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:
AA00014307:00273

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
eJewiislh Flendliaiin
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
11 Number 11
Hollywood, Florida Friday. May 29,1981
f ra Snochti
Price 35 Centa
fancy Brizel to Head Saul Singer Named Chairman Of
len's Division Campaign 1982 UJA Federation Campaign
Brizel has been named
hidenl. Campaign of the
I Division of the Jewish
on of South Broward,
to Bobbie Levin,
I Division president.
has proven herself to
inovative and effective
Iring many years of dedi-
rork in our Women's
Mrs. Levin said.
[Women's Division ac-
por 25 percent of the total
Jewish Appeal-Federa-
aaign this year, and that
steadily rising," she
|Jewish women of South
have a special
Blnp with our counter-
Israel and around the
Mrs. Brizel said. "As
| women, we share the
Scorns for the welfare of
lies and the security of
iiinities.
weds of a growing Jew-
imunity must be fnet
we are to maintain the
, and educational
j- of which we have been
| proud in the past.
I he needs of Israel are
nount importance, of no
nrtance are the needs of
By, single-parent families
jib in South Broward.
L'ds must also be met.
Jomen, we set an example
families. It is our
lity to educate our chil-
committed Jews. While
triving to strengthen the
Israel, we must also
i a strong diaspora.
ling together for com-
Js is a challenge that re-
Nancy Brizel
quires teamwork. I teel confident
that, together, we will meet the
challenge."
In addition to her new leader-
ship post, Mrs. Brizel serves on
the Ki i:i re! of Directors of Temple
Solel in an advisory capacity, and
is on the Council of Jewish
Federations Women's Cabinet.
She h"-i served as vice president
of Sabra Scopus Hadassah, vice
president, community education
for the Women's Division, Beach
chairwoman. Upgrade chair-
woman and is the immediate past
chairwoman of the Beneficiary
Agencies committee. Mrs. Brizel
has served on various Federation
committes, including the Plan-
ning. Budgeting. Allocations and
Administrative committee and
the Education committee. She
and her husband, Dr. Herbert
Brizel, will be co-chairmen of the
Community Mission to Israel and
will lead the Eastern European
section of the Mission in October.
immunity Mission j
Parlor Meetings j
1 Parlor Meetings will be
lly in order to give resi-
e opportunity to learn
e Jewish Federation of
Broward's Community
I to Israel, which will be
Oct. 26 through Nov. 3,
U> Joan and Jerry
chairmen and Herb and
Nancy Brizel, co-chairmen.
The Brizels will also be leading
a mission through Poland, five
days prior to the Community
Mission.
Parlor Meetings will be held at
the following homes:
Continued on Page 10
l and Jerry Raticoff
[and Jake Mogilowitz
! and Gerard Gunzburger
I and David Sachs
i and Jerry Rosenberg
cy and Herb Brizel
(uelynne end Simon Reichbaum
i and Joe "lay mond
Thursday. June 4th
7:30 p.m.
Wednesday. June 10th
7:30 p.m.
Thursday, June 11th
7:30 p.m
Tuesday, June 16th
7:30 p.m
Tuesday. June 18th
7:30 p.m.
Thursday, June 18 th
7:30 p.m
Tuesday, June 23rd
7:30 p.m
Wednesday. June 24th
7:30 p.m
Saul Singer, M.D. was named
chairman of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward'8 1982
United Jewish Appeal-Federa-
tion campaign by Robert S.
Pittell. M.D.. president.
In accepting the post, Dr.
Singer said, "The urgent and
growing human needs of our peo-
ple in Israel make the 1982 Cam-
paign the largest ever in peace-
time,'' and added:
"This year world events give
our annual Campaign even
greater significance. The re-
emergence of anti-Semitism and
anti-Zionism and the isolation of
Israel in the international com-
munity make it essential that our
performance in this campaign
demonstrate clearly our commit-
ment to the ties of history and
heritage that bind us to the Jews
of Israel."
The new Chairman said major
concerns of the 1982 Campaign
include a stronger Jewish
presence in the Galilee where
Arabs outnumber Jew eight to
one; development of new settle-
ments in the Negev along the
border with Egypt mandated by
the Camp David accords; ex-
tension of Youth Aliyah pro-
grams and improved services to
the elderly; expansion of immi-
gration and absorption services,
and the ongoing programs of the
American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee in Israel and
in 25 other nations around the
globe.
Dr. Singer also emphasized the
importance in 1982 of Project
Renewal, the sweeping economic,
social and cultural rehabilitation
program developed two years ago
to improve the quality of life in
more than 160 declining Israeli
neighborhoods.
"Project Renewal is working,"
he said. "We can see tangible
results from our efforts over the
past two years to organize and
plan the physical and social im-
provement of these neigh-
lx>rhoods. This year, we must
implement those plans."
Dr. Pittell in announcing the
appointment, said, "Saul
possesses the skills, experience
Saul Singer. M.D.
and personal commitment that
are vital to the success of the
1982 Campaign, and his de-
dication and service to the Jewish
people provide an example to us
all in striving to meet this record
challenge."
In addition to his new leader-
ship post. Dr. Singer has served
as Pacesetter chairman. Metro-
politan Division chairman. Pro-
fessional Division co-chairman
and Family Mission co-chairman.
The Woman Makes The Difference
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward recently celebrated their
successful year on behalf of the
1981 United Jewish Appeal-
Federation campaign at the
annual Awards Luncheon and
Installation of 1981-82 officers
and board of directors. As of this
date, they have raised $1,138,408.
Installing officer Ted Newman
inducted Bobbie Levin, presi-
dent; Nancy Brizel, vice presi-
dent, campaign; Florence Roth,
vice president, community edu-
cation; Audrey Meline, vicepres-
Bjaaa**g|aaaaaMaaaaaaaaaBaaa]
ident, in-service; Arlene Ray,
vice president, leadership devel-
opment; Evelyn Stieber, secre-
tary: Carol Morgenstein, chair-
woman. Nominating committee;
and Nancy Atkin. parliamenta-
rian.
The Board of Directors who
were installed include Hannah
Adel, Sis Altman, Janie Berman,
Frances Briefer, Helen Cohan,
Ann Cohn, Meral Ehrenstein,
Ruth Ulickman, Bertha Gold-
berg, Esther Gordon, Mary Gott-
lieb, Brenda Greenman, Joan
Gross, Susen Grossman, Kayla
Herscovitch, Gloria Hess, Betty
Humans. Sylvia Kalin, Ellie
Katz, Jo Ann Katz, Dina Kaye,
Audrey Klein, Rochelle Koenig,
Rhea Krieger, Merry Liff, Bea
Mogilowitz, Marilyn Neuman,
Joyce Newman, Elaine Pittell,
Carol Press, Joan Raticoff, Jacki
Reichbaum, Delia Rosenberg,
Marge Saltzman, Lee Schatz-
berg, Fannie Schifrin, Hannah
Schorr, Dina Sedley, Nellie
Shanler, Beverly Shapiro, Susan
Singer, Sylvia Stein and Selma
Vogel.
Associate board members are
Mina Finkelstein and Sally
Winograd.
See photos, pages 8 and 9.
Jewish Leaders Rap Attack on Pope
NEW YORK (JTA) -
American Jewish religious and
lay leaders spoke with one voice
in condemning the assassination
attempt on Pope John Paul II at
the Vatican. In statements re-
leased here they deplored
violence and terrorism rampant
in the world and wished the
Pontiff a swift and full recovery
from the wounds he suffered.
The would-be killer, who
seriously wounded the Pope in
St. Peters Square, was identified
as Mehmet Ali Agca, 23, a
Turkish national of Armenian
descent who is a member of the
"Ulkucler" (Gray Wolves), a
fanatical rightwing Moslem
terrorist group affiliated with the
ultra-nationalist National Move-
ment that Interpol has branded
"neo-Nazi." He is a self-pro-
claimed enemy of the U.S., the
Soviet Union and Israel.
Howard Squadron, chairman
of the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations, said that "Every
creed and color and country ia
wounded by the attack on Pope
John Paul II for he embodies
qualities of gentleness and
humanity that have made him a
beloved figure around the globe
. We share the deep sadness of
all men and women who love
peace, at the senseless violent
attack on this man of peace, and
we join in prayer that his life will
be spared and that he will recover
swiftly and fully to resume his
noble task."
Family Mission
Daily Hebrew Spoken Ulpan Classes are still being
held at the Jewish Federation of South Broward for
Family Miss ion participants. Classes are held each
Tuesday from 7:30 9 p.m. under the direction of
Emanuel "No No" Razinovsky.


