may be
vulnerable at the time.
That's why stress is a factor in many people's heart attacks
hypertension, ulcers, asthma, possibly even cancers, and probably
many other ailments. That's also why, in these times of many stresses
it s a major factor in increasingly costly health care.
You can recognize stress by heeding the warnings of your bodv
ancLemotions. Frustration. Anger. Hostilities that build up Heavy
pressures of responsibility time demands and conflict. Headaches
insomnia, muscle tension.
The key to handling stress is learning. Learning to air your
eehngs in constructive ways, to train your body to relax, to repair a
ifestyle before you re faced with expensive medical repairs. You have
to learn what your stresses are and the best ways for.you to deal
with them. V
But they must be dealt with. \
Because the longer you remain in the LIBEBTT11VATTIIV4T
grip of stress the more crushing-and uffiuhanBcolgg11"
costly its effects. Birmingham. Alabama
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For a Iree booklet about stress and preventive health c
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i care, write
JP,
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Friday, September 19,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
Birthdays, anniversaries,
veddings, celebrations The
summer season was brimming
full with happy times.
Dr. Alfred and Florence
Rosenthal were flabbergasted
during early summer when their
children and friends planned a
25th anniversary party for family
and close friends. Dr. Mike and
I Lila Demet hosted the festivities
assisted by the Bob Roberts, Dr.
Wally Siffs. Judy Glazer, Dr.
I Norman Atkins, Dr. Phil Levins.
I The food was a feast of
Ihomemade specialities. You
phould have sampled Estelle
Podis' strawberry cheesecake!
Florence's mother Rose
Jreenberg and Al's folks, the
dark Rosenthals, enjoyed every
noment of the fun. The biggest
hock of all was seeing son
fanny, a college student at USC
[week before finals.
I Son, Leigh, a second year U. of
lorida Law School student,
lughter Nancy, who enters
Sfred University School of
jirsing, and son Stuart who
ends Nova Middle School
a clever, humorous and
'ing poem honoring their
Irents. Congratulatory
etings were extended by
bbi David Shapiro and Rabbi
vmour Friedman. Everyone
ared the happiness and love
[hated by this special couple.
Dafe Beaujolais was the
gant restaurant chosen by the
Kaplans, Dr. Joe Hopens,
erman Katz, Mike Brodies, to
febrate Herb and Elbe Katzes
liversary. The following week
vas back to Cafe Beaujolais
again to celebrate Sherman
Jo Ann Katzes anniversary
South QtaMtfri
Sprtftgfct k
They must like the place. The
upstairs private dining rooms are
lovely and the food is great.
One of the social highlight of
the summer season was the
joyous 50th wedding anniversary
celebration of Mel and Lucille
Baer. They were joined by many
loving friends and family from far
and near at a spectacular party at
Turnberry Isle Country Club.
Led by Rabbi Samuel Jaffe of
Temple Beth El, Mel and Lucille
repeated their wedding vows. The
handsome couple were attended
by their three sons Bobbie, Alan
and Jimmy, their lovely wives
and grandchildren. Emotional
joy was felt by everyone wit-
nessing this wonderful, close knit
family of three generations
participate in the happy simcha.
David and Diane Snyder were
guests of honor at a surprise 25th
anniversary celebration at the
home of Diane's sister and
brother-in-law, Audrey and Dr.
Sam Meliae. The Snyder
children, Scott, affiliated with the
Neurology Department of the U.
of Miami, Barry, a medical
student at the U. of Miami, and
Leslie, who attends Tulane, had
made all the plans. Parents
Irving and Lillian Belson, Joseph
Snyder, and aunt Alyce Solar
shared the excitement. Among
the many guests were Sy and
Phi His Levin, Sam and Iris Frey,
Happy New Year
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Phone: 989-6524

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& sales inc.
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
458-0000
Specialists in Resales Rentals
2500 E. HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
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Annual & Seasons
by RocheUe Koenig
Norman and Marilyn Davidson,
Mort and Marcia Levin, Dick and
Susan Miller. To mark this very
important milestone in their
lives, David and Diane planned a
visit to Israel their dream trip
come true.
Everyone seems to enjoy
making surprise parties. Natalie
Bluth was also a recipient in
honor of her special June bir-
thday at a party given by sister-
in-law, Barbara Peretz. Nephew
David Peretz videotaped
everyone's arrival. There were
plenty of laughs at the af-
fectionate roast which followed
luncheon. Natalie's big surprise
was not only the live Maine
lobster given her by Dr. Steve
and Judy Greenberg, but also the
arrival of her parents, Phil and
Ida Kalick from Boston. Tribute
was also paid to Natalie's interest
in Jewish and communal ac-
tivities. She is more than just a
pretty face. (And what a great
figure!)
