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:
AA00014307:00265

Related Items

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


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Full Text

and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 11 Number 2
Hollywood. Florida Friday. January 23.1981
f rrd Snochtl
Price 35 Cents
Cohn Named Hostess-Chairwoman
Of Chavarut Luncheon
Ann Cohn has been appointed
hostess-chairwoman for the Jew-
ish Federation of South.
Hroward s Women's Division
Chavarut Luncheon, according to
Kvelyn Stieber. Beach chair-
woman.
The Chavarut Luncheon will be
held on Monday. March 16 at the
Sheraton Bal Harbour. Chavarut
is the Hebrew word for "frien-
dship. Mrs. Stieber explained.
More than 800 women are
expected lo attend the Chavarut
Luncheon, which has a minimum
ronimitmentof $100.
entertainment will be provided
by the llabimah Players.
The Women's Beach Division
is stressing "solidarity for 1981."
Mrs. Stieber said.
We want every building on
t he beach to be represented at the
Luncheon. This friendship'
Ann Cohn
luncheon a
derie of t he
residents."'
n forces the
South Browa
she added.
camara-
rd Beach
Corinne Kolodin and Fstelle
Glattnian. arrangements coordi-
nators for the luncheon, ex-
plained that volunteers gathered
at the Federation office to ad-
dress the Chavarut invitations.
'We are having a lot of
cooperation from the different
buildings on the beach. It is
really heartwarming to see all of
these women become unified for
one cause." they said.
Building coordinator Lee
Sehal/.berg said. "We have help
in more than 40 buildings, but we
want to get every woman living
on South Ocean Drive involved in
the Jewish Federation of South
Hroward."
"We won't stop until 100
percent ol the Beach residents
make a responsible commitment
to the Federation." Mrs. Stieber
added.
Capucci Behind EEC 'Peace' Plan
HOME (JTA) -
I Illation Capucci, the
lormer Patriarch of the
Kaslern Orthodox (Greek
Catholic) Church in Kast
Jerusalem and the West
Hank, who served a term in
.in Israeli jail lor smuggling
weapons to Palestinian ter-
rorists, was the main archi-
ll c i ol the European Eco-
nomic Community's (EEC)
peace formula'* lor Jeru-
' ialem, according to the
Italian weekly, Panorama.
Capucci, a member of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tions National Council, was re-
cruited for the task by Msgr.
Agostino Casaroli. the Vatican
Foreign Minister." who headed
the team that drafted the EEC's
Jerusalem proposals. Panorama
said. They comprise one of the
four chapters in the 30-page
peace plan for the Middle Kast
incorporated in the EEC Heads
nl Stale Venice Declaration of
last June.
THE CONTENTS of the docu-
ments are still secret. I'unurama
claimed that the Jerusalem
chapter contains three suggested
solutions for Jerusalem. They
are, according to the magazine,
"a return to the pre-1967
situation." 'a new plan for
dividing the city under a ioint
Arab-Israeli administration."
"extra-territoriality for the Holv

pmr
r
Ben and Lee Rosenberg to
Be Honored at Emerald Hills
The Kmerald Hills Division of
Ihe Jewish Federation of South
Hroward will hold its annual
dinner on behalf of the Combined
wish Appeal-Israel Emergency
r'und campaign on Tuesday. Jan.
-' M the Fmerald Hills Country
I lub.
Special honorees for the dinner
will be Ben and Lee Rosenberg,
who have served as co-chairmen
ol Kmerald Hills for the past six
years.
I he Rosenbergs are deeply
"in it ted Jews who have
organized the Emerald Hills
apartments, Townhouses and
villas on behalf of the
1 'deration'8 CJA-IEF campaign.
^uh their help, they have made
'"raid Hills a viable part of the
'' deration community, ex-
plained Philip A. Levin. M.D..
campaign chairman.
Attendance for this year's
dinner is greater than it has been
111 'he past. | feel this is due to
lacl that we are honoring the
losenbergs, the leaders of
'v rald Hills. Dr. Levin added.
Uuest speaker for the event
will be Major General Jacob
wen, a career soldier in the
Israel Defense Forces.
Y
I
Ben and Lee Rosenberg
Because of heavily scheduled
campaign events, the Cock-
tail Buffet on January 25th,
at Temple Beth El for
Hallandale Area A and III,
has been cancelled. This was
done in order to urge all resi-
dents to strongly support
their individual building
events.
Places," similar to that of certain
Vatican basilicas outside the
Vatican walls in Rome.
Panorama said of the latter
that "in this manner. Jerusalem
would have a religious adminis-
tration and this, for the Vatican,
would be the beat choice."
Israeli security forces arrested
Capucci on Aug. 18. 1974. on sus-
picion of aiding members of El
Fatah. He was accused of acting
as a liaison for the Fatah com-
mand in Lebanon and i .1 hrniirmtr
weapons and sabotage materials
from Lebanon to terrorists on the
West Bank.
CAPUCCI was sentenced on
Dec. 9, 1974, by a Jerusalem Dis-
trict Court to a total of 59 years'
imprisonment on six counts of
smuggling arms to terrorists in
Israel-occupied territory, having
contacts with terrorist agents,
and serving illegal organizations.
He was to have served a maxi-
mum of 12 years as the six sen-
tences, pronounced by Judge
Miriam Ben Porat, were con-
Continued on Page 12
B'not Shalom
Luncheon
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division B'not Shalom Luncheon
will be held on Thursday, March
12 at Turnberry Isle Country
Club, according to Natalie Bluth
and Beu Mogilowitz. arrange-
ments co-chairwomen,
Guest speaker for the event
will be Belva Plain, author of
Evergreen and Random Winds.
The B'not Shalom Luncheon,
which means "daughters of
peace." will include women in the
tour major categories of giving in
the Women's Division.
This will enable us to establish
unity among the South Broward
women, Mrs. Bluth and Mrs.
Mogilowiz explained.
Invitations are now being pre-
pared and will be mailed shortly.
Dr. Bernard Cherrick
Otto Stieber
Hi-Rise Division Plans
Pacesetter Brunch
The South Ocean Drive Hi-
KiBB Division will hold a Paceset-
ter Gala Brunch on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1981 United Jewis
Appeal-Federation campaign on
Sunday, Feb. 8 at 11 a.m. in the
Diplomat Hotel, according to
Otto Stiel>er, chairman.
(iuesl speaker for the event
will be Dr. Bernard Cherrick, vice
president of the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem. Dr.
Cherrick earned his Doctor of
Divinity at Liverpool Talmudic
Institute.
He was chief rabbi to the New
Synagogue in London, chaplain
lo the British Army at the out-
break of World War II and
served in France as the chaplain
to the British Expeditionary
Forces. In 1940, he was cited for
extraordinary achievements in
the morale of the servicemen
under battle duress during the
evacuation of Dunkirk.
Dr. Cherrick was the director of
the Jewish National Fund and
the United Palestine Appeal of
Great Britain and world director
of organization for the Hebrew
University.
He has lectured extensively at
universities throughout the
world, at public forums and for
civic organizations. He is an
interpreter ol the Israeli scene in
the United States. Canada. South
Africa, Great Britain, France,
Switzerland, Belgium, Latin
America and South America.
SUelter explained
Stieber has been working
closely with Lewis E. Cohn,
Sydney Holtzman and Nat
Sedley, Hi-Rise coordinators to
insure the success of the brunch.
The brunch is $12.50 per
person. Minimum family contri-
bution is $1.000, Stieber added.
James Fox Miller
Joseph Schwartz
Miller, Schwartz
Appointed Chairmen of
Attorneys9 Division
James Fox Miller and Joseph
Schwartz have recently been
appointed chairmen of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
Attorneys' Division for the 1981
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund, announced
Philip A. Levin. M.D., campaign
chairman.
Dr. Levin is enthusiastic about
these two men heading the
important division.
Miller is a past member of the
ioard of directors of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward and
a past president of Temple Beth
El.
Schwartz was recently named
chairman of the Federation's
Legacy and Endowment Fund.
"The Attorneys' Division is
young and growing and these
men, who are well-established in
the South Broward community,
are important role models," he
explained.





Pe2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 23,1981
Why a Women's Division?
By BOBBIE LEVIN
President, Women's Divison
Jewish Federation of South Broward
The question most often raised during the. actual solicitation
is, "Why a separate Women's Division?" Many of the younger
women, especially those involved in the women's movement,
have expressed the sentiment that a separate Women's Division
is another example of sexism and keeps women far removed
from major decision making processes.
Seasoned leaders, on the other hand, are thoroughly aware of
their role in the campaign and the major impact they make.
Man) of these women, however, often find themselves at a loss
whin confronted with that often-asked question. Their sen-
limtnls and understanding are in the right place, certainly, but
verbalizing this commitment can at times be difficult, especially
under t In pressures of a solicitation.
Women's Division: Moral Responsibility, Not Plus Giving
The Jewish Federation of South Broward Women's
Division -tarted as a gimmick to raise plus dollars some 2C
yvare ago and was so successful that it became a permanent and
vital part of the General Campaign. In 1980, we raised just
under SI million. I'm not sure we can any longer consider this
kind of money "plus giving."
I've never liked the idea or even thought of my own commit-
ment as the plus gift. Plus giving is tokenism, monies raised
through cake sales, bazaars, and rummage sales. We've grown
beyond thai We conduct a year-round sophisticated Campaign
o( education, constantly developing new ideas and techniques,
and using lop talent and resources.
My commitment, as I mentioned, is not made as a plus gift to
my husband's, nor does it have primarily to do with my being a
woman. Mine is a moral responsibility that I. as a Jew, must
assume simply because I have no choice certainly not if I am
concerned with the Jewish survival of my children and their
children after ihem. The justification for Women's Division is
tlie same as for any other women's organization. Women are a
part ol the community, live in the community, and have a
responsiblily to the community.
Almost every Jewish woman in America has some money she
can cull her own. Not an inheritance or an income from a family
business, but her household allowance or her personal spending
money or her charge accounts.
At Campaign time the question often arises. "Why separate
women's gifts?" Some women who are so forceful in seeking
their rights in business, in the professions, in the arts, and in the
voting booths should not try to abdicate their responsibilities in
this particular vital area of compassion and humanity.
In the tradional Jewish family one never heard the expression.
"My husband gives." The Jewish mother classically accepted it
.is her obligation, not us a unman, but as an individual in her
ow n right to be her brother's keeper In fact, it was she. rather
than her husband, who filled the "pushke" boxes that hung on
the wall and which were lor Israel and the poor.
The Women's Division is the modern expression of this an-
urii womanly involvement. It is a matter of evolution and
refinement ol technique, not a new purpose or concept We
cannot overlook the fact that through a woman's involvement
comes the education ol the family, and often > woman has a pro-
li.uml influence on her husband. This is why, when asked. "Whj
Women Division? we respond in typical Jewish fashion
with .motile! question "How can women nut give of themselves
.Hid iii. it in nil- (or Jewish survival?"
Residents of Fairways Roy ale met recently at a breakfast held in
support of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1981 United
Jewish Appeal-Federation campaign. From left are Erwin Gold,
chairman; Eva Forsyth, honoree; Murray Cudrin and Harry Steiner,
co-chairmen.
MARCH 1981
Energy
Conservation
Would you like an extra $20
bill in your pocket weekly?
Come to the South Broward
Energy Conservation Fair
Monday. Feb. 2 at 7:30 p.m. at
the Hollywood Hills High Schoo.
Auditorium.
The Energy Conservation Fair
will feature Molly Turner of
Channel 10 and representatives
of Florida Power & Light Co.,
Atlantic Richfield and WAAG
Injection System.
The event is being sponsored
by the Jewish Federation of
South Broward in conjunction
with Church Women United. City
of Hallandale. City of Hollywood.
City of Pembroke Park. Holly-
wood Chamber of Commerce,
Hollywood City Commission,
Inter-Faith Council of Greater
Hollywood. Mid-Town Women's
Club of Hollywood, Nova Middle
School and Rotary Club of
Hollywood.
Women's Division
Shoshana
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward has selected its
Shoshana (Rosel Committee,
with Carol Morgenstein being
appointed chairwoman, an-
nounced Brenda Greenman. vice
president, campaign.
Mrs. Morgenstein was co-
chairwoman of the highly suc-
cessful Community Day. which
was held in December, Mrs
Greenman added.
With the assistance ol Beryl
Diamond, the women will be
working with Jo Ann Kat/..
Matilda Kimelblot and Ann
Lowe
The rose, incidentally, is the
national flower ol Israel. Mrs
Morgenstein explained.
Women Only
I
t
3
/( [,r,t SOA -
Mission
There will be a parlor meeting
for Hillcresl women inti rested in
participating in the J<
Federation ol South Broward's
Mission for Women Only on
Monday. Feb 2 at the home ol
Nellie Shanler. 4350 Hillcresl l)r
at i: 15 p.m.
The Mission lor Women Onlv
is scheduled for March 19-31.
Anyone interested in this
Mission to Israel should call
Keva Wexler ,ii the Jewish
Federation ol South Broward.
-----RELGO, INC. -
Religious & Gift Articles
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Open Sunaay
1507 Washington Avenue M.B.
532-5812
. .. .
8
15
I
a
22
129