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lay 29. 1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Soviet Jewry Update
Vladimir Kislik has
eturned to Lukanova
after a forced stay in a
trie hospital. His trial,
alleged charges of "ma-
Dobfanism," is thought
ifaaat
ridman, held in the same
[and accused of alleged
Gam," has consistently
| the services of a lawyer.
However, his mother, who
recently permitted to visit
was
him
Immunity Relations Committee!
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Q^date
ving is excerpted por-
' a letter written by Joan
thairman of the legislative
Committee of the
\nity Relations Committee
orida Senators Paula
\s and Lawton Chiles and
\rin Hatch, chairman of
yr and Human Resources
Itee:
mi,'.I. I recognize the need
'In policies which will deal
i'K with inflation, I feel
unfair portion of the
fill be placed on that part
[population least able to
the poor, the aged and
Compassionate treat-
people who can't look
(lemsclvcs is a basis by
live.
potential impact in our
iiii\ and state is quite
human costs. It is our
kit you will take note of
lour deliberations.
Federation survey in-
[that in the Hollywood
ne. we stand to lose $35-
lin funding of services,
flosses include CETA
cuts in transportation
i\s io senior adults, and
[lunch programs at day '
Federations through-
State of Florida are
g a loss of $1.8 million
for existing social service
programs.
Carol Weber, editor of the
Broward Section of The Miami
Herald, was the guest speaker at
the Community Relations Com-
mittee's (CRC| final meeting of
the season on May 18. Ms.
Weber's talk underscored the
problems connected with
Rroward County's high growth
rate. She cited the need for ef-
fective planning and coordination
among the various governmental
agencies.
Several interesting points were
raised by Ms. Weber during a
"Question and Answer" period
which followed her talk. Ms.
Weber s|H)ke about the problems
involved when the media gives
coverage to certain controversial
groups, such as the Ku Klux
Klan. She explained that some-
times giving coverage to a story
may have the effect of turning it
into a news event.
She also dealt with the
Herald's editorial policy on Is-
'iiel. indicating that much
thought goes into it. Finally. Ms.
_ Weber encouraged all readers to
wrft_e"ftr Hit-'editor in support of, -
or in opposition to. topics which
are of special concern to them.
She assured those present that
the paper tries to be responsive to
such mail.
iThank You, Friends
Of American ORT
auth Broward Region of
American ORT wishes
the following for their
of the ORT program,
lir participation in "Cele-
|33". Proceeds from the
showing of "The
May 11 at the Hallan-
ema will go directly to
o\ of Engineering at the
Jniversity in Jerusalem,
American ORT's
project.
id Mrs. Samuel Ansel,
urn, Marvin Carrel, Julia
En, Minna Fleekop, Mr.
Morris Gates, Mr. and
niiel Geschind, Mr. and
ill Glance, Harry Gold
Ige and Mrs. Mel Gross-
| and Mrs. Steven Gur-
bs Haber. Mr. and Mrs.
[arp. Mr. and Mrs. Joe
liriam Kessler, Regina
|mple Sinai
tstallation
pday evening, May 22,
ving officers of Temple
Iterhood were installed:
Dorothy Kushner;
psing Vice president,
"'rank; CEAC Vice-
. Ruth Orange; Mem-
Vice-President, Rose
ecretary, Shirley Jaffe;
Mildred Silbovitz;
iding Secretary, Helen
hki; Financial Sec-
Fauline Rasch; and
Intarian, Rose Edelstein.
Kloiin.-in. Kheu Krieger. Mr. and
Mrs. Nat I Mr and Mrs. Ted Newman,
Dr. and Mrs. Sol Olsheim. Mr.
and Mrs. Orloff. Sid Porte, Nettie
Protas, Dorothy Rodnon, Selina
Rosenfield, Roz Rosenzweig, Dr.
and Mrs. Jerald Rubin, Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Servitz, Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Shapiro, Mr.and
Mrs. Lou Singer, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Sverdlick, Sonia Sylvan,
Nettie Unterberger, Roz Wax,
Mr. and Mrs. David Wechsler,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Woldman,
Mildred Yanoff.
JFSB Prays for Pope
and to bring him food, has hired
an attorney for his defense.
Fridman, suffering from heart
disease, has worked as a book-
binder whenever his health
permitted. A co-worker could
testify to this, but is afraid to
appear as a witness in his behalf
because of KGB threats. Frid-
man's trial is also expected to
start momentarily.
MOSCOW May 13 marked
the end of Viktor Brailovsky's
sixth month of imprisonment in
Butyrskaya Prison. The in-
vestigation has been completed
and his file sent to the Moscow
municipal court. Brailovsky
refused the services of an at-
torney and is prepared to defend
himself.
On May 11, militiamen came to
Aleksandr Yakir's apartment to
arrest him. He was not home.
Aleksandr was due at the draft
office on May 7 for induction into
the Soviet army.
MOWCOW For the second
Sunday in a row, police prevented
Jewish activists from holding one
of their traditional outdoor
meetings. On May 10, 120 Jews
met in the forest near Ovrazhky,
twenty-five miles east of
Moscow, to celebrate the 33rd
anniversary of Israel's in-
dependence. They attempted to
read a letter, signed by sixty
activists, addressed to Yuri
Andropov, head of the KGB.
After a few sentences they were
interrupted and dispersed by the
polko. The letter protested the
banning of Jewish gatherings
and KGB threats meant to dis-
courage would-be participants
from attending Jewish festivities
and celebrations. The letter
pointed out that in the past such
activities were allowed to take
place in the presence of policemen
and th*.'KGB..
On April 20, two weeks before
I he thwarted Holocaust co-
inemoralion, the Moscow
municipal paper Leninskoye
Znamya published an article
about "the need to prepare green-
lielt vacationing areas for the
workers." It also announced that
henceforth official permission
was required by groups of over
seven people wishing to gather on
the city's outskirts.
PERM According to a re-
cent report, the two remaining
prisoners from the First Lenin-
grad Trial, both non-Jews, are
seriously ill. Aleksei Murzhenko
suffers from Tuberculosis and a
facial skin rash.
Yuri Federov was hospitalized
for a week and released before
recovering. It is feared that
because of his poor physical
condition, he may be unable to
fulfill his work quota, which
could lead to further troubles for
him... """
Following is a copy of the letter
Robert Pittell, M.D., president of
the Jewish Fedeeration of South
Broward, wrote to Rev. Edward
McCarthy, Archbishop of Miami,
after learning of the assassina-
tion attempt on Pope John Paul
II:
Your Excellency:
On behalf of the entire Jewish
community of South Broward,
please accept our prayers for
Pope John Paul IPs quick
recovery. We are saddened over
this latest incident of mindless
violence and disregard for the
sanctity of human life.
We pray with you that Pope
John Paul II will soon again be
able to preach his words of peace
and respect for life to millions
throughout the world.
Sincerely,
Robert Pittell, M.D.
President,
Jewish Federation
of South Broward
National Women's Organization seeking district
executive director with administrative, membership
and community capabilities, plus expertise in capital
fund raising. Please send resume to P.O. Box 6132,
Hollywood, Florida 33021.
ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT
SALARY $12-13,000 plus
Large non Profit Organization in South Broward needs
Sensitive. Confidential Executive Secretary.
Skills required: Typing, Dictation, Shorthand, General
Administrative duties, Initiative and Discretion.
Salary open. Excellent Fringe Benefit Package. E.O.E.
Send resume in complete confidence to: Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33132. Box
M.E.U.

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Monday-Saturday 10-6. Sunday 12 Noon-4
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fage4
7*, Jewish Pioridian -* **** ofOrmter Hollywood
Jerusalem's Future:
The Time is Now
There is more to the glory of the reunification of
Jerusalem in the Sixth-Day War of 1967 as a fact of
history. There is the statement by then-Defense
Minister Moshe Day an that Israel had come home to
its ancient capital. And would never leave.
Those were the days when the world regarded
the Davidic victory as a breathtaking and noble
achievement. Those were the days prior to the 1973
Arab oil crunch.
In 1981. on occasion of the 14th anniversary of
the reunification of Jerusalem, the status of the city
is under international dispute, and Israel's erstwhile
admirers the European nations, the United States
are no longer either admirers or necessarily
friends There is open talk about internationaliza-
tion, about giving Jerusalem a Free City status,
about modeling its future according to the status of
the Vatican in Rome
But Israel's future must be Israel's present Is-
rael recalls the ancient pledge: "If I foget thee. 0
Jerusalem ." Israel is not prepared to forget.
In a world that has a growing capacity to rewrite
history. Israel ^nd the Jewish people must stand
firm on Jerusalem Not even the recent move legally
to establish Jerusalem as Israel's capital dry. which
Israel should have made back in June. 1967. and
which in 19S0 enraged the Arab petropowers and
their clients, will move Israel and the Jewish people
to withdraw from this symbolic commitment to Zion.
Prime Minister Menachem Begin said sometime
ago that Jerusalem is neither negotiable nor a sub-
ject for any further debate. Jerusalem is de facto and
de jure and ever shall be the light of the Jewish peo-
ple wherever they live. From Jerusalem shall come
forth Torah. That is the ancient seer's vision of the
future.
The future is now
Britain's Perverted Role
A newly-declassified British document shows
that Great Britain "restrained" Jordan from reach-
ing an agreement with Israel in the year after the
Jewish State was established in 194-5.
The Minister of Amman. Sir A. Kirkbakie. is
quoted as having told then-Foreign Secretary Ernest
Bevin that "King Abdullah was personally anxious
to come to an agreement with Israel ... it was our
restraining influence which has so far prevented him
from doing so."
Behind the dirty rllmg was Britain's fear of
losing its power and prestige in the Middle East
fear that the Israelis might drag the Arab states
into a neutral bloc and might even attempt to turn us
out of Egypt
The horror of this document, which when it was
written showed unutterable contempt for the pros-
pect of peace and prosperity between Israel and the
Arabs, reminds us now oi Britain's Lord Carrington.
Carrington is an avowed disciple of doing
business with the Palestine Libertaion Organization,
which he hopes u> pursue active!* with The Nine
*hen. in his six-month tenure as president of the
European Economic Community, k meets again
shtartly to do a replay of its 1900*Venice Declaration
- this verv same subject the PLO and peace in
the Middle Ea>:
Lord Carrington sees nothing wrong with the
PLO In his book, they are not terrorists We
suggest that Carr.-jr..;- ^:e*d turn his sights on
Belfast. Ireland, and take up the proposition that the
Irish Republican Army b not terrorist either. In .
Belfast. Britain sings another tune Why not do
heaviness with the IRA 1 land WKjm&mi :c cc
busmess with the PLO- After all. what s sauce for
the goose ought to be sauce far the gander.
Atnal pica of historic Jaffa Gatt entrance to OldJ. salem
Mini-Powers With Maxi-Fom
ALL OVER again, it s the old
stoo about the chicken and the
egg One will never know which
came first whether it was the
wretched outcome of the Yom
Kippur Wa that catapulted the
Ami mto a superior Middle
Eastern position Or whether.
war or not. they were already oo
their way toward achieving a unt-
5*c Detrodmkxnacr <****crrt to
anng the industrialized nations
mto a Slavic* dependency upon
(hear oil And nance, to a ready
wiTlmro ii to see Israel fo down
BSwtBsW
1c any case was Roger
Tamrax. the Lebanese graduate
of Harvard Business School and
a tour of duty m the US with the
Merrill Lynch stockbrokers firm.
who calied the shots ammeciaterv
after the Yom Kmpur W ar
TAMRAZ ARGUED that the
Arabs rj\* LL the mooey m the
add that the ripe-.* sj |fcj
Jewish pubbr retatxxis experts
on Madison Are. were about to
be bought arxfa some of ft, and
that before ioag the Israeli super
as anage would fade and give
rise to a new global Arab supre-
macy instead
Whether or not the Tamraz
plan of operation in fact bore fma
heaade the pomt because the
. end be foresaw Arab supremacv
bas turned cat preciserr as be
predicted x The devebpmeot
was virtually coctigaous wxh the
bswfcal leaa :r* :-**_.
f=a-.y scored m the I?-? war
agaxat Egypt and the bu-
awhataag peace agreement thev
were forcec to saga order ts
heap save Egypuax face a
strange rote for the vKtor
Mindlin

