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:
AA00014307:00274

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
a-ftei
'em/Si
Wli
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
aber 12
4
Hollywood, Florida Friday, June 12, 1981
f ,1 shochi price 35 Cento
i Acquitted, Plans To
I in June 30 Election
>AN
EM -
Religions
Abu Hat-
;d in a
>f charges
idicted si-
Tel Aviv
larges. is
negotia-
tional Re-
khether to
June 30
ssset.
cquittal in
ke Voice of
[that Abu
quit the
ependent
i on the
other
Moshe
lerchant
Rabbi
[Religious
been
charged specifically with ap-
proving increased funds to
religious institutions, in return
for which they allegedly received
kickbacks.
At the same time as the ac-
quittal was announced in that
case, a new indictment, sub-
mitted to the Tel Avi district
court, charged Abu Hatzeira
as mayor of Ramie from 1975 to
1977 with deceit, violation of
trust and conspiracy.
Specifically Abu Hatzeira was
accused of receiving money im-
properly from the Interior
Ministry, allocated for the Ramie
municipality, and of stealing
government funds as mayor.
THE JERUSALEM court
ruled unnanimously in rejecting
two counts those charging
bribes and grants involving the
religious institutions in B'nai
Brak and the Vishnitz Hasidic
community. On another charge
involving the Spinka Hasidic Ye-
shiva, two of the judges found
reasonable doubt and one favored
complete acquittal.
Freighter Capsizes,
Few Months
(JTA) The Israeli freighter
and sank into the Red Sea. But
and the wives of three of them
| Swedish freighter Arina and are
according to the Zim Lines,
was the second to hit Israel's
ke March 8 when the 19,000-ton
Hi of the Zim Lines foundered in
Bear Bermuda with the loss of 24
| said the Shikma was enroute
m, South Africa with over 300
H developed a list.
Ty Mission
iken Ulpan Classes are still being
Federation of South Broward for
Eipants. Classes are held each
9 p.m. under the direction of
Tlazinovsky.
[unity Mission
>r Meetings
Will be
Jresi-
Kearn
On of
unity
will be
bv. 3,
FJerry
ierb and
days prior to the Community
Mission.
Anyone interested in receiving
additional information on the
Poland and Community Mission
should contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
_ Parlor Meetings will be held at
five the following homes:
Tuesday, June 16th
7:30 p.m.
Tuesday. June 18th
7:30 p.m.
Thursday, June 18th
7:30 p.m.
Raichbaum
Tuesday, June 23rd
7:30 p.m.
Wednesday. June 24th
7:80 p.m.
The Project Renewal Committees met recently with Yehiel Admoni, Project Renewal Director of the
Jewish Agency, who gave an update on Project Renewal nationally and a review of the 1981-82 budget for
Hod Hasharon. From left are Sumner G. Kaye, executive director; Admoni; Ted Newman, Operations
committee chairman; Nat Sedley, Fund Raising committee chairman; and David Hersh, national director
of Project Renewal for United Jewish Appeal.
Project Renewal:
A Report From Hod Hasharon
/.ion a Kemmelman, project
manager of Hod Hasharon, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Project Renewal
neighborhood recently submitted
a report on Giora and Gil Amal,
two sections of Hod Hasharon.
Mrs. Kemmelman recently re-
turned to Israel after spending
two weeks in South Broward.
Since her return, a library-
study room has been opened on
the Sprinzak School campus.
With the aid of a private teacher,
the library is full every afternoon.
Mrs. Kemmelman feels that
the library will result in an in-
crease in the number of students
who enter high school.
eThe purchase of exercise
equipment, which is housed in a
renovated room in Sprinzak, is
accommodating more than 100
young men who would otherwise
be wandering around the streets.
A group of high school drop-
outs have been organized to clean
up an existing air raid shelter in
Gil Amal and meet there socially.
The goal is to improve the atti-
tudes of these working youth
toward the army and bring them
back into Israeli society, by ac-
quainting them with the army,
jobs, study groups and schools.