Mark your calendars now.
g o in (2 jo
Beach Luncheon
16 17 j 18 I IS ; 20
? Monday, March 16
23 24 25 '26 '27
Sheraton Bal Harbour
30
31
10:30 a.m.
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21
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More service.
Riverside now has seven chapels to serve the
Jewish communities of Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. But, more convenience is only one of the reasons
why since 1935, Riverside has been the standard by which
people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the largest
Jewish staff of any funeral director in Florida. They are
people with a genuine understanding of families' needs,
regardless of financial circumstances.
At Riverside, families find total dedication
to Jewish tradition. And economical help in arranging
service between Florida and New York, or anywhere else
in the world.
Families expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
HOLLYWOOD:2230 Hollywood Boulevard
Call:920-1010
Other chapels in North Broward,North Miami Beach,Miami Beach,
Miami and West Palm Beach.
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
RIVERSIDE
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For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-arranged Funeral.
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NAM


The Jewish Floridian and Shofar gf Greater Hollywood
Page 3
La Mer Supports Campaign
The South, East and West buildings of La Mer each recently held
Premier Gifts Cocktail Parties on behalf of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's 1981 United Jewish Appeal-Federation campaign,
according to Lee Franklin, La Mer general chairman.
From left are Sid and Nan Jacobs, South hosts; and Otto Stieber I
Rise Division chairman.
From left are Jacob and Bronka Weintraub, East hosts; and Evelyn
and Otto Stieber.
Federation Hi-Rise Campaign

'
I mm left are Al Golden, guest speaker; and Corinne and Robert
Kolodin, West hosts.
DESOTO PARK
DeSoto Park will hold a Parlor
Meeting in support of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
1981 United Jewish Appeal-Fed-
eration campaign on Monday,
Feb. 2 at 7:30 p.m. at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rosenkopf,
Apt. 302.
GALAHAD NORTH
Samuel and Sara Rosenberg
will be honored at a Galahad
North breakfast on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1981 United Jewish
Appeal-Federation campaign on
Sunday, Jan. 25. The breakfast
will be held at 9:45 a.m. Guest
speaker will be Rev. John Stanley
Grauel. James Kofman is
chairman.
MALAGA
Malaga will hold a Cocktail
Western Young
Leadership
Meeting
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Western Young
Leadership will hold an
educational parlor meeting on
Saturday, Feb. 7 at the home of
Richard and Jan Ziff, according
to Randy and Richard Blackburn
and Debbie and Tony Lundy, co-
chairmen.
Guest speaker will be Gene
Greenzweig, executive director of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Any young couples interested
in the Western Leadership
Division should contact Linda
Senk-Rice at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Buffet in loving memory of
Ernest Schwarz. The event,
which is held annually in support
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1981 United Jewish
Appeal-Federation campaign, is
set for Sunday, Jan. 25 at 4:30
p.m. Honoree is Bert Goldberg
and chairman is Gertrude
Scisorek. Guest speaker will be
Rev. John Stanley Grauel.
IMPERIAL TOWERS
imperial Towers will hold their
annual event on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1981 United Jewish
Appeal-Federation campaign on
Sunday, Jan. 25. The event,
which will honor Jean and
Nathan Acker-roan, will be held at
10:30 a.m. in the North Building
Social Hall. Guest speaker will be
Rev. John Stanley Grauel.
Barney Levine is chairman.
DESOTO PARK
DeSoto Park will hold a Parlor
Meeting in support of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
1981 United Jewish Appeal-Fed-
eration campaign on Monday,
Jan. 26 at 7:30 p.m. at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Silfen,
Apt. 302.
FAIRWAYS RIVIERA
Fairways Riviera will hold its
annual breakfast on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1981 United Jewish
Appeal-Federation campaign on
Tuesday, Jan. 27 at 10 a.m.
Guest speaker will be Rev. John
Stanley Grauel.
PACESETTERS
COMMITTEE
Chairmen of all hi-rise build-
ings will meet on Friday, Jan. 30
at 10:30 a.m. to go over arrange-
ments for the upcoming Pace-
setter event.
PLAZA TOWERS
Residents of Plaza Towere will
participate in an Israel Night on
Sunday, Feb. 1. Chairmen in-
clude Max Taraza, Ruth Suss,
Irma and Joe Deutsch.
.
Jerome Gleekel
Hoffman to
Be Honored
Hallandale Jewish Center will
hold a complimentary breakfast
in honor of Irving Hoffman,
Sunday, Feb. 1 at 9:30 a.m.
The breakfast, which is held in
support of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward's 1981 United
Jewish Appeal-Federation
campaign, will be held at the
Hallandale Jewish Center, 416
NE8Ave.
Guest speaker will be Jerome
Gleekel, confidant to Israeli
officials.
Chairman is Judge Maxwell
Stern.
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rmrmmr^^m
Jewish Fioridian Ads Document America's New Toys