.-. *$ :ms agreement teat
pa-.ee the way for the reTanonaau
?****? pwradoxioaly Anwar
5*c*t wcg mem. to recast the
or as a hrnanat Arab \morv
and as the rnxaa. go=: ep
Y3**1? enstratsag the erstwniie
cperrrar. raraocajca;
J aC the Arabs, x
be aater entered
1 to be a per-
meet based
oa the Caanp Dani accords
ALL OF these
are per an.....m to
sag of the Israan-Si
a? ItaiYoakanrWr
the Lsrnefa kara onca-
bnt the U S State Depart
Israel when
isathefisad .thai'
again it u American
policy that has overridden Fs-
raei s national decisaon-maiung
processesa this tune to dMtate
whether or not the I smebs should
opt for war at al and. if yea. just
hen.
The question of just
central to Israel's mihtarv
paigns m the past, all of whack.
with the exception of the 1973
war ahen Egypt took the nutse-
uve. have rened oo the element of
therapeutic surprise.
The Habib shuuie these pant
'w weak i has not only dtotrnyd
thas element to say the least, ft
has given Syria every op-
portunity to make advance
preparation for war. part inanity
m concert wxh the Soviet Union.
WHAT THIS says about Is-
rael n that x has been down-
graded as a nation From the
M War of Independence to the
Yom Kappur War m 1973. the Is-
raelis achieved a legendary record
oi miixary successes and a con-
ortd praise, part of a rooted m a
*nse of guah about the Holo-
caust, part of x rmj-t by
the universal desire to see the
dewiug survive and prevail
There bale doubt that the
Reaipolttik governing the
voracious western appeute for oil
has rnaiiilm I heavier to
But
Minister
awatary posturing*
repeated threats to move
s dear that without a
okay he
have also contributed to
ft.
Whale, at the pact, tan Arabs
aave bean the Middle East
la-
The new technolo
suggests difficulty
the extent of prol
whs* a given missy*
may give me. but the i
which it proliferates. I
bauiefieid to urban
centers as adearpn
the past, the capea.
kind of prokfcrauoe wj
only to the SBperpowij
then- vast arnadai of H
and fighter planes and I"
TODAY, the
power and the:
the new tecBBotagr
such operaueas a*
scaled armed forces
and emphaanas cat
gudii caution this i
prior to a national a
to war That is why. w
wrronst c*ganttatawj
frightening Jaat aki
accompbsh h**"!
armies ta eCT,Ph*1",
and the> feel no sna
caution under any i
In contrast, the
themselves fca *
coBstraints set up "7
aarr options ta* fl
never felt before Aid"
uve destructre aow
then- exchwstl
be V**!V
._ u> these enwxran
U-*",l^Jtaea3
aai-ht. whether rad^
oftaepubtereh-r
the Roger Tacr-
world, is *_
ovnrry cotioBinai
Friary. May 1981
Yaaanaell
SrYAmSTal
'HAT IS 5S. I
-poa0fJ-
the
I
n
lat><


|bi Carl Klein Elected President Of South Broward Board of Rabbis I
rl Klein, Rabbi of the
Jewish Center, was
esident of the South
Joard of Rabbis on May
owing rabbis have been
serve with Rabbi
'resident-Rabbi Paul
jf Temple Israel of
; Secretary-Rabbi
Friedman of Temple
lolly wood; Treasurer-
i
Element
^pointed
>rdinator
President and General
[of WCIX-TV, Edward
announces the ap-
; of Kay Klement to the
If Broward Coordinator
recently established
lix Broward Bureau.
is serving as liaison
the station and the in
Jroward viewer as well
entire Broward com-
. business and in
^inicipal and county of
Ac and condominium
fcns. social service and
i-profit agencies. She
[in Fort Lauderdale for
eight years serving as
wrter for WAVS Radio,
fcy three years as Public
foirector for WAXY
lie was producer and
lur local talk shows, in-
awurd winning legal
spent the past few
listing on special com-
irvice projects for the
Bounty Library before
Lannel f> on April 6. Her
it in community af-
jdes serving on the
Directors of Crime
Broward County and
appointment to the
bounty Commission on
lof Women.
kt will help bring
|ix closer to its viewers
with community
pu organisation*, par-
fin local events and ad-
news and issues per-
I the area. For in-
land how Channel Six
|e you or your or-
call Kay Klement at
. or stop by the
ffice in Lakes Mall,
lie Road 7, Lauderdale
19.
tllG]
dawvwt
'"Mllll
t'mentai
me
JOSSI
o
&*vneO
JRANT
|4 unique
fupcience
lour table to your
[one ot 5 individual
t The Tent
liar Studio Place
Sm Chalet
I Entertainment
M the Piano
I violin playing
[your pleasure
INS AT 5 P.M.
I Luncheons arranged)
|V COCKTAILS IN
|l GROnO"
>ST MAJOR
tOIT CARDS
HONORED
lSW32Ave.
MS-5371
I Mondays
-* a > < i > i
Rabbi Carl Klein
Rabbi Harold Richter of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
Rabbi Klein was ordained in
1934. He has travelled widely
through the years representing
many causes critical to World
Jewry. The Rabbi has held rab-
binical posts in Canada, Mexico
and the United States. Rabbi
Klein has been the spiritual
leader of the Hallandale Jewish
Center since 1977.
Rabbi Klein stated, "The Rab-
binical Council will meet the
challenge of coping with the
growth of the Jewish population
in South Broward, and the
resulting growth of new congre-
gations and synagogues, by
totally immersing itself in com-
munity life.
"The Rabbinical Council will
be deeply involved in the work of
the Federation and all of its en-
deavors to create a stronger and
more viable Jewish community.
The plans of building a new
Jewish Community Center, as
well as a Jewish Home for the
Aged will undoubtedly be among
the aims of our community. The
rabbis and their congregations
must work together to achieve
important goals. "Rabbi Klein
expressed his belief that with the
combined efforts of rabbinic lead-
ership, the community will grow
from strength to strength.
Sen. Chiles Statement on F-15's
The following is an excerpt
from the statement of Sen.
Lawton Chiles (D-Fla.) in the
March 24 colloquy on the Senate
floor regarding the Administra-
tion's plan to sell Saudi Arabia
offensive enhancement equip-
ment for its F-15 fighter-
bombers:
"Being one of the Senators
who voted against the sale of the
F-15 jet fighters in 1978,1 felt at
that time in 1978 that that was
not a wise move everyone re-
members at that time the pro-
visions of the sale were that these
F-15*s were not given a large of-
fensive capability.
"I think what we talked about
in the original sale in 1978 was a
defensive airplane. I think with
this package now my concern is
that we are truly making it an of-
fensive plane and adding to the
capability."
INVESTORS
NOW EARN
INVEST YOUR MONEY SAFELY AND WISELY IN
ULTRA-CONSERVATIVE FIRST AND SECOND MOR-
TGAGES. UNITED MORTGAGE COMPANY HAS
PLACED OVER ONE HUNDRED MILLION DOLLARS IN
MORTGAGE LOANS WITHOUT A PENNIES LOSS TO
ANY OF OUR INVESTORS.
United Mortgage Company
3000 Biscay ne Boulevard
ESTABLISHED 33 YEARS
OADE
379-2676
Licensed Mortgage Brokers & Bankers
BROWARD
524-7225