Mazel tov to Ed and Marilyn
Kaplan on the marriage of their
son Philip to Rosanne Seidman.
Close friends Herb, Ellie and
Tom Katz attended the simcha in
Boston Congratulations to
Paul and Eleanor Weiner on the
birth during the summer of a new
grandson Best wishes to
Herman and Rosemarie Good-
man on the marriage of their
daughter Beverly to Andrew
Liggett Congratulations to
newlyweds Terry and Peggy
Morse now living in New York,
and to parents Leon and Barbara
Morse...
Mazel tov to Sol and Fannie
Schifrin on the birth of a new
grandchild Donald and
Audrey Brans* will celebrate the
marriage of their son Jody to
Debbie Reisman Best wishes
to Alfred and Claire Travis on the
engagement of their son Andy to
JoAnn Adler Mazel
Tov to the Barry Miners on the
forthcoming marriage of their
daughter Karen to Alan
Schumacher The Sydney
Burkholzes celebrated the birth
of a great-granddaughter Dr.
Bret and Marlene Lusskin an-
nounce the marriage of their
daughter Miriam to Philip
Greenbarg.
More vacation notes Otto
and Evelyn Steiber enjoyed an
interesting summer trip to Israel-
Morris and Stephanie
Engelberg and their two
daughters saw all the sights
during their exciting vacation in
London.
Stella Schneider and Minna
Fleekop toured scenic Colorado
and the lovely Laurentian
Mountains. Afterward Minna
attended her granddaughter's
wedding in Philadelphia.
Fay Rose traveled coast to
coast, New York to San Diego,
visiting family and then on to
Washington, D.C.
Frances and Abe Sherry
relaxed at the Harbor Island Spa
over the Labor Day holiday.
Selma Hopen found out that
there are a great many summer
anniversary celebrants. An in-
timate dinner for a few gathered
to become a small crowd at the
Top of the Home. Other
celebrants besides Selma and Dr.
Joe Hopen were Dr. Karl and
Carol Morgenstein, Harry and
Hannah Schorr, Dr. Paul and
Ruth Rodensky, Harold and
Ellen Yanofsky. Herb and Ellie
Katz, Mike and Charlotte Brodie
sharing each others an-
niversaries. The Nitzbergs,
Pittells and Finkelsteins missed
the early bird special.
"Roz" and Bernie Sutta of
Galahad Court announce the
arrival of their second grandson.
Lee Evan Sutta, on Sept. 3. born
to their son and daughter-in-law.
Elliott and Betty Sutta, of
Fairfax. Va.
Specialising in
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Guest Speakers
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Wednesday September 24, 1980 7:30 P.M.
Hollywood Federal Bank Building
2101 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd. (Second Floor)
Hallandale, Florida
For Reservations Call:
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Candy McClutchy at 454-1100
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Page 12-B
rage M
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 19,1980
Raymond Reports on Bonds Conference Yom Kippur Observed
Joseph Raymond, campaign
chairman for the South Broward
Israel Bonds Organization,
returned from the Bonds'
International Conference in
Mexico City and said that South
Broward is ready to meet the new
challenges put forth to help boost
and support the economy of
Israel.
Raymond noted that the
International Conference brought
together delegates from North,
South and Central America to
help celebrate the 30th an-
niversary of the Israel Bonds
Organization. "We participated
in numerous meetings, workshop
sessions and panel groups, with
one thought in mind." Raymond
noted, "and that was the survival
of Israel in this critical time."
Raymond said that delegates
from the western hemisphere
countries agreed that this year is
one of the most important in
Israel's history. The return of the
Sinai to Egypt has made a big
difference in how the Israelis are
living, Raymond explained, "and
resettling the development
towns, industry and business in
Israel Discount Bank Ltd.
NEW YORK Israeli
Discount Bank Limited, the
principal banking subsidiary of
IDB Bankholding Corporation
Limited, reported consolidated
assets rose to $8.2 billion as of
June 30, a 20 percent increase
from S6.8 billion on June 30,
1979.
Total deposits rose by 23
percent reaching almost $7
billion, up from approximately
$5.7 billion, while deposits of the
public increased 22 percent to
about $4.9 billion, up from $4
billion as of June 30,1979.