During recent months, a
course for expectant mothers has
been set up. The course will teach
the basics of child care and
rearing. Six of the women taking
the course already have children,
but were still unaware of many of
the points which were brought
out.
A new program "Tipat
Halav" (baby and child public-
health clinic) was recently
President's Mission
Cocktail Party
. The Jewish Federation of
South Broward will hold a
President's Mission cocktail
party on Sunday, June 14 at 4
p.m. at the home of Dr. Saul and
Susan Singer.
For additional information,
contact the federation office.
initiated. A psychologist, an
occupational therapist and a pe-
diatrician will diagnose, counsel
and teach parents to stimulate
their babies (from birth to age
three) in order to enable the chil-
dren to achieve their normal
growth potentials, both mentally
and physically.
The Old Age Center in Gil
Amal is very successful. The
aged are now receiving exercise
lessons, which they pay for, in
addition to lectures and classes in
handicrafts.
On Erev Passover they made a
seder, which was truly an experi-
ence for such lonely people.
Mrs. Kemmelman commented
that though these services and
mutual help programs may be
taken for granted in America, it
is something entirely new in her
community.
Turks Suspend Flights to Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Turkish national airline
has announced that it is suspending its flights to Israel,
amid uncertainty whether the step is being taken for
economic or political reasons. The recently-published
timetable showed a planned increase from one to two
flights a week. Last year, the airline had a profitable pas-
senger rate on its Istanbul-to-Lod route.
THE AIRLINE says it has decided to suspend its
Israel flights for economic reasons, but some officials here
note that, in addition to its favorable income from Israel
flights, it is inaugurating flights to Libya and the Persian
Gulf.
Atkin
Morgenstein
Atkin, Morgenstein to Serve
On Women's Division Board
Nancy Atkin and Carol Morgenstein have recently
been elected to serve as officers on the Board of
! Directors of the Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Mrs. Atkin, who will be assuming the position of
parliamentarian, is responsible for revising the
Women's Division bylaws. The new bylaws will be in
effect for the next two years.
Mrs. Morgenstein, who will hold the title of
Nominating Com mi tee chairwoman, will lead the
committee that is responsible for nominating the
slate of officers and board for 1961-82.


Page 2
The Jewish FlondianandShofa^^^
Frid,
9,
J*n]
June 15-18 Channel 2-11:30 p.m.
World Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors To Be Broadcast Locally
The World Gathering of Jew-
ish Holocaust Survivors will con-
vene in Israel on June 15-18.
Channel 2 has announced that it
will broadcast at 11:30 p.m. on
June 15-IS the highlights of each
day's activities.
The idea for the Gathering
began in 197" when Ernst
Michel, currently of New York,
(who is chairman of the Gather-
ing! was visiting a fellow Ausch-
witz survivor in Israel He and
his friend recalled that while they
had been in Auschwitz they
vowed to "get together as free
men if we live through this.''
The Gathering has several
goals One aim is to bring the
tragic events of the Holocaust to
the world's attention in the hopes
that an informed public is an
assurance that "it will never
happen again." One complete day
of the Gathering will be dedicated
to the second generation of
survivors. Problems which are
unique to them will be discussed,
as well as obligations to the next
generation.
Approximately 10.000 people
from all over the world are ex-
pected to attend. 5.000 people are
going from the United States
alone. About 500 people from the
South Florida area will be par-
ticipating in the Gathering.
The opening ceremony of the
Gathering will be at Yad
Yashem. a memorial to the six
million Jews who perished in the
war. Participants have been en
couraged to bring a stone from
their hometowns engraved with
the names of their family mem-
bers. These stones will be used in
building a memorial to the dead
and a tribute to the living.
Activities will be held through-
out Jerusalem at Yad Yashem.
the Knesset, the Western Wall,
the militarv cemetery and at
Masada. Israel's President.
Yiuchak Navon and Prime Min-
ister Menachem Begin will be
keynote speakers.