o
N
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J
and Stiolat of Oreater Hollywood Fred Snoctiet
FRED SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Pubiisner Executive Edito'
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Blvd Suite 707G Maliandaie. Fia 33009 pnone 454-0*86
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Mam OHice & Plant 120 NE 6th St. Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1 373-4605
Postmaster Form xn returns (o jewfa/i Florldim. P.O. Soi 01HT3. Miami. He. M101
jewish Federation 0' South Broward Office's. P'esident RoDert P'ttoi M 0 Vice Presidents
Paul Koer-ic.. PMiup A Levin M C Secretary. R Joel Weiss. Treasurer. Jo Ann KMz, Eecutiv
Director Sumne- G Kaye Submit mate'iai for publication to Marcy Schackne Public Relations
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Jewish Flondian does not guarantee Kasrvutn of Merchandise Advertiseo
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Number 2
Friday, January23, lWl
\ olumc 1 i
Surprises in Store
The decision to advance the elections in Israel
from November to an earlier date has had surprising
effect in the general press. It does seem as if Prime
Minister Begin is a bone in everybody's throat and
that no one can wait for his descent from power.
This suggests that what is expected is a
radically different approach to Begin's conducting of
the currently stalled peace negotiations with Egypt,
which everybody and his brother blames on the be-
leaguered Prime Minister.
We would like to remind those who can't wait for
Mr. Begin to leave that the Labor Party was from the
beginning unalterably opposed to the unconditional
ceding of the Sinai to Egypt which Mr. Begin was
responsible for doing.
Neither Prime Minister Begin nor Israel ever
receives even an iota of congratulation for this
gesture. What, in effect, is anticipated are more con-
cessions from Jerusalem once Mr. Begin goes. More
and more and more. There may well be surprises in
store for those with such expectations so that, by
contrast, in the end Mr. Begin may not seem that
"intransigent" at all.
Let there be no mistake. A change in power, let
us say the assumption to the premiership by the
Labor Party's Shimon Peres, will not mean a
radically different view toward the negotiations.
Clerics Sign on Line
For Reduced Israel Aid
WASHINGTON -(JTA)_ a
Massachusetts-basea group
called "Search for Justice and
Equality in Palestine" has urged
the United States to reduce its
aid to Israel until Israel
"recognizes the human rights of
the Palestinian people."
A petition supporting that de-
mand, signed by 400 clergymen
and other religious figures, also
called on the U.S. to negotiate
with the Palestine Liberation
Organization. 'U.S.-PLO talks
will allow Washington to bettei
understand Palestinian aspira-
tions and will enable the U.S. to
act as a genuine mediator" in the
Arab-Israel dispute, the petition
stated. It also accused Israel of
violating human rights.
THE PETITION was con
denned by the Synagogue Coun-
cil of America (SCA), the co-
ordinating agency for the
Conservative, Orthodox and
Reform rabbinic and
congregational organizations, for
"hypocrisy and blatant lies." The
SCA statement, issued by Rabbi
Bernard Mandelbaum. SCA
executive vice president, noted
that among the signners of the
petition were Rev. Daniel
Berrigan and Rev. Jesse Jackson.
"These ministers -have often
made biased and unfounded
statements against Israel," the
SCA statement said. "Now,
however, they are joined by
others in accusing Isruel of
violating human rights. In doing
this, they ignore a recent UN
report which distinctly cites
Israels observance of human
rights, in marked contrast to the
autocracies of its surrounding
neighbors. Syria. Iran. Iraq and
Saudi Arabia.'
In commenting on the peti-
tion's call for the U.S. to meet
with the PLO, the SCA said the
PLO "is a terrorist organization
whose leadership has embraced
and fought alongside with the
Ayatollah Khomeini in his anti-
American policies which def>
international law."
THE "Search for Justice"
petition, which was delivered to
President Carter, President-Elect
Reagan and the Israel Embassy
here, also condemned Israeli
settlements on the West Bank as
a "major violation" of interna
tional law and urged the Israeli
and American governments "to
recognize the right to self-
determination, including an
independent state in the West
Bank and Gaza if they so
decide."
IN ADDITION to Berrigan,
who was a prominent Catholic
anti-Vietnam war activist, and
Jackson, founder of Operation
PUSH, others who signed the
petition included: Williarr
Wipfler, director of the office ol
human rights for the National
Council of Churches; Philip
Saliba. Metropolitan of th
Antiochian Orthodox Church;
Philip Berrigan, a prominent
Catholic anti-Vietnam war ac-
tivist; Bishop James Mathews ol
Washington, of the United
Methodist Church; and five other
United Methodist Church.
bishops.
INCREASINGLY. I tend to
study newspaper advertising
with almost microscopic care. It
tells me a lot about our societal
motivations because ads en-
courage us as a nation to spend
money that too often we don't
ha\
1 suppose one reason for my
compulsive ad-reading is that it
heip> me avoid the news itseli.
which is uniformly dreary, partly
because the news these days is
not news at all but mass com-
munications propaganda instead,
and partly because it is almost
always bad.
The result is that 1 can zero in
on American buying habits,
which seem calculated to do for
the buyer what reading news-
paper ads does for me it takes
them away from the agonizing
reality of modern American
living.
TO A great extent, the ads
cater to three major types of
social anaesthesia now that the
momentary obsession with sexy
designer jeans is happily passing
away cars, stereos and
cameras. Cars have always been a
predominant American hal-
lucinogenic, giving us the power
to fly fast from ourselves and.
what is unique to our nation, at
great distances.
Now that cars, as an energy-
saving device, are being scaled
down in size, they grow daily
more luxurious to fill the void
brought on by diet against
overweight.
But one of the problems is that
the cost of cars has risen so
astonishingly, and the interest
rate with it to borrow money in
order to buy them, that I detect
in my compulsive ad-reading a
growing national resistance
loward eternal bondage to the
bank for auto installment
financing.
STILL, the luxury grows to
make up in grandeur what the
cars are losing in girth.
Typical ol tin the com-
ial establishment is that if
Americans seem inclined to grow
wary ol the choice between the
new luxury' and the new cost
thej are being denied their
traditional car-buying refuge aa
an alternative. Trie second-hand
car market has not been per-
mitted to take up the slack.
Instead, it has risen in com-
mensurate bloat to frustrate the
buyer even there, in the world of
the pre-ou tied automobile, a term
devised by the merchandising ex-
ecutives to remove the sting ol
that sleazy business, to give the
buyer a sense of integrity and
quality in both the seller and his
product, to which neither can lay
rightful claim, and when in fact
nothing has changed about
buying a used car but its newly-
astronomic price tag. And, of
course, the phony pre-owned
concept.
The result is that many
Americans are now reduced to
two major buying markets rather
than three in their search for
solace, their toys to themselves
as reward for suffering the tor-
turous quotidian. These are
cameras and hi-fi.
SINCE CAMERAS and hi-fis
have long been glamorous and
exotic enough items in them-
selves, the shrinking in the
American's buying habits has
therefore seemed less traumatic
than being squeezed out of his
automania by sheer economics
would otherwise indicate.
But this is only an illusion, for
as the availability of dollars
shrinks correspondingly, the
truth is that the camera like the
car is also losing out, if for a
different reason, and that stereo
and home entertainment equip-
ment generally have captured the
national fantasy as the last
bastion of our defense against the
world outside.
v.m in fact, you must do some-
thing with tin in. or they are
meaningless acquisil ions.
Photography is an an form, and
not even Cheryl Tiegs al her
Olympian best can in the end
convince the purchaser of the
camera she sells that, merely by
pressing a button, out of it will
come a Slieglitz or a Paul Strand,
a Clarence While or an Eliot
Porter. It never does, not with
the benefit ol the latest electronic
gizmos attached to them, not
without,
A CAMERA may be more of a
thrilling toy than a canvas and
some tubes of paint, and it is
certainly more of a sex symbol
denoting vigor and perception
brought to the living process.
And beyond a doubt, cameras are
more swift-looking, particularly
when they hang rakishly from the
neck at just the properly casual
angle. The Leica-wearer can snub
his Konica counterpart in the
way, say, that the owner of a
Mercedes throws the driver of a
Chevy into abject humiliation
and despair.
But then what'.' After that, it is
up to you. In effect, you must
communicate something with the
camera, or of what avail is it?
Since the growing national
malaise is to do just the Opposite,
thai is to say to become in-
creasingly silent, increasingly in-
different to the world outside, in-
creasingly passive in the face ol
the daily active assault on our
capacity to survive, the news
paper ads tell the story pho
raphy is gi\ ing waj Lo hi fi
home electronic entertainment
and TV games as the last
bastion ol escape
IT IS NOT that cameras are
disappearing altogether. \ snob-
bish medical student ol my
acquaintance walks around with
his Nikon carefully hung upon his
neck, and the camera is outfitted
with cheap lenses made in Tai-
wan because he has no intention
ever of using the camera, '/of
really. The Nikon name's the
thing with which he ho|x-s to
catch the conscience of admiring
onlookers, and the name's big
and clear to read. Who ever
bothers reading the small words
on a lens rim?
But this sort of senseless
establishment snobbism is an
exception these days. It is
counterrevolutionary. The
general rule is that the size of a
newspaper camera advertisement
shows greater and
greater
diminution as the stereo and
games ads grow to full and even
double pages.
The merchants of glamorous
cameras, in a last desperate
measure to hold the fort, art-
trying u> counter the trend with
mini-schools and courses ol
instruction to make the typical
photo Ian feel that his optic
obsession has not been a k>si
cause, to give him the impression
that, overnight, he can become ;t
Steichen or a Weston.
BUT STEREO and TV elec-
tronic games offer to teach you
nothing. To bother you with no
threats of enlightenment that
might require individual response
or individual effort. In fact,
stereo advertises ever Jouder
decibel levels, a secret promise to
drown out the outside world with
glorious wattage produced by
equipment that looks just as
professional" as any Leica or
Hasselblad ever did. Even more
so.
All you have to do is press a
few buttons and sit back as you
watch dials, meters and flashing
lights. Even the music is beside
the point. Given this womb, the
purveyors of cameras have had it.
Nor is this latest mass anaes-
thesia confined to the home.
What self-res| ecting car doesn't
sport a stereo capable of deafen-
ing the best of us? And in the
streets these days, you can
always carry, blasting at 100db.,
the most exotic-looking radios
rigged out with casette-players to
achieve the same hallucinogenic
bliss.
Blacks in particular are at-
tracted to this latter -form of
"entertainment." They have
more agony to be blocked out ol
their fives than most other
Americans, and that is why they
are the greatest purchasers ol
such gear and the greatest
offenders on the street as they go
by rocking and rolling.
MEANWHILE, back in th(
bouse, when the do-not hinism of
stereo become- frankly Boring,
there is always the TVcorder to
watch, which has been taping one
program or another while you
have been making yourself deaf
worshipping at the dials of your
stereo rig. And there is always
the buffoonish electronic TV
game to invite your participation
in cretin-like performance when
the tapes become even more
boring than the hi-fi ever did.
The most affluent among us
may increasingly bemoan the
theft of their five-figure cars and
dashboard stereos replete with
outrigger equalizer-amplifier and
sophisticated rearwindow
speakers. And, oh yes. the Nikon
in the glove compartment.
But for us homefolks. for
whom a Tercel does not a castle
make, good citizens bent on
saving energy, the stereo's the
thing. It is the source of our tran-
quilized spirit soothed by sound
against the warring world out-
side. The newspaper ads tell the
story, if not with sound then with
pictures.
One reason for this is that
cameras really do nothing for |
r*
-. A ..* ..