Pag* 6
It. M Ftondiana^^farofG^rH^^
Fridw
Souri'BaoukwI
Sptfftgb *
and sang a song he wro* to his
wife Marr vears ago when the>
^courting He now Plans to
nviu his guest* to his
Bar Miirvah which wl
brated on his <*d birthday Saxe
ihedate'
second
be cele
other birthday. anniyeraary. You. care 0f j^
wedding and vacaton plana to: 2719 Hollywood
RocheJle Keen*. Spotlight On Hollywood. Fl.*33flBo
By ROCHELLE KOEMG
The Women's Division
Installation was an eventful day.
Those who participated could
reminisce and feel proud of the
accomplishments during the past
year Recognition was given to
the hard working volunteers who
faithfully donate their time and
efforts to the Jewish Federation
of South Broward This labor of
:he unpaid volunteers
saves Federal Kn nearly $25,000
annually. Special awards were
presented U Sara Ottensiein.
Tea* and Anne Solomon.
Pauline Miner. Seima Kayr.
Louis Berger. Alex Maslin. Ms
Rose Blonder. Bernice Kelnck
Gen Kasowitz. Hflda Fischer
Edna Barren Stella Baumberg
Frieda First, and MoBie Kan tor
Kudos to Brenda Greenman.
Campaign Vice-President of
Women's'- Di\ is ion who com-
pleted a roost successful year
Brenda expressed her gratitude
to in* many women who gav
their support From the ocean
front, women hke EveJya Steiber.
Sic Miman. Leah Frankel. Lee
Schatxberg. Ethel Gould. Selma
VogeL France* Briefer. Dina
>edle> are only a few of the many
women who provided leadership
for the UJA. More awards for
service were given to the fan
Lastic gals from Hilkrest Among
this large group were Haaaaa
Abel. Nellie Shanler. Gloria Heaa.
Eleanor Lerner. Tea* Haber
Helen Miller. Bea Mogilowki
Bertha Goldberg proudly dis-
played the ketubah. a magni
fic-em work of art presented to
those who participate in Project
Renewal giving assistance to our
needy adopted community of
Hod Hasharon in Israel.
Special recognition was also
given to the chairwomen and
committees for the innovative
B not Shalom. Metropolitan, and
golf and tennis luncheons. Fathtr
Gordon. Carol Morgeaetetn.
Nancy Atlrin. Sanaa Singer.
Arlene Bay. Floreaee Roth,
Audrey Meline Myra Cantor
were among those sharing
success of the past campaign
A highlight of the afternoon
was the presentation to Jado
Reichbaaai of the coveted Hv
and Belle Schkfer Award Jacki
has been involved in many
phases of Women's Division Her
special talents were evident in the
success of the Super Sunday
Phone-a-Ttaon.
Everyone enjoyed a lovely
luncheon in the usual gracious
Turnberry Isle Country Club
hffioeMfa Koenig
st vie planned b\ Bev Shapiro ana
Joan Ratieoff Ted Newman was
the humorous, genial installing
officer Everyone laughed
uproariously at Ted's ad libs He
claims to be an ex-chauvanis:
Lovely wife Joyce. Pas:
President of Jewish Federation of
South Broward. seemed to agree
with her husband, but she was
also laughing So who knows"-1
Ted asked me to mention his
good looking anil which he de-
-d as being ostrich blue ala
Sears In my opinion tht
did not resemble an ostrich
However, few birds display such
fine plumage
Officer* far the coming year in
dude Babote Levin, president
Nancy Briael. Campaigr. Vice-
I'rt*idem also \ P s Florence
Roth. Audrey Meline. Arlene
Roy. This outstanding group of
leaders will strengthen efforts l
met: the needs of local, national
and international Jewry Best of
luck lo the new board and to the
be* Women Dnisior. Director
Be\-erl> Baohrach
A familiar smiling fare to the
folks at the Jewish Community
Center is Irving Betaon. Togethe
with wife Lillian, they participat
in the many programs of th
Center Irving is also associate
with activities at Temple Bet
Shalom. B'nai B nth. the Fra
and Elderly Program, appeal
shows at local nursing homel-
and uaiata Rabbi Harold Ricfater
whenever he is asked In:.-..
brings happiness to ausdiences
who watch him entertain Year-
ago Irving and my late father.
Saul Leviae. shared many a
spotlight as they sang Yiddish
songs and performed skits from
my dad's book "Impromptu
Entertainment-"
Recently Irving observed his
~5th birthday. His children Diane
aad David Sayder Audrey and
Dr. Same Meline invited friends
and famly to celebrate. Enjoying
the fun were Henry aad Y'etta
Beer. BID aad Edith Halpern
Miner aad Roae Herbat. Helen
Sawitch. Grandchildren Barry
Sayder. a student at the
University of Miami Medical
School. David aad Daaa Meline
(Dana just became a Bat
Mitzvahl were among the family
as well as Alyee Solar and Violet
Melnte Grandchildren Scott
Sayder called from Granada (also
a Med student) and Leslie Sayder
from Tulane Calls from Boston
and California kept the telephone
ringing with birtbda) greetings
Irvine entertained his guests
' He who is buried in Israel is as if he were buried
under the altar of The Temple"
(from the Talnmd)
AACI
(ana
*jr Vnancan* n opportune, aaaaaai ounai dob
m ax samaavv unaw a jnoue km com plan Pno o go noujat
aVaaajaaajB o oaoaaaad worn Bar Quaon mpor H He ramn
PLUS M lunar* aranoamenk iat>afeooui ntvcm 'owae '
tw aaaaajbl paa, n I>a awseoy
i km A oama>.r chaps' a aataan Pannf tora i
rauoas Trrear*rcaadaonaioMa!ewwn*^Dijr.or
AACIJerusalem
Alias
Congratulations to Dr.
Nruman on the
their son Joel.
University of
attend medical
and Marilyn
engagement of
student at the
Miami, plans to -
. i and Beth, hi
school
d Helen Cohan
birth-
- attend la
Dr Mark
-ated Mark's special
enioymg an exciting trip
a!>
Two Hollvwood fashion leaders
- named to the elite Ten
an m Broward
Bobbe Schk-ainger and
Marge Cowan ktm earned this
-
Dr Alfred Rosen thai, new
S nai. is a
Recently he
game' Teammate
Bob Robert* rolled a 211 Both
- an p d friends and neigh-
b n and aaj ttarf is no athletic
n\alr> beteer. there '"**
REMINDER The next
. MB young
are graduating
achoi Bag) and graduate
send names.
details, and futon plans of our
vour n t hat we
"can share tht happiness with
their families Mail this and all
HIAS Notice
HI AS. the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society, is seekio* i
Jews who lived in or around the communities ofBT
Stolpchi or Mezvish. in Byelorussia (White Russin
period 1941-1944 about a matter of utmost imporuno Hi
supported in part by the Jewish Federation of South ft
L'J A Federation Campagin. Please call or write JooenhL
of HIAS about this matter. The address is 200P-1T"
South. New York. NY. 10003; the telephone is (2121 (
VCOSHS/?
....
....... ._
--.'.' .' '.,-.
Spring and Summer Tours
To
Spam & Portugal
Scandinavia
Rou mania
Western Europe
Egypt
California^
Niagara Falls
j^g^llgy Washington DC
X Kosher
Tours
US Naooralf
>t)utri Tours
Reserve Early to Omafy lor Lowest Airfaie
ITS THE COFFEE THAT'LL
MAKE EVERYONE THINK YOU DID
WHEN YOU DIDNT!
The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim*the coffee any busy batousta
\*ou4d be proud to serve Especiafty with the
struoel Or. the Honey cake. Or the tox n
bageis Or whenever fnerfes and rrkshpocheh'
suddenly drop m Majtim'the 100% freeze
dned coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't1
E*XXV.4>W


(May 29,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
Begin's Independence
Day Message
JSALEM (JTA) -
swing is the message
lier Menachem Begin
(occasion of Israel's 33rd
ience Day on May 7:
Jerusalem our eternal
livisible capitol I send to
eartfelt greetings on the
. of the 33rd anniversary
proclamation of Israel
ience in the land of our
ers.
I the most terrible disaster
fell our people in Europe
heroic fight of Erez
for national self
, we lived to see the
! of the greatest in the an-
Dur ancient people, when
ime a nation among na-
and independent in our
^ntry.
then we have brought
lillions of Jewish people
lie four corners of the
k'e have had to sustain
ependence through five
i which fourteen thousand
(>est men gave their lives
than thirty thousand
>unded. But we did pro-
ud preserve our in-
^nce. We set our country
mil rd Jerusalem; we
the land and are turning
reon pastures,
year we celebrate the sec-
piversary of the signing of
treaty between Bfeypt
fazis Eligible
For Student
and Israel. No doubt this "is a
turning point in the annals of the
two countries and of the Middle
East. After thirty one years of a
state of war and of five actual
wars waged on the battle field
with great sacrifice, sorrow and
bereavement, we, Egypt and Is-
rael, declare that we shall never
again raise arms against each
other and the state of war is
terminated.
The Middle East and its peri-
phery are in a state of turmoil.
Iraq faces Iran in armed conflict.
Syria, itself seized by internal
convulsions, is in confrontation
with Jordan, Lebanon continues
its inner bloody strife, mainly be-
cause of the presence of the
criminal PLO now armed by Sov-
iet tanks and heavy weapons,
aided by Syria and financed, as
before by Saudi Arabia. In this
arena of instability and dispute
the only peaceful corner
emanates from the treaty of
peace between Israel and Egypt.
We have since signed many
agreements which stem from the
treaty. We still have problems;
indeed we hope to solve them.
Better the difficulties of peace
than the suffering of war. We will
be faithful to all the terms and all
the parts of the Camp David
agreement. There may still be
difficulties ahead but we have
started this great new chapter in
our life, peace.
We live by the faith that in
generations to come our people
will live in this land together with
their neighbors, in equality, in
human dignity, in freedom, in in-
dependence and in real security.
MIAMI BEACH'S ONLY BOABDWALK KOSHER HOTEL
SUMMER SUPER-SAVING VACATIONS
THE FAMILY JACOBS'50th YEAR
2 MeeltD.lly Complete
Breaklast, Full Dinner
3 Meels Shabbos
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Reside*! Mashoiach
Synagogue In Hotel
Sooer and Sell Free Diets
Free Chaiae Lounges
Nlgntly Programs-Snows
Alt Rooms-Color TV,
Ragrigaralor
OCEANFUONT
BOARDWALK
25tn COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH, FLA 33139
ERIC JACOBS. Owner-Mgmt.
Fathers Day June 1*22
4 0aya.3Nighta
SCQ Per Person
O* Doub. Occup.
BHalt Included
S93 Single Rate
We/come Gift
Summer Week-Ends
Are Joyous Holidays
Pleaauretul Always
At The Tarleton
July 3-6 July 4th Weekend
4 Day*. 3 Ntgtits
Labor Day Sept.-4-7
4 Days. 3 Nights
S^PO ..Par Person
I m Doub. Occup.
Moars Included
FOR INFORMATION)
CALL 1-538-5721
Sections
NA (JTA) The
of Science has ruled
neo-Nazi Aktion Neue
INR) is eligible to run in
ling elections of student
atives at Austrian uni-
Earlier, the electoral
i's at the universities in
ni (i raz had rejected the
Application.
linistry, in announcing
on, stated, "We do not
examine the political
of groups applying for
/. We only examine the
requirements." Last
jdent elections were de-
Inconstitutional by the
Court because ANR
ftion was blocked by oth-
al groups.
freek the Oesterreichische
eunde. a Socialist child
Organization, called for a
the ANR and the right-
lationaldemikratische
[DP). It urged that clear
st positions be in-
in the education pro-
Austrian schools and
lbs.
landale Jewish
inter News
inday May 31 at 9:30
I Jewish National Fund,
ction with the llallan-
sh Center, will tender a
in celebration of the
Anniversary of Myer and
ksker. The Jewish Na-
Ind intends to plant a
I honor of Mr. and Mrs.
J An elaborate program
ptainment has been pre
that morning and pro-
epresentatives of the
|ational Fund, as well as
Klein, Rabbi of the
Jewish Center, will
evaluation of the con-
lof the Pritakef family to
pmmunal life and to Is
I entire Congregation is
participate in this
honoring our