Net income on a consolidated
basis, for the half year ended
June 30, 1980 amounted to $21.1
million as against $13.8 million
tor the same period last year, up
53 percent.
Consolidated capital funds of
the Bank as of June 30, 1980
(including notes and minority
interest) exceeded $184.6 million,
up from $141.3 million as of June
30,1979.
Israel Discount Bank and its
banking subsidiaries have a
worldwide network of 250
branches and offices, including
two branches in New York City,
and branches in Nassau (the
Bahamas), the Cayman Islands
(B.W.I.) and Luxembourg. The
Bank also has Representative
Offices in London, Toronto, Sao
Paulo and Buenos Aires and an
international banking agency in
Miami.
(Community Relations Committee!
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Qipdate
Prayer in Public School
Helms Amendment
Walker Prayer Amendment
Recently, two pieces of legis-
lation have been considered in
Congress that would erode the
traditional separation between
church and state. These bills, the
Helms and the Walker Prayer
Amendments, would pave the
way for for the introduction of
voluntary prayer and meditation
in the public schools, and would
override past Supreme Court
decisions.
Why the Jewish
Community is Opposed '
To These Two Amendments
1. Legislation allowing or
requiring prayer or silent medi-
tation has been declared uncon-
stitutional by the U.S. Supreme
Court.
2. The separation of church
and state has insured religious
diversity, and freedom. For
almost 200 years, America's Jews
have flourished in a country
where the government has
neither supported nor espoused
one particular religion over
another.
3. Any uniform practice estab-
lishing prayer or meditation vio-
lates the rights of non-believers
and the rights of those whose
religious beliefs differ from thos
expressed in the prayer.
4. The synagogue and the
home are more appropriate places
for religious activity than the
secularized school setting.
5. The impairment of the
authority of the courts to redress
constitutional violations, which
is an aim of the Helms and
Walker Prayer Amendments,
would imperil our system of law,
and impede progress toward
unity and common purpose in our
society.
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the Negev, is an expensive
prospect. Peace can be costly,"
the chairman said. "But the
delegates all agreed to return to
their communities and bring
Israel's message to the people."
Raymond noted that as Israel
Bonds celebrates its 30th an-
niversary, "we can look back to
many years of economic
achievement, but the current
atmosphere is not one of com-
placency, it is of anticipation. We
are gearing up to meet some of
the greatest challenges in
history, not only in 1980, but in
the decade ahead."
Abraham Mailman
Banker, Developer
Funeral services for Abraham
Mailman, whose philanthropy led
to the building of the Mailman
Center for Child Development at
the University of Miami, were
held Sept. 11 at Temple Beth El
in Hollywood.
Mr. Mailman died Sept. 9 at
his Hollywood home at the age of
82.
A financier, banker and de-
veloper, Mr. Mailman moved to
Hollywood from Montreal in
1951. He developed Miramar and
was one of the largest owners of
land in the unincorporated area
around Hollywood.
Mr. Mailman and his brother
Joseph donated SI.5 million for
the child development center.
Known for large gifts to
educational and medical insti-
tutions, Mr. Mailman also
donated $100,000 for a Boy Scout
Camp in Wildwood, was one of
the co-founders of the Mount
Sinai Medical Center, and
donated the land for Temple Beth
El.
He was chairman emeritus of
the Barnett Bank of Hollywood
and comptroller and former
chairman of the Mercantile Bank
of Miami.
Survivors include his wife,
Alice; daughter, Marilyn Segal;
brother, Joseph L. Mailman;
sister, Mary Greene; eight
grandchildren and 10 great-
grandchildren.
Reform, Conservative and
Orthodox Jews throughout the
world will observe Yom Kippur,
the Day of Atonement, the most
sacred and solemn of the ancient
Hebrew holidays, from sundown
Friday until sundown Saturday.
The observance of Yom Kippur
is one which has remained un-
broken for over 2,000 years. It is
the culmination of 10 days of
intense self-examination during
which the individual Jew
examines the year just past,
atones for his shortcomings in
relation to God and man, and
expresses his hope for strength
and regeneration for the year to
come.
The opening liturgy sung
during the Yom Kippur Eve is
called the "Kol Nidre," a prayer
of forgiveness written in the
seventh and eighth centuries.
The "Kol Nidre" (which means
"all vows") is a plea for God's
forgiveness of human fallibility
should man fail to keen the
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promise made to God.
The Yom Kippur service
continues throughout the day. A
section of the Torah read on this
day is taken from the Biblical
Book of Deuteronomy.
Kol Nidre services at Temple
Beth El, Hollywood will be held
Friday, early: 6:30 p.m., late:
8:46 p.m.