Friday, January 23, 1961
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
PageS
1
I Western Young Leadership
The Jewish Federation of South Broward Western Young
Leadership Division gathered recently at the home of Randy and
Richard Blackburn to participate in a Shabbat Dinner, explained the
Blackburns and Debbie and Tony Lundy, co-chairmen.
The 15 people who were present at the dinner all helped prepare the
meal. They each also had a part in the service that evening, which
some of the members put together with the help of Rabbi Bennett
Greenspon of Temple Beth Emet.
Seated from left are Mar. v Schackne, Randy Blackburn and Barbara
Tobias. Standing from left are Jiwl Schackne. Richard Blackburn and
Ben Tobias.
Seated from left are Debbie Lundy, Renee Kaplan and Bonnie
Benefeld. Standing from left are Richard and Jan Ziff and Bruce
Benefeld.
Florida Mid-Coast
Hadassah Annual
Conference Announced
Esther Cannon, president of
the Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah, has announced that
the region's third annual con-
ference will be held on May 3, 4,
5, 1981 at the new Marriott Hotel
and Marina, Fort Lauderdale.
Planning was begun at a first
working meeting called by Belle
Khrlich, local conference
chairman and member of the
Bermuda Club-Herzl Chapter,
hosts of the conference. ,
Adeline Moll, popular region
officer has been named for the
third year as region chairman of
the 1981 conference. She has
already contracted for the new
Marriott Hotel and Marina, and
has planned the three day
conclave to include in-depth
workshops, a special Sunday
night plenary featuring out-
standing national and in-
ternational speakers, a Monday
night Awards dinner, Naming
the Chapter of the Year, and a
Monday closing installation
luncheon. A special brunch has
also been scheduled for Monday
May 4th, honoring Hadassah
Associates (the men), under the
chairmanships of Helen and
Charles Ruben.
Reservation cards have been
mailed to the 60 presidents in the
Region which are to be returned
to Hilda Millstone, conference
registration chairman. All other
delegates will be notified within
the next month. Chapters,
meanwhile, are reminded to
submit reports monthly for
awards.
A VIP tour of the Marriott was
given to Esther Cannon, pres-
ident, Adeline Moll, conference
chairman, and Sylvia Beckman,
arrangements chairman and all
described the hotel as "a
luxurious and thrilling estate
with a breath taking and exciting
marina, and extraordinary
facilities, absolutely in-
comparable in South Florida."
A maximum attendance is
expected and early reservations
are advised.
Middle East Symposia Forums
Start Wed. Jan. 28
Norman Freed man, chairman
of the Middle East Task Force of
the Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
announced the programs of the
first two forums of this year's
Middle East Symposia.
On Wednesday, Jan. 28, Dr.
Arnon Gutfeld, professor of
History at Tel Aviv University,
will speak on "The U.S. Involve-
ment in the Middle East."
Born in Tel Aviv, Dr. Gutfeld
earned his Ph.D in History at the
University of California, Los
Angeles. At UCLA he acted as a
Teaching Assistant and was a
recipient of the UCLA Chancellor
Merit Award for Exceptional
Teaching.
Since 1972, Dr. Gutfeld has
been a Senior Lecturer in the
Department of History at Tel
Aviv University.
One of his major fields of re-
search is United States involve-
ment in the Middle East. He has
recently published a study (with
Professor Bernard Reich of
George Washington University)
entitled The United States and
i In Arab-Israel Conflict,
Dr. Gutfeld has been teaching
"The U.S. Involvement in the
Mideast" at the Israeli Staff and
Command College of the Israel
Defence Forces. In the Yom
Kippur War he served with his
unit as a tank commander in the
(iolan Heights.
He recently completed a two-
year stint as a Visiting Professor
ol History at the University of
Florida.
Serving on the panel that will
question Dr. Gutfeld are Rabbi
Samuel Jaffe, senior rabbi.
Temple Beth El; Meral Ehren-
"The Arab Campaign against
American Jews."
He is also a member of the
administrative committee of the
World Jewish Congress.
The guest panelists will be
Rabbi Seymour Friedman, of
Temple Sinai; Dr. David Sachs,
chairman of the Jewish
Federation's Young Leadership
committee and 1981 Missions
chairman; Rick Barnett, a
member of CRC; and Dr. Joel
Schneider, past chairman of
CRC.
The forum series is open free of
charge to the public. For ad-
ditonal information, contact
Herb Tobin at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Dr. Arnon Gutfeld
stein, Joe Kleiman and Nat Prit-
cher. members of the CRC
Executive Committee.
The second program, which is
set for Wednesday, Feb. 11, will
feature Phil Baum. associate
executive director of American
Jewish Congress in New York.
The program will be held at
Temple Sinai. 1201 Johnson St.
Baum. an attorney, is an
xpert in constitutional law and
sraeli and Middle Eastern af-
airs.
For the last 12 years, he has
)een the coordinator of
American-Israel Dialogue, a
lathering of Israeli and
\merican Jewish thinkers who
liscuss relevant issues of the
lay.
Baum is widely published,
ncluding a white paper report on
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t \ .<*\,s*,>
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-Friday, January-23,1981
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Parker Plaza Campaign
:::
:*:>
Residents of Parker Plaza gathered recently for a cocktail party at I he
home of Melvin and Lucile Baer lo show their support of the Jewish
Federation of South Browurd's 1981 United Jewish Appeal-
Federation campaign. From left are Ralph Feldman. Parker Plaza
chairman; Joan Greenburg. Lucile and Melvin Baer.
Galahad North Premier Gifts
Residents of (ialahad North gathered recently at a Premier Gifts
Koffee Klatch on behalf of the Jewish Federation <>l South Broward'.
1981 United Jewish Appeal-Federation campaign. From left are Delia
Rosenberg, guest speaker, and Jim Kofman. (ialahad North chair
man.
Temple Beth Shalom Sends
Delegation to Youth Seminar
to accommodate the varied
backgrounds of the participants
1 in many, it is their first time
experiencing a traditional
Sabbath anil their first in-depth
exposure to the fundamental
issues ol Jewish thought. Law.
and observance.
Beth Shalom youth under the
coordination of Shirley M. Cohen
has for the past six yean sent a
sizeable delegation to the
Seminar. Beth Shalom boasts ol
the largest youth group in the
Southeastern part of the country,
numbering some 300 mem-
bers....a youth staff of seven,
with activities ranging from
services, study groups, to social
parties, outings and weekends.
A delegation ol li* young men
and women attended Torah
Leaderhip Seminar, Dec. 26-30, in
Lakewood. N.J., it was an-
nounced by Rabbi Morton
Malavsky of Temple Beth Sha-
kirn. The Seminar is sponsored
by Yeshiva University. Yeshiva's
Seminar brings together over 400
teenagers from the U.S. and
Canada. The faculty consists ol
some of the most prominent and
dynamic young Rabbis on the
Jewish scene today. This unique
educational and social experience
is designed to sensitize young
Jews to their great heritage. The
study sessions and prayer groups
are conducted on different levels
HAVE WE GOT A TOUR FOR YOU!
// You're
Jewish
American
Single
Married
Under 40
Over 40
and are thinking about TRA VEL
to
Israel, Egypt, Europe, Orient, China,
Mexico, U.S.A., Canadian Rockies
don i miss hearing
BETTY WEIR ALDERSON
International Director
American Jewish Congress Travel Program
Monday, February 2 at 7:30 p.m.
Miramar Country Club
3700 Douglas Road
Miramar, Fla.
250,000 happy Congress travellers must be RIGHT!
Find out why AJCongress Jewish accented travel is the most
successful Jewish travel program in the world with the richest
experiences at the most competitive prices.
Special tours for special people first timers and those who
think they've seen it all.
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Miami 576 4330
Broward 763-8177
For an advance copy of our
1981 Travel Guide call toll free
(800)221-4694
m
Olympus Supports Campaign
Jewish
Center
On Thursday. Feb. 12, Dr.
David Lieber, President of the
University of Judaism of Ixis
Angeles will be the guest speaker
in the series of 5 lectures about
the Future of World Jewry. Dr.
Lieber will speak on the "Future
ol American Jewry.' Tickets are
available for this lecture at the
office. We are anticipating a large
audience as Dr. Lieber, a
historian, a professor at the
University of California of l/>s
Angeles, and President of the
. rsity ol Judaism, hat a
wide reputation for his
knowledge and insight of
American Jewish life.
Plea Market and Bazaar to be
lu-ld at the Hallandale Jewish
Center, llti NE k Ave. on Jan. 25
and Jan 26 from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.
New and used clothing, dishes,
knick-knacks, jewelry, linens,
electrical appliances and all
household goods Admissii
free, and snacks at a non
. gi
Residents of OK mpus gathered recently at a Cocktail Party sponsored
In Sue and David Harris in support of the Jewish Federation of South
IJrowards l!)HI United Jewish Appeal-Federation campaign. From
left are Henry I.ev\ and Sue and David Harris.
wmm
From left are Leo Hilzenrath, Henrj Lew. Kuth and Frank Fried
man.
Maxwell House" Coffee
Is AfterTheater Enjoyment.
Having a good tup of toffee after
theater is almost as muih a pan of
the entcnainment as the perform-
ance itself. And Maxwell House"
Coffee is always right on cue to help
get the good conversation going. A
lively discussion after is a big part of
the enjoyment.
Along with the fun of recalling a
particular scene, a bit of action or
memorable linegoes the
flavor of Maxwell House'
Coffee because
Maxwell House"
never fails to
turn in a star
K Certified Kosher
performance. For over fifty years, cof-
fee lovers have applauded Its full-
pleasant aroma, and its great tasting,
satisfying flavor. And, "May I have
another cup, please!' is one of the
most rewarding requests for an 'en-
core' any hostess can hear.
So. no matter what your preference
Instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House you pour enjoy-
ment. At its warmest.. .consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
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The Jewish Fhridianand Shqfer ef_Greater Hollywood
ADL Director Flays Ku-Klux-Klan Verdict

Editor's Note: The following
article it being reprinted with
permission from the North
Broward Jewish Chronicle.
The tragic killings of Greens-
boro ere a reminder to all
Americans of the continuing
danger posed by the activities of
extremist groups.
This verdict should not be
considered as a mandate for
extremism by the Ku Klux Klan
or the Nazis, nor as an excuse for
vigilante activity by those who
are disappointed by the outcome
of the trial.
We are heartened to learn that
the U.S. Justice Department is
going to study the facts in the
case for possible federal
prosecution.
Despite the outcome of this
case the fact remains that Klan
violence is on the rise and we re-
new our call to Attorney General
Civiletti for intensified monitor-
ing of the hooded order.
| AJC Tour Program I
Reduced fares to Israel and
other points of Jewish interest
make fall and winter overseas
travel more attractive than ever,
according to Betty Alderson,
(huelor of the American Jewish
Congress tour program.
Mrs. Alderson will make a
personal appearance Monday,
Feb. 2. 7:30 p.m. at Miramar
Country Club. 3700 Douglas Kd.,
Miramar. and Tuesday, Feb. 3,
V:30 p.m., Holiday Inn, 4000
South Ocean Dr.. Hollywood.
Mrs. Alderson describes
louring with the American Jew-
ish Congress as designed for
people who welcome the oppor-
tunity to meet with fellow-Jews
abroad to explore the ties that
bind and see at first hand the dif-
ferences in national tem-
perament, history and
geography."
At the meeting Mrs. Alderson
will discuss the details of new
tours now available through the
American Jewish Congress.
"All our tours are richly
programmed, non-commercial,
and definitely out of the or-
dinary." Mrs. Alderson observes.
"To make them accessible to
busy people, we also offer 'in-
stant' itineraries to Mexico and
Israel, which take up only one
work week plus two week-ends."
Baysiders of Florida
Hold 10th Reunion
The tenth reunion of the "Bay-
siders in Florida" will be held on
Sundny afternoon. Jan. 25, at the
Holiday Inn. Plantation.
The Baysiders" is a group
i-omposed of over 400 former
residents from Hayside, N.Y. now
residing in south Florida,
meeting regularly to enjoy the
continuing friendships
established in Hayside for many
years. To new members, a current
newsletter is available upon
request to Morris Posner.
Publicity Director.
Former Hayside residents now
residing in Florida interested in
joining the "Baysiders in
Florida," or desiring information
'A Night for
Israel'
Ocean view Park H'nai B'rith
Lodge ;i(l73 will hold "A Night
For Israel." Sunday. Feb. 15 at 8
p.m.
The event, featuring guest
speaker l-.manuel "No No"
Ha/inovsky. will be held in the
Recreation Hall.
There will be a Viennese table
collation. Admission is free and
there will be no solicitation.
Holly dale
Chapter of
AJC to Meet
<*% The Hollydale Chapter of
Amencan Jewish Congress will
"ld its annual meeting on
Monday, Jan. 26 at Galahad
South. 3801 S. Ocean Dr.
i The Meeting will feature Mr.
<^>uis C. Feuer who will talk on
Open a New Window for Per-
sonal Success."
464-7254d'ti0nal infonnation-caJI
and members reservations for the
reunion, write or call:
Hose I^evy, Chairperson, 5750
NW M Ave., Tamarac, Fla.
33319, 722-6475; Shirley and
Murray Kirschbaum, 1125 NW
UK Ave.. Margate, Fla. 33063,
972-0820; F.dna and Harry
llrbont. 6704 NW 71 Court,
Tamarac. Fla. 33319. 721-2260;
Florence and Morris Posner. 740
NW 73 Ave., Margate, Fla.
:3063. 97 1-4063.
Membership is also open to
RnyRide residents planning to
move, vacation, or visit in
Florida. The above are welcome
to attend the reunion as non
members.
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We note there has been an
increase in Ku Klux Klan activity
in Florida during the past year,
including organizing efforts by
the most violence-prone Klan
group in the country, the Invi-
sible Empire. Knights of the Ku
Klux Klan.
Ku Klux Klan
Paramilitary Activities
The propensity for violence
and lawlessness of the Ku Klux
Klan is a matter of public record.
Over the years, members of the
hooded order have been convicted
of acts of racial terrorism, includ-
ing murder, bombings, assault
with deadly weapons and arson.
Even now, K Iansmen are on trial
or serving prison sentences for
crimes committed in the recent
past. Indeed, the record shows
that the current KKK organiza-
tions, despite the surious claim of
some of their spokesmen that
they represent a "new Klan,"
have behaved no less lawlessly
than did earlier generations of
Klansmen.
There now arises evidence of
the danger of new Klan evidence
of an ever more serious kind. In
ramps and clandestine training
sites in various parts of the
country, members of the KK and
other Klan-like racist groups are
engaged in paramilitary training
programs. Some of these activi-
ties have been labelled by their
sponsors as training for
"defense," and others have been
called "survival" courses.
Regardless of the label applied, it
is clear that armed racists.
pathological haters of blacks,
Jews and other minority groups,
are engaged in paramilitary
training for guerrilla warfare
against their purported enemies.
The outcome can only be more
violence and tragedy.
The Klan paramilitary or-
ganization in Alabama is con-
ducted by the Invisible Empire
Knights of the KKK, which is
headed nationally by Bill
Wilkinson, of Den ham Springs,
La. "The Invisible," as it is
called, is the most violence-prone
of the several national Klan
groupings. It first gained
national attention in May, 1979,
when some 100 of its members
engaged in a violent confront-
ation with members of the South-
ern Christian Leadership Confer-
ence in Decatur, Ala., at which
four persons were shot.
There is no evidence that the
California Ku Klux Klan is itself
conducting paramilitary training
activities, but it encourages and
promotes them by distributing
manuals and handbooks of in-
struction in terroism and
guerrilla warfare. No fewer than
11 different works on the subject
are sold by KKK's book service,
the White Point Publishing Co.
Among them are various U.S.
Army manuals containing in-
structions on how to make
bombs, grenades, mines, chemi-
cal explosives, fuses and detona-
tors. One of the army manuals,
entitled "Incendiaries" is
described by the Klan's book
service as a "must" for "all
students of pyrotechnics."
Among the other titles offered
are "Explosives and Bomb
Disposal Guides," "Bombs and
Bombing," "Boobytraps,"
"Unconventional Warfare
Devices and Techniques," "Field
Fortifications," "The Chemistry
of Powder and Explosives" and
"Explosives and Demolitions."
Another manual offered is "The
Anarchist Cookbook," which has
also been a favorite of various
far-left terrorists. The Saturday
Review wrote of the "Anarchist
Cookbook" that "this book, quite
literally, is a manual for murder.
It provides specific information
for the home manufacturer of
bombs, grenades, and other
devices for killing and maiming
people."
The Ku Klux Klan in Con-
necticut is a relatively new
branch of Bill Wilkinson's Invisi-
ble Empire. Its first public ac-
tivities consisted of two rallies
and crossburnings on a weekend
in September, 1980, in Scotland,
Connecticut, attended by 800-
1000 persons, most of them
supporters of the Klan. Some 100
new members were signed up at
the rallies, where the main speak-
er was Wilkinson himself. Some
violence occurred at the rallies,
and arrests occurred when anti-
Klan demonstrators attempted to
confront the Klan supporters.
The small central Illinois town
of Louisville located about 100
miles east of St. Louis is the
headquarters site of a national
organization known as the
Christian Patriots Defense
League (CPDL).
Sophisticated
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**
Predictable Record at UNations