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I


Frid,,
Sho6kana
Ue.in.ah
Shomrai Committee seated from left are Bertha Goldberg, Esther Gordon, chairwoman;
and EUie Katz. Standing from left are Susan Singer, Sylvia Kalin, Joyce Newman. Dina
Sedley and Marge Salt/man
Meirah Committee seated from left are Ethel Gould, Rochelle Koenig, chairwoman:
Frances Briefer and Lee Schatzberg. Standing from left are Sis Altaian. Nancy Brizel.
Delia Rosenberg. Florence Roth, Joan Raticoff, Jeannette Sussman, Mary Gottlieb and
Beverly Shapiro.
Beach women seated from left are Helen Rittenberg, Ruth Abrams, Matilda Kimelblot
and Fannie Schifrin. Standing from left are Molly Roth, Sarah Franklin. Dina Sedley.
Jeannette Sussman and Rosemary Taxman.
Beach women seated from left are Celina Frumkin, BeDe Wolf and Svlvi- # km
St.nd.ng from left are Fred. Rosen. Annabelle Wei^berg and Seunf Vojel ^
Bobbie Levin, Women's Division president, (right) presents Emanuel "No No"
Razinovsky with an award of appreciation for all of his help to the Women's Division
during the yer.

Yonah Committee seated from left are Nellie Shanler, Audrey Meline and Altai
chairwomen. Standing from left are Hannah Adel, Din. Kaye. Jackie Levintidl
Kneger.
I
1
/
Federation office volunteers seated from left we Fried. First. Anne Solomon 1
Solomon Standing from left are Louis Berger, Bernice Kelrick, Alex MaslinutF
Miner.
Si S^tEE^ WM recogni"dby ** ^ p~Went-,or vclaU*,i
t^m -

^ /
S^JAg*** Awwd. co-d,rwoa,; Beverly Shapiro. A***'
woman. Hannah Schorr a.d H.nn.h Add. .eating committee.


lay 29,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Te.nriA.6 6 Gol^
DATION
Chavaiut
Supzti
Sunday
iSSTtSS^J^ ,eft.,are Beryl W......' Carol Morgenstein, chairwoman |
Matilda Kimelblot and Jo Ann Katz.
Me.t/iopolA.tan
amen seated from left are Gloria Hess, Nellie Shanler, Hannah Adel, chair
d Tess Haber. Standing from left are Clara Manchyk, Helen Miller, Eleanor
ea Mogilowitx, Helen EUner, Lillian Noble, Fay Schaefer and Dorothy
office volunteers seated from left are Edna Barron, Mollie Kantor and Rose
friending from left are Hilda Fischer and Stella Baumberjj.

v?
.*
V
A?
fnrnan. vice president, campaign, (right) accepts an award presented to her
evin.
>re Janie Herman, Tennis & Golf committee; Dina Kaye, Tennis & Golf
tH coordinator; Delia Rosenberg, Upgrade chairwoman; and Jack! Reich-
A I'hon chairwoman.
Beach women seated from left are Estelle Glattman, Chavarut Arrangements co-chair-
woman; Rose Appel. Ethel Gould and Claire Bernhang. Standing from left are Bertha
Goldberg, Lee Schatzberg, Chavarut Beach Building coordinator; Frieda Black, Sis
Altman, Frances Briefer and Leah Frankke.
HUEJ? "" De"y WeinbCrgl Metropolit,n ho8te88= Md Lothstein. from
From left are Bobbie Levin, president; Ted Newman, installing officer; and Nancy
Bnzel, newly installed vice president, campaign.
BiB?^'t^^^^s^'>~


Hm*
r_-. r^-^^-dSkotortfG*" Hollywood
HU
Italian Red Cross Center Inaugurated
Community Mission Parlor
By USA
PALMIEBJ-BILUG
- vlTA A
kM oa May T a
in ii* the nt
Red Craw day-cart center far
center ciir
cry-rtar<-e*
TV Aana Joaat Dktv
JDO.
the ptojtcv
$30,000 Other
sack as HI AS. the
r.~ i^C ;--3-
-o ~ 7*1 r ea a
tke L'saveC Scates eono-jbutee tae
reet to mca a SIOCJOE coat.
Fends were aiso acpcw^r ;- \z*-.
or-
ORT Planning
Conference
Motidiy J'iae 1: a tke scaed-
date far tie IBM" Pfaa-
"-=^ "'na ":- :-.<* bbbbb*
skip of the 2 csaccers of the
>oc:c Browarc Reajioa of
Worn, American ORT Be-
ta Joa= Y<
EEC A totai VI
are aster? for :". ItV
ag*c ad
aace. wal be ososcrarted 3? the
Red Cross a areas at-, astatic :;
the meat ear"tyaae The prr-
.m. zr^tz>T9C .te BBC izc
tkc Red Croat sooeues a*
Swaaeriaad Geraeay Hoiaad.
Grsac Brxant France. Swedes.
Beigaxmaad Poiaad
Tke .maw? drew a arge
Oaa) ofitais.
Lc--
Meyer the Roast drector of the
JDC who reorseatec the Amer
can JDC A tetearaa sent yj the
JDC pMBaknr Heart Tans and
rn presieent Rape
w-jcc was read at the
Joe* Deo
oa bckatf of
Aaanrin Jewaa
extends xs best
oa'tke dachcatax: of the
t; center x Potetna
Oar hearts are wtth job aad wak
who suSered a tke
of November HM
We tiac* oc for a3ca* aa ~.s
oaeortaaaty to be of i
|fj| XIever- ssod
ana? tkat tae JDC
vas f>s t-ao a
tke beep Jews ked i
area danaf tke dd
*ars K huk boy from tke
*ahae pnaria1 ktr wstk aa
:rtajC_ Vl-s Meyer -old tke
Jewak Tesetjrapeuc Kftacj aad
* hi -... 1-S*C t-.TL
She sajd se-erai paopa talked
to her ater at the* wartaac
aaajaaha aad of Jewak fraada
no had been naeratn a towaa
e tat area The npresentatr*e of
-Jae 3eaop ^ Potesxa seat i*s
j-_. -*: hahaa aaaaa] ;*---
ref^aaa a 'Jasr hcaaes ana a*
had sa-*ed the aacy alters be
sacaeqnecxr< recerved freat refo-
2e* after they reached freedom.
Potenxa. hea las a pecca-
ux of 5c TX us i sectiia of
Jewak ffra-.es j; '.se xc=-=a.
ceoetery -if-^t saca tc the
perxid 'of forced aair i rr <
. *.- The ::.::_:- '
the u>w= Red Cross :oie Mrs
M%^r -.flat ae has :*e= :=A.-xe
of caraa; far the Jew-jc aaaaaj
addauojai
| hjaaj tna
oa tkc
coatact
ahoaid
FwferMrfSokS)J
.v^
/
/
at a
Mr
Caater
Naary aad Herb Broai.
last
_beUatb.ha,.V
Myar Srhaiaaut. Haaii
The tka-d aaaaai %eot. aback
expects the paruchMCjoa of 200
A orxskopa a such
raadraaafaaj aac
aaaaberskip. at Tesaale Bet=
-:-: .<:
.r-r-t speaker aal be Rab-
h Lflttrs Hemae^ tke dsrector of
tke new Jwtsk Hk Sckoot a
Dade. who wfl speaa
the ORT Cocapater
oars* beaag offered at
-* *hooL doe to opea Fafl of
Roz KJetn. Presafent of tke
* .: Mamae Gates x
aa*e C<
at at the heaa a
to he a series of :
Trade
With Israel
OTA -TheUS.
of Coearaerce aad tke' Govera-
aaat of Israel Investment
Aatkonty tpcaaored a apecai
baaaaaaa faraaa hi Maa duraa
tke week H May 10 That aatetmc
attracted soeae 150 baaBaa
kaders rniaah i i m, ooportaajues
>or trade aak aad arveataatat n
laaM
Speakers at tke farm aciaded
faraar Fknda Go%eraor Renoes
Askew aad Damd Rotirvy Fxo-
apaaac Maaattr of Iaratf to tke
L S. afaag wak Avrahan:
Asken. Dapaty Director-General
of Israel s Maaatij of Iadaatry.
Trade aad Toursct.
The seauoar ectxiecr Da-
cower tke Load of Iateraauoaal
Baaaaaaa Oaportanaiea. a oat
I a umber of ptiiajitBai da-
te prcnaie afarraatxa
Israeh aiceauaent oppor-
9 to Aasencan cotDpaauea
They are ipaaaoftd bv tke US
offka of tke Israel '
Aatkonty
If you need it
for your home
It* at... ,
^:i_sewa'es-a''2wa'e*-3 -.::; '~-5r*3esjTs
^r- ri.rse* S--.:c--i- : '. "-= :-" -'*' -'i x' *-4*_e";
fm a-e_ tr -**:* -=--: --3*--<-
-ii: .=.a=c *: *; :..?;
Ic-r- 1; 4 >.-: =
100 L I lad and We Baacti Bfad
Tot 4SC-0Sw (Broware 949- :t*2 (Dona)
JULY 4th
4 DAYS 4 3 NtiHTS
Jay 3 a Jay I
ttumm
5 OAYS a 4 NIGHTS
y h*3*h*f7
T Cart Oka, SLOT ggr -V. i > rwGM HOUT DAYS SUCCOTHK SUCCAaaaaaaan
Fwl
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New Maxwell House Master Blend.
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That's how Master Blend can save
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e the same way you
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TSU ftgfflp
s?
LEMP
KCertaatd


The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
/ *
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<* ...