Yom Kippur services will be
held Saturday at 10 a.m. At
12:46 p.m. in the chapel, Mr. and"v
Mrs. Abraham Halpem will
present part four of a dramatic
lecture-recital, "A Journey
Through Time and Space" from
the Temple Mount to Masada.
Service of music and meditation
will be at 1:45 p.m. children's
service: 1:30 p.m., afternoon
service: 2:30 p.m., Yizkor and
concluding service at 4:15 p.m.
Due to limited facilities,
Temple Beth El will be unable to
accommodate non-members fo wit.,"
the Yizkor service.
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PHONE:


Friday. September 19, I960
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
'age
Shapiro Forest Dedicated

June 26, 1980, was a very
Lpecial day in the Balfour Forest
Israel. On that day, a
Belegation of 110 persons, 80 of
trhom were from Hollywood,
vere on an in depth tour to Israel,
by Dr. Morton Malavsky,
abb I of Temple Beth Shalom,
.nongst who was Jack Shapiro,
pillar and stalwart of Temple
eth Shalom, its' School, and
jsoJNF.
Ceremonies were held
dedicating a Forest, to be known
i the Jack Shapiro Forest. This
vas in honor of Jack's 85th
Jirthday, which he celebrated
fast January when the project of
$85,000 was undertaken to be
aisedbyJNF.
Jewish National Fund is one of
the oldest and basic land
[reclamation organizations in the
[world. They have re-forested and
[planted many millions of trees
throughout Israel and
planted, forested, prepared roads,
and helped the birth and survival
\ of the State of Israel.
Jack Shapiro, a supporter of
JNF for many years, is seen on
|the picture unveiling the plaque
and cornerstone of the Jack
Shapiro Forest in Israel. Helping
dim at the unveling is his
slighter. Elizabeth Kutner.
Fashion Show
. Members of the Plantation
lection of National Council of
Jewish Women will gather for
Iheir first meeting of the season
It Deicke Auditorium on
londay. Sept. 22, at 9:30 a.m.
. A fashion show will be
Presented by Wendy's Room in
r/hich members will model the
lew fall fashions, and Fran
chopp will narrate. A com-
plimentary make-up demon-
ation will also be given.
Paid-up members will be
Eligible to win surprise gifts.
This opening meeting of
iJCJW is open to all women
nterested in learning more about
Ihe organization. A mini-
breakfast will be served.
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWARD ^
i.WPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak-
li.irm Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
iPhiiiip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
|A. Neu.
Emple BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
(Drive. Reform 144)
JkMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
|S7th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
.Zimmerman 44 A)
MIRAMAR
EMPLE ISRAEL. 620 SW Mil1 IT
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkln.
Cantor Joseph wichelewski. (48)
PEMBROKE PINES
EMPLE BETH EMET. Pines Middle
School. 200 nw Douglas Rd., Liberal
|Retorm Rabbi Bennet Greentpon.
EMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
IR0 Hollywood. Conservative. Rabbi
|Bernard P. Shoter.
PLANTATION
LANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
T ion 400 S Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi Sheon
Harr. (64)
SCONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA-
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. (69)
HALLANDALE
ALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
i NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
ICari Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
p'ger. (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
YAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
01 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
laiph p. Kongsley. Cantor Irving
hulkes. (37)
HOLLYWOOD
IMPLE BETH. AHM. 310 SW 62nd
fve. Conservative. Rabbi Max
landmen. (*
The Builders of
Meadowbrook
Lakes
Condominium
Apartment^
H,*A to txt*n ,<%*** M<*A,/* a /T4 Jfamifyha*
45 E. Sheridan St. Dania, Fla. &20-6711
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 (F6rmer|v
Jewish Commur>ity
Center)... within
thirty minutes. Membership of
over 200 families.
Hebrew School. Activities
include Men's Club,
Sisterhood, NCJWand
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.
*PLE BEtlML 1151 S. 14th Ave
Reform RabSl Samuel Jafte.
Assistant fjkgbbl Ben Romer. (45)
IMPLE BETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
ft. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Aalavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
APLE SINAI 1201 Johnson St.
onservatlve. Rabbi Seymour Fried-
"an. Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
*or Robejt Ungar I
MpTe solel. 5100 Sheridan St.
lolly wood. Fla. 13021.. Liberal
Keform. Rabbf Robert F. Frjtht.