General Assembly Ends Session As It Began: Unnoticed

i *
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA>
- The 35th session of the UN
General Assembly ended here
last month almost the way it
began: unnoticed, if not ignored
altogether.
While the rest of the world was
focusing attention on the grow-
ing upheavals within and ex-
ternal conflicts between Mideast
countries, especially the continu-
mg war between Iran and Iraq,
tht* growing tension between
Jordan and Syria and the holding
of American hostages by
Teheran, the UN was conducting
business as usual: condemning
Israel, debasing it and reviling
lhi' Jewish State.
Israel's long-time contention,
ijiat the Arab-Israeli conflict is
not the sole reason for instability
in the Mideast, was dramatically
underscored by the Persian Gulf
war and the massing of Syrian
troops on Jordan's border. The
world realized that a solution to
the Palestinian problem would
not guarantee the Western world
the flow of Arab oil.
THE GENERAL Assembly,
however, was oblivious to the real
happenings in the Mideast and
continued with its yearly ritual of
passing anti-Israeli resolutions,
instead of concentrating on how
lo end the Soviet occupation of
Afghanistan or how to end the
bloodshed between Iran and Iraq.
The Assembly which officially
opened Sept. 21, seemed at the
lieginning to bode ill for Israel.
The Arabs, encouraged by the
-.-*< uritv Council resolution on
lerusalem, which resulted in the
transfer of all 13 foreign em-
hassies to Tel Aviv, and the
|mrial emergency session of the
Hebrew Literacy
Campaign
Dr. David Sachs, Chairman of
'the Hebrew Literacy Campaign
. Committee, Mort Kushner,
President of Temple Sinai,
Hollywood, Werner Jaffe,
President of the Men's Club of
the Temple and Many Kameron,
President of the Sisterhood of the
same congregation, have issued a
joint statement announcing the
forthcoming Hebrew Literacy
Campaign for members of
Temple Sinai and the general
Jewish community. Twelve clas-
ses which began Jan. 11 will be
offered each week for twelve
weeks, teaching Hebrew reading
to the entire membership of the
-congregation. At the end of the
twelve weeks, the entire congre-
gation, acting jointly as a
"collective cantor," will chant the
entire Friday night service on
Friday, April 3,1981.
Each student will take a single
two-hour course per week, but
classes will be offered each morn-
ing, afternoon and evening of the
week.
Many lay people who have
never taught Hebrew before have
volunteered to become lay
teachers.
Campaign Coordinator of the
Congregation, Dr. Sachs, has de-
clared the slogan of this Literacy
Year as: "Those who do not know
now to read must learn to read.
hose who know must teach
others." Our lay teachers, he
said, are going to be given a crash
training program by Rabbi
peymour Friedman, spiritual
m leader of Temple Sinai for teach-
*tSbased on a recently published
bestseller textbook "Shalom
Aleichem," by Rabbi Noah
t'olinkin.
Among the volunteer teachers
we Ronni Simon, Esther Gordon.
N'li Kimelman, Avis Sachs,
aula PUtt, Libby Brooks,
*>usan Singer, Roz Seidel. Sherry
Werner, Joe Klamman, and Ceil
r*ern stein.
Assembly earlier, which called for
total Israeli withdrawal from the
"occupied teritories," were
planning to force the suspension
of Israel from the 35th session of
the Assembly.
The Arabs were also de-
termined to do all in their power
to have the UN impose sanctions
on the Jewish State, instead of
merely passing vicious anti-
Israeli resolutions. But the turn
of events in the Mideast proved
that the Arabs and their allies,
despite their overwhelming
majority, do not operate in a
vacuum and cannot, therefore,
manipulate the international
community at all times.
ACCORDING TO diplomats
1 here, the Arab offensive against
Israel did not succeed during the
last Assembly, due mainly to
three factors: The Persian Gulf
war between two Moslem
countries, both outspoken
supporters of the Palestine
Liberation Organization; the
armed stand-off between Syria
and Jordan: and the Presidential
election in the United States.
"This General Assembly was a
very bad time to promote the
Palestinian cause," one diplomat
here observed. 'Tor one thing,
the prestige of the PLO has
reached a new nadir as a result of
the war between two Moslem
countries that have adopted the
Palestinian cause. For another,
the Arab world was divided then,
and still is, as it has not been for
a long time." In addition, the
diplomat said, the Arab states
were in a state of confusion
during the American election un-
certain as to who was going to be
America's next President and
what approach the new
Administration would pursue in
dealing with the Arab-Israeli
conflict.
YEHUDA BLUM, Israel's
Ambassador to the UN, pointed
to the decline of the PLO after
the Assembly voted 98-16 with 32
ibstentions to establish a
Palestinian state in the West-
Hank. A similar resolution the
previous year had received
broader support with a vote of
117-14 and 19 abstentions. Blum
recalled. He contented that this
mowed an erosion in support for
the PLO even at the UN.
While anti-Israeli debates and
resolutions have been routine at
the UN so routine that very
few delegates bothered attending
the debates a new ugly
element surfaced during the
deliberations of the last
assembly: vitriolic, undisguised
anti-Semitic statements.
A case in point was the state
ment by Jordan's Ambassador
II a/.en Nuseibeh who in line
with the most notorious anti-
Semitic slurs charged that the
Jews control the wealth of the
world and from that position
manipulates the rest of
humanity. Blum, charging that
delegates to the UN "enjoy an
immunity to spread anti-Semitic
invectives with an openness and
(in a way which will not be toler-
ated in any decent society,"
accused the Jordanian diplomat
of uttering "nothing but out-and-
out anti-Semitism of the worst
and most virulent kind."
ALTHOUGH THE PLO and
its supporters did not succeed in
isolating Israel this time, or bring
about international pressure on
Israel to yield to their demands,
.hey added, however, to their
long-term goal of delegitimizing
the Jewish state, a new series of
anti-Israeli and anti-Zionist
resolutions contributing to their
goal of legitimizing Palestinian
nationalism.