Begin
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM -
(JTA) Premier Mena-
chem Begin said that Israel
would not go to war against
Syria unless Israel is at-
tacked. He made that re-
mark in an address to a war
veterans rally shortly after
a meeting with U.S. special
envoy Philip Habib who re-
turned to Israel after
further talks in Damascus
and in Rivadh. Saudi
Arabia in his continuing ef-
fort to resolve the Israeli-
Syrian missile crisis.
Emerging from his meeting
w*h Habib. Bgm gave reporters
the jrnmaiirm that the crucial
moment at hand He said be
would convene the appropriate
amheraies' meaning ap-
parectlv the Cabaiet or the
Ministerial Defense Committee
to take "the appropriate
decisions-"' It was inferred from
this that Habib has presented a
package proposal which be was
asking Israel to accept
AIDES TO Begsi ssai Habib s
future plans would depend on the
outcome of a second meeting^he
and tbe Pnme Ministerwould
bold fallowing the Cabinet
session.
Habib. true to his tight-lipped
H-fa, would only say The
dmlomauc effort continues The
aearch for peace continues
Be*m s*id he expresses the
hope that a peaceful solution
would be found.
Israel Tesevisaon in its main
evening newscast went out on a
hmb predicting a peaceful
solution Israeli Radio later
reported tbe "eaemaDta" of the
proposal purportedly being
canvassed by Habib. They ware:
Syrians to pull out thetr
miaaikT from East Lebanon at
the request of the Lebanese
government. Christian militias to
withdraw their men from Zahle
.and Lebanese army units to take
over): Israel to undertake to
cease operational flights over
Lebanon (operational
distinct from high-altitude spy-
flights for mtelligence-gatherine.
which would be allowed to
continue.)
Hollywood
Lincoln- M ercury
Complete Service Dept
Boch Shop- Auto Rentals
Hollywood Call 920-6010
1700 Skeridaa Street
Happy Sha. uoth
J & KRoofing
6351 Adas* St 983-2302
Happy Shai uoth To All
Windoor Art
2022 N Diaie Hwy Hollywood 923-1006
Shavuoth Greetings To The Entire Jewish
Com m unity
Chick's Tire Sales
1520 Dixie Hwy. Iisyuud 33020 929-1153
Shavuoth Greetings
Bens Reliable
Roofing
2316 SW 57 Avenue 966-4027
Withes Eieryone A Hapr>\ Shai uoth
Doctors Hospital
Of Hollywood
1859 Van Buren Street
1 Block Soath Of Hollywood Blvd.
Serving Broward for over 40 years
Complete .'4 hour emergency room
Bloe Cross 4 Medicare approved
Fally Accredited
Happy Shai uoth To All
Pro Golf
Discount
713.V State Road 7 441
Hollywood. Florida
4 Blocks N Fashion Square Mall
962-8840
Happy Shavuoth
the south musfflE
"Stance of the ',
first moved in five ye^f
Sharansky's
Wife Appeak
NEW YORK
Sharansky, the wife of
of Conscience
Sharansky, issued an
the American govenmw
save her husbands 14
meeting at the World
Congress with Sen.
DAmatolR. N Yi she
that her husband has
months in solitary
that his weight dnra t,
pounds, and he is I,*-
memory
! response to Mrs.
sky s plea. DAmatosaid
life of Sharansky -will K'
number one concern of m
fice.'
~ Ail
*Mj
spoil
Vincent's
2100 S Federal Hwy 925-5764
Wishes A Happy Shai uoth To The
Entire Jeuish Community
Brown's Chicken
Restuarant
6791 Tsft Street 989-6144
Wishes All Their Friends A Customers
A Happy Shai uoth
Shai uoth Greetings to All
Hallandale Firestone
1 West HsaWadale Beach BKd 454-2828
Clay's Automotive
5728 Faastoa St ..Hollywood 963-5095
Shavuoth Greetings To All
Bilmar Garden
Retirement Home
380 S Federal Hwy -921 -6577
Hobday Greetings
The Mall Barber Shop
Hattwoad Mall 983-9599
Happy Shavuoth To All Our Friends A Customers
Kravit Jewelers
ARTL1BMAN WALTER KRAVIT
800 East Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Phone 921-6360
A Happy Shai uoth
Hollywood Appliances
2847 Hollywood Blvd. 927-9206
May You And > ours Hoi* A Happy Shai uoth
Flair Optical
Repairs- Laboratory On Premises
Dial 927 2236 2723 Hollywood Blvd
Sam Rothfarb Optician
Happy Shai uoth
Speedy Auto Air, Inc.
1040 So. State Ed. 7 Hollywood 961-2486
Happy Shavuoth
Emerald Hills Florist &
Plant Boutique
3343 Skeridaa St 989-1494
Weddings-Bar MiUvahs Hospitals
87.50 Cash A Carry
Healthy-Joyous Shavuoth
Shavuoth Greetings to All
LAWRENCE LEVIN. DJX&
STEPHEN H. SCHWARTZ, DM
STEPHEN a ROTHENBERG, DDS
Geaeral Dea lists
1011 South Federal Highway
921-1011
Merchandise
Liquidators
Co. Inc.
250NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
PHONE -929-1657
A Happy Shai uoth
To Our Jewish Customers A Friends
m
Boehm Brothers Sunocq
Service Station
7200 Taft Street
Hollywood. Fla 33024
9894193
Happy Shavuoth
Post Haste Pharmacy]
Bob Foater. Robert Fishm"
Fred Lippmsn Reg Prannea*
Opes 7 Dsya- Free Defavaj
Phone: 989^524
4401 Sheridan St.
Happy Shavuoth
Chinelly Real
Estate, Inc.
3397 Sheridaa Street
Phone:966-7300
A VeryJmyous And "'*>*,
Shavuoth To The Entire Jewish Lomm^


.