A "village of survivors" will be
built in Jerusalem. Included
within will be a computer ter-
minal to aid participants to locate
lost relatives and friends accord-
ing to country of origin and con-
centration camps where they
were imprisoned.
Carl Rosenkopf. a resident of
South Broward. will be one of the
survivors in attendance in Jeru-
salem Mr. Rosenkopf is rep-
resenting the Jewish Federation
of South Broward. and the
Southeastern Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center He is also a
founder of the David Ben Gurion
Cultural Club, a group of 500
Holocaust survivors in South
Broward.
Federation Chaplain Held
Pre-Shavuot Services
Pre-Shavuot Services were
held at South Florida State Hos-
pital, geriatric, children's divi-
sion and the general population:
Broward Correctional Institu-
tion: Dania Nursing Home:
Golfcrest Nursing Home; Holly-
wood Hills Nursing Home:
Washington Manor Nursing
Home; Hallandale Rehabilitation
Center; the R. and R Guest
Home and Willow Manor Retire-
ment Home in Dania.
Assisting Rabbi Harold
Western
Leadership
Shabbat Dinner
The Western Leadership
Cabinet of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward will hold a
Shabbat Dinner. Friday. June 19
at 7 p.m. at the home of Jan and
Richard Ziff.
Rabbi Herb Tobin will lead a
discussion preceding the meal.
Everyone is invited to participate
in the preparation of the meal
The Ziffs have recently been
appointed to serve as Western
Leadership Cabinet chairmen
with Debbie and Tony Lundy.
who have held the position for the
past year.
The committee includes Rich
and Randy Blackburn. Bruce and
Bonnie Benenfeld. Rabbi Bennett
Greenspon. Alan and Jackie Kan.
Joel and Marcy Schackne and
Ben and Barbara Tobias
Richter. chaplain of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward. at
the State Hospital were Sheila
Kolod and Lila Soifer. Sarah
Brackis assisted Rabbi Richter at
the Broward Correctional
Institution.
The Chaplaincy Service dis-
tributed Shavuot pamphlets at
Biscayne Medical Center.
Doctors' Hospital. Community
Hospital of South Broward.
Hollywood Medical Center.
Memorial Hospital and Pern-
broKe Pines General Hospital
The traditional Shavuot de-
licacies were served at the insti-
tutions, including cheesecake and
blintzes.
Shavuot celebrates the
Giving of the Torah at Mount
Sinai and the bringing of
Bikkurim (the first fruits of the
Fields) during the time of the
Holy Temple of Jerusalem.
Jewish Life In The 80's
A new Committee of the Jew
ish Federation of South Broward
was recently established. In-
spired by a program at the 1980
General Assembly, the com-
mittee for Jewish Family Life in
the 80s will be chaired by Rabbi
Robert Frazin.
The General Assembly em
phasized that one of the most
delicate and difficult problems of
this decade is the future of the
Jewish family
The Federation committee will
work with area rabbis and syna-
gogues, as well as Jewish Familv
Service and the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
A function of the committee for
Jewish Family Life in the 80s is
to make people aware of the
severity of the problems of Jew-
ish family life and to elicit sup-
port groups, family education
and Jewish experiences where
Jewish tradition and knowledge
can help to foster the develop-
ment of healthier familv relation-
ships
The committee includes Rabbi
Seymour Friedman, Fred Greene
Sondra Reiff. Sherwin Rosen-
stem. Rabbi Raphael Tennen-
haus. Rabbi Harold Richter.
Rabbi Avrom Drazin. Rabbi
Jacob I. Nislick. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe. Rabbi Robert Frazin
Meral Ehrenstein. Mark Fried
Doug and Joan Gross. Marcia"
Treby. Betty Gay nor. Al Golden
Suzanne Gunzburger. Dr. Sam
Meline. Joyce Newman. Barbara
Rubin. Dr David Sachs. Gail
Spatz and Paul Sussman
A HALF-CENTURY OF SERVICE
SEYMOUR SM0LLER
A trusted member ol hs ckents protewon-
M hnanciai ptanrmg teems. Seymour Smoker
recentr, completed 50 years as a New York
Lite Agent He works wth lawyers accoun-
tants, and trust officers to help solve compte
Business problems througfi Me (Durance.