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Page 10
7 he Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywbt
Touro Synagogue Stamp Design Unveiled
The design of 1982 com-
memorative postage stamp
featuring the historic Touro
Synagogue in Newport, Rhode
Island, was unveiled December
10 by Postmaster General
William F. Bolger at a ceremony
in Washington, DC.
The evening ceremony took
place in the Memorial Continent-
al Hall, at the national
headquarters of the National
Society of the Daughters of the
American Revolution. It occurred
at the opening of a major exhibi-
tion at the DAR Museum titled
"The Jewish Community
Early America: 1654-1830."
in
The Touro Synagogue is the
oldest existing synagogue build-
ing in the United States. It was
built principally by Sephardic
Jews from Spain and Portugal
who had fled the Inquisition and
found in the Rhode Island colony
the religious freedom they
sought.
The Postal Service said that
the stamp honors the synagogue
as an historic American building
and as a symbol of America's
tradition of religious freedom.
The design, in addition to
depicting the building, includes a
quotation from George
Washington which underlines the
religious freedom theme. When
President Washington visited
Newport in 1790, he received a
letter of welcome from the Touro
Congregation. In his response, he
said, in part: "For happily the
Government of the United
States, which gives to bigotry no
sanction, to persecution no
assistance requires only that they
who live under its protection
should demean themselves as
good citizens, in giving it on all
occasions their effectual sup-
port."
The phrases "To bigotry, no
sanction!" and "To persecution,
no assistance!" appear at the left
of the design, attributed to
George Washington.
The stamp will be issued in!
1982, the 250th anniversary year
of the birth of George
Washington.
Speaking at the unveiling, Mr.
Bolger noted that the 1980-1981
national theme of the Daughters
of the American Revolution is "to
perpetuate the memory and spirit
of the men and women who
achieved American Indepen-
dence.
"That theme," he said, "as1
well as the exhibit which opens
tomorrow, makes this a most
appropriate time for the Postal
Service to unveil the design for a
stamp featuring the historic
Touro Synagogue."
Mr. Bolger said that the
commermorative stamps and
postal stationery programs of the
Postal Service constitute a
unique honor roll to recognize
USA
\ To bigotry,
no sanction!
To persecution,
no assistance!
Activists Stage Hunger Strike
MOSCOW A group of 40 to
50 Jewish activists staged a one-
day hunger strike on Dec. 24 to
commemorate the tenth an-
niversary of The Leningrad Trial.
Fourteen of them were taken into
custody while trying to submit a
letter to President Leonid
Brezhnev protesting the im-
prisonment of POCs. Nine were
released after questioning, and
five were sentenced to ten days in
a detention center for men in a
Moscow suburb. They were:
Pavel Abramovich, Boris Bot-
sky, Makar Limanov. Theodore
Tesmenitsky and David Kats.
On Dec. 23, the eve of the
hunger strike, a delegation of
activists went to the OVIR office
to deliver a letter regarding the
refusals of their emigration
applications. The letter requested
answers on three main issues: 1.
What legal reasons, stated in
Soviet law, justify the reufsal of
an exit permit? 2. How long
should such a refusal remain in
effect, according to Soviet law? 3.
How long should it take to review
a refusenik's case, according to
|Community Relations Committ
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Qlpdate
The Annual Brotherhood
Luncheon of Greater Hollywood
will he held Thursday. Feb. 5, at
EMMm
Kosher
Passover
Tburs
12 p.m. at the Rotary Club
Building, corner of 24 Ave. and
Taylor St. The guest speaker of
the occasion will be Rev. Lloyd
N. Whyte, Area Director of the
Department of Interfaith Wit-
ness of the Southern Baptist
Convention. His topic will be
"People Working for a Better
World." The Brotherhood
Luncheon is being sponsored by
the Interfaith Council of Greater
Hollywood, the Hollywood City
Commission, the Greater Holly-
wood Ministerial Association, the
South Broward Council of Rab-
bis, and the South Broward
Deanery of the Archdiocese of
Miami. Those interested in at-
tending are asked to call Evelyn
at Mayor David Heating's City
Hall office. 921-3321.
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Soviet law?
Deputy to the Head of OVIR,
Mr. Kuznetsov, accepted the
letter, but would not see the
delegation as a group. He sug-
gested that each person have a
separate interview to prsent his
or her individual case. Among
those whom he saw were: Maria
Abramovich. Irina Brail-
uvsky. Elena Dubianskaya and
11 anna Klinaon.
We are sad to report the un-
timely death of 17-year-old
Moscow refusenik Aleksandr
(Sashal Landsman. On Dec. 28.
Sasha's yearlong battle against
acute leukemia ended. His dream
of being free in Israel was never
realized. Had Soviet authorities
allowed the family to migrate in
1977, when they applied or
permitted him to receive ad-
vanced treatment available in
Israel (and the U.S.). perhaps
Sasha would have survived. Our
sympathies are extended to the
family. May they be comforted
among the mourners of Zion.
Abe Halpern, a member of the
Soviet Jewry Committee, had
spoken to Sasha and his parents
twice during December to offer
them encouragement, and to let
them know that the Jews of
South Broward were doing all
that they could.
and pay tribute to the men and
women who over the years have
made significant contributions to
their country.
"I think we all recognize that
the birth of this great nation was
brought about not by the work of
one particular group of people,
but rather was achieved through
the courage, perseverance ;.nd
dedication of individuals
representing diverse ethnic and
economic groups. The varying
cultures of early colonists
provided America with a rich and
rewarding legacy.
"The Touro Synagogue, and
what it stands for, is a graphic
representation of a central part of
that legacy," Mr. Bolger said.
"While Touro Synagogue was
built by a specific group of
people," Mr. Bolger added, "the
visions, hope and confidence
which made it a reality are part ot
the heritage bequeathed to all
Americans by all the stalwart
colonists who struggled to esta-
blish and build this nation."
The design of the Touro
Synagogue stamps was a joint
effort by two artists, the Postal
Service said. The view of the sy-
nagogue at the right is from a
painting by Donald Moss of
Hidgefield, Connecticut. The
typography is the work of
Bradbury Thompson of River-
side. Connecticut.
Moss designed several
previous U.S. issues, including
the Tennis Envelope in 1974 and
the block of four Olympics
stamps issued in 1976. Thompson
has designed many previous U.S.
issues as well.
The Trouro Synagogue was
designed by Peter Harrison, a
noted colonial architect, and the
building was dedicated in 1763. It
was designnated a National
Historial Site in 1946.
After the British occupied
Newport during the
Revolutionary War, the building
ceased to be used for religious
purposes for a time. After the
British evacuated Newport in
1780, the General Assembly of
Rhode Island held its first
meeting in the building, and the
Rhode Island Supreme Court also
held sessions there.
By the end of the eighteenth
century, the congregation was
scattered and the synagogue
closed. It was preserved and
maintained by descendants of the
Reverend Isaac Touro, but
services were not resumed there
until 1883. Today, the building
and its furnishings are altered
little and have been carefully
maintained and restored.
Further details about the
Touro Synagogue stamp will be
provided later, the Postal Service
said.
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i, 1961
Soutfc Qtouwd
jSpotftgfa n
JvvvuytRiW Mi"vu \t\'UiVm1
TkeJtxtrisk-Fioridian and
=*=
(\V rtXMUiWA |\.\ yj\r\,'a^
Greater Hollywood
by KocheUe Koemg-
one of the greatest joys
e can experience is the
kion of their Golden
Anniversary. Julie and
Freilich shared his
bus event at a very special
[ with their two sons, their
y and many well wishers.
th Wedding Anniversary
honored Milton and Sally
ad. More than 150 guests
at Hillcrest Country
join the Winograd's
;rs, son-in-laws and
kildren at a gala dinner
(Among the many dear
I present were Jake and
pgilowitz, Joe and Vicki
id. Sol and Gert Entin,
Phyllis Pritcher, Otto
fclyn Steiber. Few couples
latch the Winograd's
lity involvement.
|her joyful party
I'd the 45th anniversary
Irving and Nellie
Their two boob, and
fr planned this beautiful
|t the Hillcrest Country
Taring the luippincss were
randchildren and many
nils including Abbv and
[ronovet, Maurie and
|llert/. S.im and Bertha
vi.u el tov in a wonderful
the rnosl belov< I is Rabbi David
For manv years Rabbi
irved as spiritual leader
bill' Sinai together with
Leila they enjoy the
and respect of our
lity. Their daughter Judy
Herman grew up here.
now married to Dr.
Sachs. lives in
<>n, Ky.. and has blessed
kntfl with three beautiful
lildren. Harriet. Neil and
liecently Neil celebrated
Mitzvah and the entire
shared the joyous oc-
Merman and his wife
, who live in Israel, came
Dr. Bob and Judy Cornfeld
travelled to Israel with children
Leslie, Jeffrey and Suzanne. This
was a special trip for the Corn-
felds because Suzanne became a
Bat Mitzvah in Israel. Bob had
been bom there and the family
holiday was a joyous occasion ...
Visiting Israel and Egypt were
Dr. Jerry and Laura Siegel with
son Stuart ... Skiing trips
provided excitement for Dr. Fred
and Meral Ehrenstein and Dr.
Bob and Helen Classman and
children ... Morton and Shirley
Cole were recently in Palm
he was teaching cuis.ne"artis'tr7 Sp!g9, Ca'ifornia ^tending the
Following thegBar MitSSh Tn SI? .f ""** Paul and
Kentucky, the entire family
fc