.May 29,1961
'
' I
lonn Report
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
PageJ3
1 I
How Effective is Germany's Answer to Neo-Nazism?
By FRANK RE1SS
he Federal Republic
any, like the rest of
rn Europe, is con-
by increasingly
neo-Nazism and
right-wing ex-
im. How prepared is
lswer the challenge?
justice system in Ger-
it has been suggested
hcally, has had much
vision in its left eye than in
iht one. More than at any
lime since World War II,
demands that this
Scy be corrected and
linalion exists to do just
IUST be remembered that
[talking about a nation re-
t>U- for murdering six mil-
. a nation which in 1933
),IKM) Jews, and today has
kne 30,000. We are talking
la nation once ruled by
insane racism, which
Jews for all evil in the
[ for Germany's defeat in
I War I, and for its in-
well as for the world
Jit crisis and the Bolshevik
lion, supposedly a Jewish
at ion.
ideological imprint of
i on the national mind was
kng, so deadly and so
Mil that its residues still
providing the foundation
cities by the heirs of that
The goal of the neo-
lay is to finish the task
et for the Third Reich,
aim seems unattairi-
3Ugh the normal political
terrorism is their an-
tzi incidents have risen
in 1974, to 206 in 1975,
1976, 616 in 1977, 992 in
Id 5.400 in 1979. Most of
nvolved desecration of
pemeteries and painting
in public places.
IAN lawmakers, aware
ley drew up their con-
that anti-Semitism and
is of bigotry and hatred
lisappear with the demise
iThird Reich, provided
|egal mechanisms. For
Article (Freedom of Ex-
of the Basic Law of the
| Republic of Germany
ates: "Everyone shall
right to freely express
eminate his opinion in
riling and pictures .
fs on to say: "These
limited by the
iviolability of personal
IK (Forfeiture of Basic
declares: "Whoever
edom of expression of
. in order to combat
fcratic basic order, shall
esc basic rights." (Inci-
|such provisions are in
fay with the philosophy
German philosopher,
Kant, who holds that
Should be restricted to
that it may interfere
{hts of others. |
f course, cannot be out-
|matter how malevolent
be, but their dis-
can be halted as a
farting building blocks
izi ideologies. Accord-
iPenal code outlaws the
Ind use of former
Socialist organizational
M and artifacts.
iW, however, has loop-
in be evaded, for ex-
maintaining that the
Nazi propaganda
imported. Indeed, the
weekly National
for years been pub-
cles by American and
Mgn "experts" who
Mentific" evidence that
fa no Nazi death
during World War II.
To stop this practice, the ruling
Social Democrat Party and its
coalition partner, the Free
Democrats, have reached agree
ment on a draft law prohibiting
the import of neo-Nazi
propaganda material into the
Federal Republic.
If enacted into law, as ex-
pected, the dissemination of
literature denying the existence
of gas chambers under Hitler
would become more difficult. It
would also ban propaganda
material provided to the neo-
Nazis by the Palestine Liberation
Organization, which has
maintained close contact with
right-wing extremists in West
Germany.
While the general public often
talks and writes about extreme
FRANK REISS is director of
the Anti-Defamation
League's European Affairs
Department.
rightist organizations and neo-
Nazis as if they were inter-
changeable, the Federal Govern-
ment carefully differentiates be-
tween them. Interestingly
enough, while extreme rightist
organizations have decreased
during the past two years both in
numbers of separate groups and
their memberships, neo-Nazi
rosters have increased.
AN EXAMPLE of significant
membership decrease is to be
found in the largest right-wing
extremist organization in Ger-
many, the National Democratic
Party (NDP). whose membership
dropped from 28.000 in 1969 to
8,000 in 1980.
The rise in neo-Nazi member-
ship can perhaps explain the in-
crease of incidents which are
more anti-Semitic in character
than acts com mi led by other
right-wing groups whose activi-
ties are targeted more against
foreign laborers e.g., Turks,
Greeks and Spaniards.
Statistically, the following
picture emerges. In 1977, there
were 83 extreme rightist
organizations with 17,800 mem-
bers, as contrasted with 17 neo-
Nazi groupings with 900 mem-
bers. In 1978, the extreme right-
ist organizations had declined to
67, with a membership of 17,600,
the neo-Nazi groupings had risen
to 25, with a membership of
1,300.
Statistics also indicate that 76
percent of all right-wing incidents
have been committed by neo-
Nazis, even though they com-
prise less than 10 percent of the
total of the extreme right.
ACCOMPANYING the in
crease in neo-Nazi activities has
been a discernible increase in
criminal proceedings against the
perpetrators instituted between
1975-79. Available statistics for
1979 are incomplete, but at the
end of 1978 preliminary pro-
ceedings had been initiated in 600
cases as compared to 317 in 1977.
Sentences were passed in 141
instances as compared with 91 in
,1977. In the first half of .1980,
according to the Federal Minister
I of Interior, sentences against
neo-Nazis were up 43 percent as
compared with the first half of
1979.
Even with an organization out-
lawed and its members sentenced
to jail, the task of eradicating
extremism is not fully completed.
The underground, supported by
the well-financed and organized
community of international
terrorism, always manages to go
on functioning.
Among the legal means avail-
able to combat extremism is the
prohibition by the Federal Re-
view Board for Publications of
printed materials judged harmful
to young people, who are the
prime target of neo-Nazi
recruiters. This year, alone, 48
publications have been banned.
Considering that the combined
monthly circulation for all right-
wing publications is about
190,000 (mostly pamphlets and
magazines), and that under-
ground circulation is more diffi-
cult to stop than sales through
regular outlets, there is still a
long way to go.
nnnnMnnn
Begin Denies There's 'American Plan' to Resolve Crisis
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM -
(JTA) The Cabinet met
in special session for two
hours to review the latest
proposals presented by
U.S. special envoy Philip
Habio to resolve the missile
crisis between Israel and
Syria. Cabinet Secretary
Arye Naor told reporters
afterwards that decisions
were taken "which increase
the prospects for a peaceful
resolution of the crisis." He
gave no details.
Premier Menachem Begin was
scheduled to meet with Habib
later to inform him of the
Cabinet's decision and then to
make a statement to the press
after the meeting. Begin and
Habib met shortly after the
American diplomat returned to
Israel from talks in Damascus.
He also visited Riyadh, Saudi
Arabi, last weekend in an ap-
parent effort to enlist the Saudis
to exert their influence on Presi-
dent Hafez Assad of Syria for a
paceful solution.
THE PRIME Ministers Office
repeated that there was no
"American plan" or any other
that calls for a cessation or
limitation of Israel Air Force
flights over Lebanon. A spokes-
man insisted that no such idea
was even raised in Begin's talks
with Habib.
But Israel Radio broadcast
what it said were "elements" of
the proposals Habib has carried
in his round of shuttle diplomacy
between Jerusalem and Arab
capitals. They included cessation
by Israel of operational flights
over Lebanon as distinguished
from high altitude intelligence-
gathering flights which would be
allowed to continue, according to
Israel Radio.
It was intimated that the
restriction applied only to eastern
and northern Lebanon and that
Israel would remain free to
continue its operational missions
against Palestinian terrorists in
South Lebanon.
Begin also for the first time
spoke openly of the presence of
Soviet advisers to Syrian troops,
together with platoons of 3,600
Syrian tanks, prepared to do
battle in Lebanon.
DEPUTY DEFENSE Minister
Mordechai Zipori said that he
had no information of any of-
fensive deployment of Syrian
forces in Lebanon. He told the
Knesset's Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee that the
Syrians may want war but at this
state their military build-up was
defensive in nature.
He said the Syrians have re-
inforced their anti-aircraft
batteries and armored units and
were fortifying their positions in
the Sannine mountain range. But
according to Zipori, the Syrians
are no longer using helicopter in
offensive operations against
Christian forces in the Lebanese
mountains.
Meanwhile, a United Nations
source in York said that Israel
and Syria have agreed to a six-
month extension of the United
Nations Disengagement Ob-
server Force on the Golan
Heights. The 1,250-man force
made up of contingents from
Austria, Finland, Canada and
Poland has been supervising the
disengagement agreements
entered into by Syria and Israel
in May, 1974.
Israel Wants Rollback, Evron Says in D.C.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Ephraim Evron,
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, declared
here that Israel will do
everything that "is
humanly possible" to
achieve a peaceful solution
t the crisis in Lebanon, but
warned Israel "cannot tole-
rate" the security threat
posed by the Syrian anti-
aircraft missiles.
"All we ask Syria is to go back
to the situation that existed
before the hostilities that were
launched by them in early April,"
Evron told the more than 1,000
persons attending a dinner at the
22nd annual policy conference of
the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC).
THE ISRAELI Ambassador
declared that "Israel has always
maintained that the territorial in-
tegrity and sovereignty of Leba-
non should be upheld and
respected." But he said Israel
"can not sit by and watch" Leba-
non be occupied by another
country or used as a terrorist
base against Israel, or watch the
Christian population there being
"annihilated" and "do nothing."
In addition to AIPAC mem-
bers from across the country, the
audience which heard Evron
included members of the House
and Senate, representatives of
Jewish groups from other
countires, a large contingent
from the Israel Embassy, two
Israel Knesset members, and
three officials from the Egyptian
Embassy.
Those on the dias included
representatives from the White
House and three Assistant Secre-
taries of State. Lawrence Wein-
berg, president of AIPAC, noted
that American support for Israel
has always been "broad-based
and bipartisan."
THE MAJOR issue for the
delegates was the Regan Admin-
istration's proposed sale to Saudi
Arabia of AWACS and enhance-
ment equipment for the 62 F-15
fighter planes previously pur-
chased. Weinberg, while praising
the Administration's general
attitude toward Israel, said the
AIPAC members were "dis-
mayed and in total opposition" to
the arms package.
Evron touched only briefly on
the proposed sale, saying he
hoped the Administration "will
reconsider the idea." He said the
sale will not enhance the security
position of the United States and
will eventually pose a "very
serious security problem for
Israel."
The same position was taken
by the other two major speakers,
Senators Roger Jepsen (R., Iowa)
and Bill Bradley (D., N.J.). They
stressed that the sale would not
only threaten Israel but would
also not be in the best interest of
the United States.
BRADLEY LINKED the sale
of the situation in Lebanon and
said such sales would make
Israel's enemies less amenable to
reach peace with Israel and em-
bolden them to take such moves
as Syria has done in Lebanon.
Jepsen stressed that whil*- the
U.S. should try to improve rela-
tions with Arab countries, it
would not be at Israel's expense.
He argued that the proposed sale
to the Saudis did not include a
promise from them that they
i would recognize Israel, end their
subsidy to the Palestine
Liberation Organization, drop
their boycott of Egypt, or move
to support the Camp David
agreements.
Jepsen praised the Reagan Ad-
ministration for expelling the
Libyan Embassy staff. He said it
should also have closed down the
PLO information office here. He
said if the law does not allow the
U.S. to do this, the law should be
changed.
AT A LUNCHEON meeting
here, Rep. Jack Kemp (R., N.Y.)
pledged that "there will be no
sale" of AWACS or enhancement
equipment to Saudi Arabia as
long as the Saudis do not support
the Camp David process, as long
as they "embrace the PLO" and
as long as they are waging a jihad
against Israel.
Kemp stressed that it is ti.e
Soviet Union "that is the
greatest threat to peace in the
Middle East." He said there is a
need for an American ground
presence in the region to meet
that threat and added that such a
presence might encourage the
countries in the region to go on
with the peace process.
r
ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT
SALARY $12-13.000 plus
Large non Profit Organization in South Broward needs
Sensitive, Confidential Executive Secretary:
Skills required: Typing, Dictation, Shorthand, General
Administrative duties. Initiative and Discretion.
Salary open. Excellent Fringe Benefit Package. E.O.E.
Send resume in complete confidence to: Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33132. Box
M.E.U.