Ttor Michael Kyrr. (47C) i
,! 'WAKt OF HOLLYWOOD
PORT LAUDERDALE 3391 Stirling
foad Orthodox. Rabbi Moh.
r. (S2)
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 information
I
I
Jean Kaplan. REALTOR Assoc | Addre$$
Maynofd (Moe) Whltebooi. REALTOR Assoc.
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.
FH
Name
'.
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I
I
City .
State
:

1#F
Zip ___^
w<
MarcoBeacIi
REALTOR,'
936 & 207 NORTH OOLUER BOULEVARD
MARCO ISLAND,R0RJDA 33937
PHONE 813/394-2505
-p


io a
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September
19. IS
Jews Receive Threats
France Bans Vicious Neo-Nazi Organization
POLICE BELIEVE that no
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) France
has outlawed a neo-Nazi
organization known for its
anti-Semitic actions and
suspected of commando
raids and bomb attacks
against Jewish and left-
wing institutions.
Earlier, a civil rights
group, the Movement
Against Anti-Semitism,
Racism and for Peace
(MRAP), had claimed that
the neo-Nazi group, the
Federation for European
and National Action
(FANE), had been planning
to murder 67 Jews in Nice
and carry out terrorist
attacks against various
Jewish communal in-
stitutions.
GOVERNMENT spokesman
Jean-Marie Poirier said that
PANE was being outlawed as
from Sept 3. Its leader. Mark
Fredriksen. is to go on trial Sept.
19 on charges of incitement to
racial hatred and condoning
crimes against humanity.
MRAP announced earlier that
it has come into possession of a
PANE list containing the names
of 67 Jews, all living in the Nice
urea in the south of France, who
were to be killed. A spokesman
far the Nice Jewish community
who did not want his identity
revealed, later told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency. "We take
this sort of threat very
seriously." He said that the
names of the threatened men will
not be released for "obvious
security reasons" but identified
them as being known com-
munity leaders."
The spokesman said several
community leaders have been
physically attacked in recent
weeks and anti-Semitic slogans
daubed on public walls and on
Jewish community buildings
The spokesman said that the
community as a whole will lodge
a formal complaint with the city's
District Attorney and press
criminal charges against the
perpetrators
HE SAID the community does
u>t plan to organize any
protection service for the
threatened men nor guard its
institutions "We trust the
government and its judicial
s\ stem.' the spokesman said
He said that most of the
threatening and anti-Semitic
slogans bore the FANE initials
and earned the Slogan. Only-
one Cod Adolf Hitler
The French government's
ORT Art Auction
On Saturdav evening. Sept. 27.
the Hollywood HiOs Chapter ot
W omen s American ORT will
hold its second annual art aucuon
and sculpture garden at the
Hobday Inn Plantation
Preceding the aucuon there will
iw a dinner at 7 p m and preview
it 8 30- The auction will begin at
:p m.
For more nformtuao. call
vakal Calienee, coordinator of
: he aucuon
I Leam
Interior
Decorating

WMlsev institute
005) 947-4590
decision to ban the neo-Nazi
organization was proposed by
Interior Minister Christian
Bonnet who reportedly told the
government at its weekly session
that the FANE has become a
danger to the internal security of
the country.
FANE activists are suspected
of having carried out a recent fire
bomb attack against the widow
of Henri Curiel, an Egyptian
Jewish Communist who was
murdered two years ago. Other
suspected attacks carried out by
the neo-Nazi organization in-
cluded the bombing of a Jewish
student canteen in the center of
Paris a year ago in which one
man died, and 16 persons were
injured
The
organization was repor-
tedly formed in 1966 when two
smaller groups, "Occident" and
"Western Action" united under
the leadership of Fredriksen, a
46-year-old bank teller. The
organization openly advocates
the return to a Nazi regime and
promotes the ideas of Aryan
racial superiority. The police
suspect it with being closely
connected with similar
movements throughout Western
Europe.
A police detective, Paul-Louis
Durand. was detained on Aug. 11
after being suspected with in-
direct complicity in the Bologna
bomb attack of Aug. 2 which
caused 88 deaths. Durand, a 25-
year-old detective trainee, was a
member of the FANE executive
committee
more than 200 people throughout
France belong to the neo-Nazi
organization but that they make
up in their fanatic zeal for action
for their small number.
In line with these security
measures the government a
decided to tighten up airport and
border controls to prevent th.l
entry into the country of armed
foreigners or of people carrying
forged identity document/
Foreigners found to ca,,
firearms or forged papers will I
banned for life from ever reen
tering French territory, th
Interior Ministry announc
after today's government
session.
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