'|th their young children
Alexander and Leora. Herman is
a journalist and an authority in
culinary skills. Prior to coming to
the US for the family get-
together he had completed an
extended tour of the Orient where
travelled to Florida to enjoy the
sunshine and warm wishes of
South Broward friends.
When wintery winds whistle
we warmly welcome our "snow-
birds." Some of the winter
residents back on the beachfront
at Aquarius are Harold and
Goldie Sobel, Max and Ann
Kaufman. Zelda and May
Morrison entertained their
grandchildren during the holi-
days. Henry and Adele Blatt
and Maurice and Kuth Fish-
man are also in town greeting
Iriends and enjoying our
Southern hospitality. Lou and
Ann Colin welcomed the
Breslaus, Ann's sister and
brother-in-law, from W. Hart
ford, Conn. They relaxed to-
and played lots of bridge,
The busj Conns are one of South
trd's most warmlj regarded
coupler with years ol service
to Temple Beth El, Federation
and to our communil v
The latest fun and leisure time
game, according to Bert Gold-
berg, us pan." It's very popular
... On the Aquarius patio en-
joying holiday visits from their
grandchildren were the Harold
Shapiros. Sol Rosenbergs and
Mark Zeitlins ... At Hillcrest
Jake and Bea Mogilowitz en-
tertained their grandson from
San Francisco. Alvin and Gloria
Hess welcomed their daughter
and grandchildren, and Leon and
Marian Rodell also enjoyed a
holiday visit from their grand-
children.
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June 10 23,1981 in Israel
Direct Flights from Miami
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Eleanor Weiner joined the
festivities and then relaxed at the
magnificent resort of La Costa
visiting former Hollywood
residents, now vice-president and
general manager Arnie and Fran
Seamon. Dr. Bob and Elaine
Pit tell, in California for a CRC
meeting stopped by to say hello.
Happy homes are bustling as
the social scene quickens.
Simmer and Dina Kaye invited
Sumner's fellow joggers to a pre-
Orange Bowl Marathon pep rally.
Together they ate pizza, drank
beer and began their countdown
lor the Jan. 17 Marathon.
Besides Sumner. some of this
year s entries in the event will
be Herb Katz, Jerry Ratiroff,
Alan Cordon, Ira Sheier, Chuck
Rowars. 1 never realized that
pizza and beer wen training
foods, 'FANG would be read) fur
.. nap aftei eal ing that.)
Alan Gordon and lovely wife
Bather have mure exciting plans
lor I lie lut lire. They have pur-
chaaed .< picturesque farm in
\\ esiern Massachussets, will
raise chickens and eventually
have an apple orchard. Son Brian
and daughter Robin, home on
winter vacation from college,
share their parents enthusiasm
for the outdoor life. For certain
Man will have lots of land for
running on his farm. Esther is
looking forward to becoming a
farmerette and baking homemade
apple strudel.
Mazel tov to Dr. Mai and
Naomi Golden on the Bat
Mitzvah of daughter, Julie.
Brother Ricky and sister Susan
also shared the happy event.
Beet wishes to Elliot and
Barbara Stein as Melinda
becomes a Bat Mitzvah. Proud
sisters are Wendy and Lisa.
Jeffrey Fisher, son of Gilda
Fisher and Harry Fisher
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Sinai.
Congratulations to new grand-
parents! George and Mina
Finkelstein are delighted about
the birth of a granddaughter in
Allentown. Pa. Myrim and Sylvia
Levine are also joyous about
their new granddaughter ... The
Abhy Kaplans are parents of a
son Justin Brett Kaplan. Happy
grandparents are Dr. Norman
and Gloria Wrubei.
Mark Shapiro, son of Dr. Alvin
and Bev Shapiro celebrated his
Bar Mitzvah ... Two lovely girls,
Diana Barron, daughter of Dr.
Earl and Donna Barron and Elise
Friedman, daughter of Fred
and Noreen Friedman celebrated
Bat Mitzvah simchas in
Hollywood
Happy 25th anniversary to the
Hollywood Auxiliary of Douglas
Gardens Home and Hospital for
the Aged. To celebrate this gala
occasion, a special dinner and
show starring Ben Vereen is
planned for Feb. 12 at the Dip-
lomat Hotel, Cafe Cristal Room.
Mel and Lucile Baer will be
among the festive partygoers and
dedicated President Lilyan
Beckerman.
Marion Sailer
Post Haste Shopping Center
4525 Sheridan St.. Hollywood. Fla
Phone 96) -6998
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- ---
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
iftT'l "
,..>-.. t-VI.---
Friday, January 23, 1981
Ja
Research Group to Study Immigrants
NEW YORK Russian
Jewish immigrants living in 14
American cities will soon be
asked to participate in a National
Research Study sponsored by the
Council of Jewish Federations.
Directed by Professors Rita and
Julian Simon of the University of
Illinois, the Study will give these
new Americans the opportunity
to assist the Jewish community
in assessing the progress of its
resettlement efforts.
Covering many aspects of the
emigre experience, the Study will
concentrate on socio-economic
adjustment, and integration into
American society and the
American Jewish community.
The project is supervised by the
CJF Jewish Resettlement
Committee, chaired by Bernard
Manikin of Baltimore, and is
financed by a grant from the
Federal Government. Fieldwork
will be conducted by Audit &
Survey. Inc., a national research
firm, and the data analyzed by
Drs. Rita and Julian Simon.
Over the next several months.
TOO interviews of emigres who
arrived since 1972 will be con-
ducted in New York. Chicago.
Los Angeles. Philadelphia.
Cleveland. Boston, San Fran-
cisco. Milwaukee, Houston.
Kansas City. Rochester. Atlanta.
Columbus and Worcester, tacn I
90-minute interview will gather
information on the entire family,
relating education, training and
employment in the Soviet Union
with current vocational, social,
educational and personal adjust-
ment. Data will also be gathered
on Jewish identity and in-
volvement in Jewish communal
activities. Identities of those
taking part in the Study will be
strictly confidential.
Since 1972, 50,000 Jews have
left the Soviet Union. From Oct.
1. 1978 to Sept. 30. 1980, over
46,000 settled in the United
States, where a comprehensive
resettlement program has been
implemented with the assistance
of $46.7 million from the Federal
Block Grant. Through this
nationwide effort, Jewish emigres
from the Soviet Union have'
received financial assistance,
vocational counseling, language
and vocational training, health
services and personal counseling
in multifaceted programs co-
ordinated by local Federations.
CJF has administered the
matching grant on the national
level.
The Jewish community's
resettlement program for
Russian Jews has served as a
model for the absorption into
American society of other im-
migrant groups. The National
Research Study will provide
additional information about the
adjustment and achievements of
those who have chosen to build
new lives in America.
The Council of Jewish
Federations is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932, the Council
serves as a national instrument
to strengthen the work and the
impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community;
through the exchange of suc-
cessful experiences to assure the
most effective community ser-
vices; through establishing
guidelines for fund raising and
operation: and through joint
national planning and action on
common purposes dealing with
locf', regional, national and
international needs.
Local Hadassah Leaders
More than 150 Hadassah lead-
ers from all over the United
States and Puerto Rico will
gather at the Concord, in New
York. Jan. 25-29, for the annual
mid-winter board meeting.
National board members from
Florida Mid-Coast Region will
include Esther Cannon of
Pompano Beach, president of the
region; Sara Munter of
Hollywood, a national Associate:
Elaine Ellish of Tamarac, a
national vice-president; and Sara
Dana of Boca Raton, of the
National honorary council.
While the Middle East
situation and the Israel economy
will be high on the conference
agenda, of major importance also
during the conclave will be the
subject of reconstructuring of the
entire Hadassah organization.
All region presidents have been
requested to remain an extra day
to discuss the new format with
Frieda Lewis, national president.
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PLO's Buddy
Capucci Behind
ECC 'Peace' Plan
Continued from Page 1
current.
However, Capucci served only
36 months of his sentence. He
was released in 1977 through the
personal intervention of Pope
Paul VI. The Vatican agreed at
the time to Israel's request that
the cleric stay out of politics and
never return to the Middle East.
Capucci did not honor that
promise. In January, 1979, he
appeared at the PLO's National
Council Conference in Damascus,
to the acute embarrassment of
the Vatican. The Holy See issued
a statement at the time ex-
plaining that Capucci, who had
t>een assigned to pastoral duties
in Latin America, made the trip
to Damascus on Ins own initi-
ative, without the authorization
of the Holv See and without
Hilarion ('apuct i
having previously informed the
Holv See.''
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ranuary2o!lWl
TheJelvish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
Urg Defends Police Chief's Firing Mobster Cohen Changes His Mind
JSALEM (JTA)
Irior Minister Yosef
[as appeared in the
to defend his dis-
lof Police Inspector
Herzl Shafir and to
[Shafir's allegation
had asked him to
police investigation
jssible financial ir-
hties within the
\y until after this
Lnesset elections.
|a leader of the National
Party, spoke in reply to
notions by three opposi-
Cs supporting Shafir's
tor a special commission
[by a Supreme Court
Ito investigate the cir-
Ices of his dismissal. At
time. Attorney General
Zamir asked the police
secret file code-named
which Shafir kept and
Is l>elieved to contain
information gathered by the
police about illegal transfers of
funds by certain functionaries of
the Interior Ministry.
BURG INSISTED that he
could not have ordered Shafir to
freeze the police inquiry into
these matters because Shafir
never told him such an inquiry
was in progress. According to
llurg, the Inspector General
informed him a month ago that
anonymous rumors and ac-
cusations'" were reaching the
police. Shafir would not disclose
iheir nature but characterized the
material so far collected as
"nonsense." Burg said.
The Interior Minister said that
inasmuch as this is an election
year and unsubstantiated
charges can be used for political
purposes, he had simply urged
Shafir to ensure that none of the
material would be leaked to the
press.
Burg said he subsequently
fired Shafir because of a "crisis of
ru rr
mm
/e-mlormalion wnit.
itah Bequests
| West 58th Street
rYbrk, NY. 10019
1212) 355-7900
SUPPORT ISRAEL
Todav,Tomorrow,R)rwaL
A BEQUEST TO HADASSAH
INSURES THE FUTURE
OF ITS PROGRAMS IN
MEDICINE. EDUCATION &
YOUTH REHABILITATION
confidence" that developed from
an accumulation of incidents,"
among them secret tape record-
ings by the police of confidential
meetings they had with senior
Interior Ministry officials.
BURG DID not specifically
oppose an inquiry into the cir-
cumstances of his dismissal of
Shafir. He proposed, however,
thai the agenda motions be
referred to the Knesset's Interior
(Ommittee where, presumably,
they will be taken up by a special
subcommittee on police matters.
The three MKs Amos Hadar
of the Labor Party, Naftali Feder
of Mapam and Uri Avneri of
Sheli agreed.
Hut l he Interior Ministers
diMasle lor a special commission
of inquiry emerged obliquely
when he launched an attack on
"Citizens for the State." a group
of former senior army officers
formed in Tel Aviv several days
ago to support Shafir's efforts to
have his dismissal reversed.
Shafir himself is a former army
officer, having served for a time
as Deputy Chief of Staff.
EARLIER, the Cabinet ap-
proved the appointment of
\rye Invilcan, a 32-year veteran
of the police force, as the new
Inspector General of Police to
replace Shafir.
NEW YORK (ZINS) Not long after World War
II, Menachem Begin, now Prime Minister of Israel,
visited California soliciting money for Zionist forces
battling Britain for independence of Palestine. Mickey-
Cohen, a prominent Los Angeles mobster, raised more
than $1 million, but then kept the money after persuaoing
a Los Angeles newspaper editor to run an article saying
that the ship loaded with weapons had sunk on the way to
Palestine.
HBMB 1 BMIOAN BT HOLLV WOOD. H A 330*1
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CALL 987-6666 or
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4441 SHERIDAN ST. HOLLYWOOD
Stress can squeeze years
off your life if you don t know
how to handle it.
HAVE WE GOT A TOUR FOR YOU!
and are thinking about TRA VEL
to
Israel, Egypt, Europe, Orient, China,
Mexico, U.S.A., Canadian Rockies
iss hearing
WEIR ALDERSON
nal Director
Jewish Congress Travel Program
[ay. February 3 at 7:30 p.m.
y Inn
fouth Ocean Drive
irood, Fla.
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ey've seen it all.
} 76 4330
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For an advance copy ol our
1981 Travel Quid* call toll tree
(800)221-4694
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The problem with stress is not how to get rid of it. It's a part of
life. And it's not even all bad. The real problem with stress is how to
recognize it and control it. So it doesn't control you.
Your body reacts to stressful situations with its nerves, glands and
hormones. And because these systems function throughout the body,
what affects them can affect other parts of your body that may be
vulnerable at the time.
That's why stress is a factor in many people's heart attacks, .
hypertension, ulcers, asthma, possibly even cancers, and probably
many other ailments. That's also why, in these times of many stresses,
it's a major factor in increasingly costly health care.
You can recognize stress by heeding the warnings of your body
and emotions. Frustration. Anger. Hostilities that build up. Heavy
pressures of responsibility time demands and conflict. Headaches,
insomnia, muscle tension.
The key to handling stress is learning. Learning to air your
feelings in constructive ways, to train your body to relax, to repair a
lifestyle before you're faced with expensive medical repairs. You have
to learn what your stresses are and the best ways for. you to deal
with them. v
But they must be dealt with. --___M
Because the longer you remain in the I.IHHI|TT)|PWATHlHAI.
grip of stress, the more crushingand insurance
costlyits effects.
BIRMINGHAM ALABAMA
I
I
For a tree booklet about stress and preventive health care, write
Liberty National. Communication Department. P.O Box 2612. Birmingham. Alabama 35202
NAME
| ADDRESS-
I
CITY-
'
STATE-
2UP-
"1
J
I
I
-v I


y.JWulryiJ.IUll
JET*
Nazi Victims Can File for Indemnity
The Conference on Jewish Material Claims
Against Germany is announcing that Jewish)
victims of Nazi persecution who were in noj
position to file claims under German indemnifi-|
cation laws may apply for a grant from a Hardj
ship Fund established with German Federal
Government appropriations.
According to the Guidelines issued by the
German Government, grants will be made to such
Jewish persecuteee who suffered damage to their,
health and are in straightened financial circum-1
Blances. The Guidelines limit individual pay-i
iiu nls to DM 5.000 per person.
The Hardship Fund is intended primarily to!
handle applications from such Jewish victims of
Nazi persecution who left Eastern Europe after]
Hw;.'> when the deadline for filing claims under the j
German indemnification laws expired.
Kigistralion may be made by writing to Con-1
fircnce on Jewish Material Claims Against I
Germany. Gruneburgweg 119, 6000 Frankfurt,
Germany, no later than December31,1981.
Frances It. Rothstein, a housing and urban
affairs consultant, has been appointed director of
senior citizens housing for B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional, Dr. Daniel Thursz, executive vice presi-
dent of the Jewish service organization an-
nounced. The appointment is effective this
month.
B'nai B'rith has been sponsoring non-sectarian
housing for the elderly for 15 years and has 17
apartment projects in operation or in various
stages of construction in the United States, plus
others in Canada and abroad. In November, B'nai
B'rith broke ground for projects in Boston and
Houston.
Rothstein will serve as the liaison between
B'nai B'rith and the U.S. Department of Housing
and Urban Development and other relevant
agencies. She will also provide technical assist-
ance to sponsors and managers of existing
housing projects as well as to local B'nai B'rith
lodges seeking sponsorship.
The National Conference on Soviet Jewry is
reporting the death, in Moscow, of 17-year-old
refusenik Aleksandr (Sasha) Landsman.
According to the NCSJ Chairman Burton S.
Levinson, the Landsman family applied for per-
mission to emigrate to Israel in 1977 and were
refused on grounds of "state security." In fact.
Levinson noted, neither Mr. nor Mrs. Landsman.|
a construction engineer and computer pro-
grammer respectively, had access to state secrets,
except that in the USSR all matters belong to the
state, and anything can be a secret'." The couple
were dismissed from their jobs, however, at the
timeol their application.
The teenager was diagnosed as suffering from
acute leukemia in early 1980, and his parents
appealed to Soviet authorities to allow them to
emigrate so that their son might receive advanced
treatment available in Israel and the United
Slates Their many appeals were ignored.
Mi i.s.mdr Landsman died on Dec. 2M.
Iiu percentage of students ol Sephardic back-j
grniiiiil at the Technion-Israel Institute of Tech-
nology has risen in recent years from 5 percent to
close to 25 percent. This increase is a result of a
special compensatory education program estab-
lished at the Institute in 1964 for army veterans
from disadvantaged families who might otherwise
not meet the Technion's tough requirements.
The program is part of a natkmwide project
under the auspices of the Ministry of Education.
Israel's universities and the Israel Defense
Forces. All costs are covered, and bed. board and
academic tutoring are provided as part of the
program. Students take part in intensive classes
in mathematics, physics, chemistry, English and
Hebrew. At the completion of this preparatory
work, they compete in the Technion's entrance
exams with all other candidates. 80 percent of
them succeed in passing the admittance test, as
compared to 30 to 40 percent of other candidates.
The national United Jewish Appeal, in co-
operation with the Morris J. Kaplun Foundation,
is sponsoring an essay contest for American uni-
versity students on the theme: "Toward Jewish
Survival in the 21st Century: New Visions and
Strategies."
The nationwide competition, open to any
undergraduate or graduate student in an ac-
credited institution of higher learning, is an-
nounced by Dr. Henry Feingold of the College of
the City of New York, chairman of the UJA Uni-
versity Easay Contest Committee.
An aH-expense paid trip to Israel will be
awarded to the authors of the eight winning
essays. The ten-day trip in August will include
visits with Israeli leaders and tours of border
settlements, archaeological excavations and other
events of historical, social, and educational value.
Candidates may not be older than 25 years of
age by August, 1981. Entries must be between
1.500 and 2,500 words in length and must be post
marked no later than March 28, 1981. Contest
winners will be announced June 15. Address is:
UJA University Essay Contest Committee, Crea-
tive and Educational Programs. United Jewish
Appeal. 1290 Avenue of the Americas, New York
10104.
Thomas S. Hurwitz has been named national
executive director of the American Associates of
Ben-Gurion University of the Negev. Announce-
ment of his appointment was made by president.
Aron Chilewich, of New York City.
Making his headquarters at the organization's
national offices in New York. Hurwitz has
assumed responsibility for administering fund-
raising and developmental activities for the uni-
versity throughout the United State-
Since its establishment in 1969. Ben-Gurion
I niversity ol the Negev has bean the spearhead
ol Israel's hopes lor the development and settle-
ment of its desert, an area that encompasses 60
percent ol all Israel's land, but is presently home
to only 10 percent ol its people BGU has spurred
the industrial, agricultural and social develop-
ment ol the region while bringing the opportunity
lor higher learning to its youth, many of them
from ilisadv antaged backgrounds.
The camp you always wanted to go to
TIMBER RIDGE
in the Beautiful Shenandoah Mountains of West Virginia
90 MILES FROM WASHINGTON, O.C.
WHITE MOUNTAIN
Co-ed 8-week camping for
ages 6-15.
Co-ed 4-week session for
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4-week session for ages
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For Brochure and additional
Information write or call
TIMBER RIDGE, INC
23 Walker Avenue
Baltimore, Md. 21208
(301) 484-2233_______
Contact your local representative:
Mrt. Fred Blumenthal 9634187or
Boy Gtuoll 982-4288
Owner. Director will Oe in
Florida area montn of January
New Procedures Help
Holocaust Survivors
During the 1930's and 1940's
youthfulness was frequently the
only defense against Nazi per-
secution if a person's crime was
to be bom Jewish. Gypsy. Black,
or a member of certain other
groups. Of the millions who were
arrested, the "lucky" ones were
those between the ages of 18 and
30 who were healthy enough to be
able to work at some form of hard
labor. During a time when official
records were being destroyed in
the war. many people falsified
their ages to make themselves
either older or younger.
After the war, many survivors
of the Holocaust immigrated to
the United States, retaining the
identities and ages that were
successful in keeping them alive.
Today many of these survivors
are retirement age and either
don't have the means to prove it
..r are afraid to try. Many still
live in fear of deportation or
persecutiun.
On September 10,1980, Health
and Human Services Secretary
Patricia R. Harris announced
that the Social Security
Administration was instituting
special procedures to help Holo-
caust survivors prove their (
correct dates of birth for Social
Security pruposes. In her an-
nouncement, the Secretary noted
that "after World War II. .
fictitious information was often
transferred to official documents
. and that, for a person's
retirement benefits to depend "on
such false information would be a
cruel disservice to these sur-
vivors of the Holocaust."
a written statement from the
applicant describing the circum-
stances under which the age was
falsified. This statement will be
used in lieu of a birth certificate
in determining a person's real
date of birth.
For these special rules to
apply, an applicant must be able
io prove that he or she adopted
an incorrect age to escape perse-
cution, confinement in concentra-
tion camps, or extermination. \
There are many different kinds of
evidence that the Social Security
Administration will accept as
proof that a person is a survivor
of the Holocaust. Included are
copies of correspondence from or
depositions to the West German
Government under indemnifi-
cation procedures, official war
records, identification papers or.,
passports identifying the holder
as Jewish, and evidence of resi-
dence in a Nazi-controlled
country.
Even if a person does not have
evidence of survivor status, it is a
good idea to contact Social
Security. There may be other
records, for instance, with sur-
vivor study organizations, which
Social Security can help locate.
Holocaust survivors who
believe they are old enough to
retire should contact a Social
Security office as soon as possible
because the date the applications
are filed may determine the date
benefits begin. It is estimated
that there are between 2,000 and
10,000 Holocause survivors of
retirement age who will be af'-
fected by these new procedures.
Under the new procedures, the
Social Security Administration
will work with U.S. embassies
abroad and through any other
available channels to locate and
obtain the early records of age or
birth. If no birth certificate or
early evidence of age can be
found, social security will accept
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Executive Offices:
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Deerfield Beach, Fla. 33441
305/4274700
Dade County
305/861-7301
Palm Beach County
305/833-0887