Page 14
TkeJeu.sk Flondvn and Skof^ofGreater^^
Autonomy Offer
Eban Wants ArabDiahgue
without imposing Israel's perma-
net rule" He called for speedy re-
sumption of the autonomy talks
w.th Egypt, with the aim of
granting the Palestinians full
autonomy.
Frii
yM%l
By GIL SEDAN
AND HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Former Foreign Minister Abba
Eban offered the Palestinian
people a dialogue and urged full
autonomy for them on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip but firmly
rejected any Israeli negotiations
with the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
"Our stand is clear: No to the
PLO. yes to the moderate Pales-
tinians.'' Eban told a group of
political reporters here Sunday to
whom he spelled out the differ-
ences between Labor Alignment
policies and those of the Likud-
led government.
Eban. who many expect will be
named Foreign Minister should
Labor win the June 30 Knesset
elections, agreed on at least one
point with Likud hawk Moshe
Arens. chairman of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee.
ARENS SAID Sunday that
the outcome of the Palestine
National Council conference in
Damascus and the resolutions it
adopted proved the futility of the
European view that the Palestine
Liberation Organization was
moderating its position.
F.ban said that the sharply
worded anti-Israel resolutions in
ORT Planning
Conference
Monday. June 15 is the sched-
uled date for the 1981-82 Plan-
ning Conference for the leader-
ship of the 22 chapters of the
South Broward Region of
Women's American ORT. ac-
cording to Joan Youdelman.
Chairman
7
The third annual event, which
X|Hil> the participation of 200
women, will commence at 9 a.m.
continuing through the day with
a variety of workshops in such
areas as fundraising and
membership, at Temple Beth El
in Hollywood.
The guest speaker will be Rab-
bi Ixmis Herring, the director of
the new Jewish High School in
North Dade. who will speak
about the ORT Computer
program course being offered at
the school, due to open Fall of
1981
Roz Klein. President of the
Rucion and Mamie Gates. Exec-
utive Committee chairman, will
Ih' at the helm of what promises
to be a series of spirited seminars.
Newark Class Of
"32 Reunion
The Central High School Class
of '32. Newark. N.J. has several
graduates residing in Florida who
would like to arrange a reunion.
If there are any classmates
* ho are interested in this re-
union call the following: In Dade
and Broward counties: Call Elsie
Nathan 431-5141. In Palm
Beach County call Abe Charnack
- 482-1336 .
Prowess Of
Mini-Powers
Continued from Page 4
significant militarily than in the
heydiy of its fabled superman
imay, With greater destructive
capabilities in Israel's hands, it
places Israel virtually in the same
category as some of the super
po** so far as the decision to.
wafalrar is concerned.
Bmt this is a proposition that
onhj^War, itself, can test. And one
conoMies to hope that, on either
side of the current Middle East
crisis, no one will decide to test it.
Damascus proved that Israel was
correct in objecting to the Euro-
pean Economic Community s
(EECl Middle East initiative
which calls for PLO 'associa-
tion in the peace process
He asserted that "Europe has
not shown any rigor in its
dialogue with the Palestinians
Instead of according recognition
to the PLO on the basis of the
PLO's extremist policies, at-
titudes and tactics, the European
community should have refused
any such "recognition. It should
have argued that its refusal was
based upon the unacceptable
ideology and terrorist policy of
the PLO. Therefore. Europe has
undermined its own bargaining
power if it ever wants to bring
about a change in the Palestinian
community."
FOREIGN Ministry circles
said last week that they had been
told by certain European
countries which thev declined to
me that the outcome of the Da^
mascus conference would
surprise Israel by its modera-
tion. Arens said that the anti-
lsrael resolutions that emerged
from the Damascus gathering
should surprise no one.
He suggested that the Damas-
cus conference might have
provided "a lesson for some of
the European community, or for
the British who have seemed to
be living under the delusion or
illusion that the PLO could
moderate its position, that it was
only a matter of being nice to
them
Eban told reporters that the
gap between Labor and Likud
a.- wider than that between any
opposition and coalition
anywhere in the Western world.
The choice is between a line
which makes Israel breathe into
her lungs a million and a quarter
Arabs, despite their will, and the
line which refrains from returning
to the pre-1967 borders but
BEYOND that. Eban said, the
principle of territorial com-
promise should be added as
another option on top of the
Camp David agreements. He
rejected criticism of Labor's
proposed "Jordanian option" on
grounds that Jordan has shown
no sign of wanting to negotiate
with Israel. "One cannot expect
an Israeli political party to tailor
its political pUtfonn
the w,shes of Ar b
Eban said
Palestinkr^p^l
*>>ved w*hour's
MdenitionthepolSN
^toftheJordTK11
one cannot r^h?
arrangements with'
without solving the P^
problem Eban ob^S
pos.tK)noftrritor^laJ,
would be more S|
by world public ooUl
policies of the prZ^a
ment.
Marion Saliei
BOOK
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lay 29,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 16
ng Lost Documents
ife of Polish Jews Illuminated
YORK (JTA)
kg-lost documents
tifacts illuminating
ars of Jewish life in
[ the cradle of Juda-
Europe, will be
to scholars and
ers for the first
ler the terms of an
kit signed by the
pty of Warsaw and
jn of American He-
Congregations
I
diplomatic officials,
cholars and the chairman
lational Endowment for
sanities, Joseph Duffey,
3M),' some 75 persons who
as Prof. Henryk Sam-
i. rector of the University
,w, and Rabbi Alexander
president of the
signed the two-page
it at the House of Living
headquarters of the Re-
Jewish congregational
SVED to be the first be-
university in Eastern
[and a Jewish religious
k agreement will for the
me provide American
with access to and the
[copy materials currently
possession of the Polish
pciil, the Catholic Church
I and various Polish uni-
i materials include works
[literature, history, law,
nd philosophy, along with
I Jewish community ar-
uch as the records of the
|t of Lublin during the
upation.
jtgreement also calls for
esearch" by the Univer-
Varsaw and the UAHC in
I areas of Jewish scholar-
eluding "historical prob-
Judaism."
AGREEMENT was
Religious
directory
NORTH BROWARO
BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
|rk Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
| A. Labowlti. Cantor Maurice
BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
| Reform (44)
*C JEWISH CENTER. 9106
Conservative. Rabbi Israel
rman. (44-A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL. 6920 SW 35th St.
vative. Rabbi Paul Piotkln.
f Joseph Wlchelewski. (48)
[PEMBROKE PINES
t BETH EMET. Pines Middle
no nw Douglas Rd Liberal
'. Rabbi Bennet Greenspon
J IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
Bliywood Conservative. Rabbi
n P. Shoter.
PLANTATION
rTION JEWISH CONGREGA
's-Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi Sheon
r. (64)
ISTRUCTIONIST SYNA
7473 NW 4th St. (69)
. HALLANDALE
JDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
1 Ave Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
*iem. Ph.D. Cantor Jacob
tr.(12)
|ORTH MIAMI BEACH
[EMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
TIE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
p K'ngsley. Cantor Irving
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM. 310 SW 62nd
[Conservative. Rabbi Max
an. (47B)
BETH EL. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
i. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
"i Rabbi Ben Romer. (45)
i BETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
>nservatlve. Rabbi Morton
J SINAI. 1201 Johnson St. Con
Ive^ Rabbi Seymour Friedman.
1 Emeritus David Shapiro
|RobertUngar
SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St
*. Fla. 33021. Liberal
Rabbi Robert P. Fraiin
|Michael Kyrr. (47C)
.ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
LAUDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
worked out during negotiations
in the United States and Poland
among Rabbi Philip Hiat. assist-
an!u ^...P^'dent of the
UAHC,; Philip Miller, librarian
at the New York branch of the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
"s,tl"t,f Religion; and Prof.
Witold Tyloch, chairman of the
Department of Hebrew studies in
the Institute of Oriental Studies
at the University of Warsaw
Assisting in the negotiations
were representatives of IREX,
the International Research and
Exchange Board, and YIVO. the
Yiddish Scientific Institute.
Hailing the agreement,
Schindler said at a reception fol-
lowing the signing that within a
period of 60 months the Nazis put
to death three million Jews and
destroyed all that had been
created over the course of 1,000
years. "What the Jewish com-
munity left behind will now be
studied by scholars who will have
immediate access to the relics of a
life that is no more but that is
our sacred duty to preserve," he
said.
Schindler displayed fragments
of Torah scrolls and Megilloth
(Scrolls of Esther, read during
the Jewish holiday of Purim) that
had survived the Nazi occupation
of Poland. He said Polish univer-
sity officials in Krakow and War-
saw had presented the scrolls as a
gift to the UAHC. The fragments
will be given, in turn, to a number
of Reform synagogues around the
country "as a memorial to the
vanished communities from
which they .come," Schindler
said.
AN EXHIBITION of some
100 different relics of Jewish reli-
gious and cultural life in Poland
will be displayed at Harvard Uni-
versity's Widener Library in
December, during the UAHC's
national biennial convention,
Schindler said. Later, the ex-
hibition will be sent to other
cities, especially those with size-
able populations of Polish-
Americans.
Jewish Students in Bonn
Protest Arms Sale to Saudis
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Jewish
students and other supporters of
Israel demonstrated here to
protest West Germany plans to
sell sophisticated arms to Saudi
Arabia. The demonstration,
which was without incident but
attracted considerable television
and news media coverage, coin-
cided with the visit of British
Foreign Secretary Lord Carring-
ton.
- 11c met separately in Hamburg
and in Bonn with Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt and Foreign
Minister Hans-Dietrich Gens
cher. The proposed sale of Tor-
nado combat aircraft built by an
Anglo-German-Italian consor-
tium to Saudi Arabia reportedly
was a topic of their con-
versations.
THE DEMONSTRATORS
carried placards reading
"Leopard II Equals Holocaust
II," a reference to West Ger-
many s new Leopard II tanks,
one of the modern weapons
systems the government plans to
sell to the Saudis. The demon-
stration was the first over the
projected arms deal and its or-
ganizers said they elicited a
positive response from the public.
Carrington, meanwhile, was
reported to have briefed his hosts
on his recent visit to Saudi
Arabia. Schmidt is doe to leave
for Saudi Arabia on his own visit
tomorrow. They also discussed
the European Economic Com-
munity's Middle East initiative
which is expected to be advanced
after Britain assumes the
rotating chairmanship of the
European institutions on July 1.
Jewish
ownership
makes the
difference.
There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida who present themselves as
serving members of the Jewish faith.
But they lack one very important feature:
THEY ARE NOT JEWISH OWNED.
At Menorah Chapels, we firmly believe
that Jewish ownership is not an option.
It's an imperative. Because only those
who practice the Jewish faith will take
the time, the care to insist that our
religious traditions are carried out at a
time as significant as the death of
a loved one.
Menorah Chapels are Broward's oldest
and Greater Fort Lauderdale's only
Jewish owned chapels. With us, it's more
than a policy it's a way of life.
And that makes the difference.
V JLX^A A W\A CA A A
CljapelS
742-6000
In Dade, 8617301.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and
Canada. With locations in Sunrise,
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For rates on
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Frid,,
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