r*
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[January 23, 1961
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
.
Pritchers to Host
Israel Bond Event
State," Raymond explained.
Raymond added that the
Pritcher reception notes the
permanent beginning of the
Prime Minister's Club and the
Ambassador's Society of
Trustees in the Hallan-
dale Hollywood area.
The Israel Bonds Organization
has been the principal source of
funds for the promotion of every
phase of the Israeli nation's eco-
nomic development during the
last 30 years. This past year the
South Florida community pur-
chased nearly $16 million in
Israel Bonds to help finance
industrial and agricultural
projects, highway and harbor
construction, building of new
towns and the development of
new sources of energy.
Russell Named Dinner Chairman
.ndalc residents Phyllis
than Pritcher will host the
uth Broward reception for
. of the Israel Bonds'
|Minister's Club and Am-
or's Society of Trustees, at
Dint', this Sunday, Jan. 25,
ng to Joseph Raymond,
jn chairman of the South
Israel Bonds Organiza-
are grateful to Phyllis and
ir lending their home to
an important function,
this PMC / AST function
|ymond said. "Members of
1C buy a minimum of
in Israel Bonds each year
^ST members buy a
of SI0,000. This serves
nucleus of our campaign
|very important to the eco-
survival of the Jewish
Robert Russell, a Jewish com-
munity leader, has been named
Chairman of the State of Israel
Bonds New Life Dinner, to be
held March 1, at the Konover
Hotel, according to Gary R.
Gerson, Bonds' General Cam-
paign Chairman.
Russell described the New Life
Dinner as "an exciting and
emotional evening as the New
Life Awards will be presented to
men and women who have dis-
tinguished themselves in in-
dustry and commerce, philan-
thropy, medical sciences, the arts
or education. These awards will
be presented to those who have
suffered through the horrors of
the Holocaust and who have been
reborn into a new life in our great
country," he noted.
Those honored will be selected
by nomination, throughout the
community, from Jewish
organizations, synagogues and
individuals. An impartial
selection committee will be
formed by Russell to select the
honorees.
Russell, long active in Jewish
communal affairs, has been an
active participant in Jewish
philanthropic and service
organizations, including State of
Israel Bonds, Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Golden Surf Bond Event
Residents of Golden Surf will
celebrate a Night for Israel on
behalf of the Israel Bonds Or-
Seymour Friedman (standing at right) is helping the volunteer teachers with a crash
"g program. Seated from left are Avis Sachs, Ronni Simon, Paula Platt and Roslyn
I. Standing from left are Emanuel "No No" Razinovsky, Susan Singer, Libby Brooks,
|r Gordon and Nili Kinielmun. (See Story Page 9.)

Ba&*0
OPENING TUESDAY, FEB. 3
LIMITED ENGAGEMENT
V>\**
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C^nftVJ
A?
fir?
Etc) Konover Theatre
& LIVELY AND YIDDISH CO.
proudly presents
THE INTERNATIONAL
STAGE STAR
LEO FUCHS
"He is a Master."
"Mr. Fuchs masterly takes over. Isaac Bashevii Singer
' not only the stage, but the audience.
and makes everyone laugh." "He is one of the great
New York Times comedic actors."
Thursday. October 16. 1980 Vincent Canby
New York Times
IN A TRADITIONAL YIDDISH MUSICAL COMEDY
By AL SPRINGER
"ONE OF A KINW
With an Alt-Star Cast
ton k jro urn
//
Israel
WELICHANSKY
Evelyn
KINGSLEY
Sylvia
FEDER
ALSO
STARRING
F0* (rEttVATKMS fLEAtt CALL: SM F1KE VM.ET PMNK
PttlCES: FRI. THRU SUN.: $12.60. $10.60. SS.B0. M60 MAT 8, EVE.
TUES THRU THURS. $9.50. $7.60. $6.00, $6 00 MAT. & EVE.
WED & SAT.. 2:30 PM*EVENINGS: TUES. THRU SUN.. 1:30 PM
MINA BERN
Konover Hotel HMK Miami Beach
5445 Collins Avenue Miami Beach. Florida 33140 (305) 865-1500
ganization on Thursday evening,
Feb. 5. 8 p.m. At the same time
Max and Ethel Yumkas will
receive Israel's Scroll of Honor
recognizing their many years of
work on behalf of the State of
Israel.
Yumkas has been active with
Golden Isles B'nai B'rith Lodge
and was a Board member of the
Golden Surf Towers. He also
serves as a Board member of the
Golden Surf Men's Club. Mrs.
Yumkas is a member of ORT and
lladassah.
Kmil Cohen will be the special
guest entertainer and Chairman
ol the event is Sam Weissberg.
Co-chairmen are Murray Green
and William Kaduziner.
Temple Beth El
Events
On Sunday. Feb. 8, the
Brotherhood will present Mimi
Sloan and l^oy Mason. On
Sunday. March 15. 11 year old
concernt Pianist Christopher
Contilk) will entertain, as well as
Constance Melodie, a versatile
performer who sings in six
languages and has appeared in
opera companies including
Carnegie Hall. Chicago opera
company. Parker Playhouse.
Sunrise Musical Theatre.
Diplomat Hotel, Playboy Plaza.
Palm Beach Biltmore, Royal
Palm Yacht Club.
The entire series of three shows
is $10 per person. Individual
shows $4. Tickets are avaiaable
at the temple office.
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
and the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee.
A former president of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, Russell was the
Director of the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds.
He has also been active with the
United Jewish Appeal, Tel Aviv
University, the Jewish Agency
for Israel and the University of
Miami. He has been the recipient
of numerous honors and awards
for his leadership in Jewish and
civic affairs.
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
A. Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
S7th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44 A)
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski. (48)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines Middle
School 200 NW Douglas Rd Liberal
Reform Rabbi Bennet Greenspon
TEMPLE IN THE PINES 9730 Sterling
Rd.. Hollywood. Conservative. Rabbi
Bernard P. Shoter
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi Sheon
J Harr (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th St. (69)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, PhD Cantor Jacob
Danziger. (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes (37)
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH AHM. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Landman. (47B)
TEMPLE BETH EL 1351 S. Uth Ave.
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romer. (451
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM 4601 Arthur
St Conservative Rabbi Morton
Malavsky Cantor Irving Gold I 46)
LEVI YITZHOK CHABAD SYNA
GOGUE 1504 Wiley St
TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson St. Con
servative Rabbi Seymour Friedman.
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Robert Ungar
TEMPLE SOLEL 5100 Sheridan St.
Hollywood, Fla. 33021. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P Frazin.
Cantor Michael Kyrr. i47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
Road Orthodox Rabbi Moshe
Bomzer. (52)
liEVITT -\ Fl
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
mCM.L*WOOO '*?' P"-rxo AoM
NORTH MIAMI I IMS W On* Hwy
WEST PALM BEACH S4i< OkMChoOM B'.d
4900 Qrtllin Road
South Fort Lauderdals. Florida
(3 blocks west of 441)
TEMPLE BETH EL
The moat beautiful Jewish cemetery
In Broward County
Cloae In location
Administered and operated on a non-profit
basis by Temple Beth-El of
Hollywood, Ha.
Perpetual care Included
Reasonable prices
For further information please call
Broward 920-8225
Oade 944-7773
No Obligation
No Sales Person Will Call
TEMPLE BETH EL
1351 S. Uth AVE. HOLLYWOOD, FLA. 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME ________;__________________________
ADDRESS _____________________
CITY______________
(JFJ
STATE_
ZIP_


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