Seymour s a ute Member ol the mdusbYs
prestigwus M*on Dotar Round Table and
has ten awarded the National Quakty Award
tor 28 years, another measure of pmtremm
service to ceentj.
Ranked number one t\ 1976 among 10 000
New York Ute Agents throughout the US and
Canada, he was Prescient of our Top Club and
conunues to serve on the Advisory Board of
Directors.
But his most cherished achievement dumg more than 50 years of service as
a New York Lite Agent is the confidence of he ckents We are proud of hen
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Families expect motj
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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 whirji
people compare f uneYal 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.
Famil expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
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12, 1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
jonal Leadership Meeting
Campaign Goal
Page 3
/ V
iNGTON, D.C. The
wish Appeal has estab-
fnational 1982 regular
Igoal of $660 million
(the total raised in the
paign response to the
bur War and called
iltaneous intensified
and cash collection
Trtenewal.
was announced by
kional Chairman Her-
Blumberg to 650
Regional and communi-
baign leaders from
hi the country at the
lational Leadership
May 14-17 at the
Washington Hotel. The
| officially inaugurated
national campaign and
Jlumberg's second year
bnal Chairman. The
total for the 1981
still active and
i $550 million.
eting's opening plenary
led by the first public
in the U.S. of Iosif
fcch since his arrival in
\r 11 years of imprison-
Jthe Soviet Union. The
psoner of Zion urged re-
support by American
the ongoing struggle of
lewish dissidents and
Fisher Honored,
ed by Evron, Allen
closing dinner, the UJA
its first Louis A.
Ijewish Statemanship
ttablished in memory of
ler Chairman of the
Agency, on Max M.
hiiirman of the Agency's
ICiovernors for the past
Tisher. the only Ameri-
kh leader to have served
Runteer head of both the
the Council of Jewish
Ins (CJF), was eo-
lith Pincus of the 1971
Agency reconstitution which
augmented the role of diaspora
campaign leadership in its
operation.
Among those joining in hailing
Fisher were Ephraim Evron,
Israel's Ambassador to the U S '
and Richard Allen, Chairman of
the National Security Council,
who read a congratulatory
message from President Reagan.
In his remarks, Allen described
the friendship between Israel and
the U.S. as "unshakable."
Evron, while making a brief,
passing reference to differences
with the new administration over
specific current issues, affirmed
the deep bond between the two
countries. Addressing the crisis
surrounding developments in
Lebanon, he declared that Israel
would "exhaust every diplomatic
possibility" for a resolution
before considering unilateral
action.
American policy in the Middle
East was a major issue of concern
at other events throughout the
meeting, including briefings at
the State Department, an
analysis by California Con-
gressman Tom Lantos, and a
study session which also consid-
ered Reagan administration do-
mestic policy.
Lantos. the only member of
Congress who is a Holocaust
survivor, revealed that his reso-
lution to confer honorary U.S.
citizenship on Raoul Wallenberg
has received overwhelming
support in both houses and is
expected to be passed shortly.
One of 100.000 Hungarian Jews
who were saved by Wallenberg's
heroii actions in the late stages of
World War II. Lantos asserted
that "conclusive proof now exists
to support the belief that Wallen-
berg is still alive in the Gulag
Archipelago."
m Institute in Little Switzerland
Rivkin. Adolph S.
lessor of Religion at
fynion College-Jewish
of Religion, and Dr.
aunder, dean and di-
the Rabbinic Civi-
Irogram at the Re-
Jnist Rabbinical Col-
rovide the professional
I for the third annual
If Judaism, sponsored
-Five of B'naiB'rithin
Little Switzerland,
|gust.
i Blank, director of the
It of Adult Jewish
Ifor B'nai B'rith, will
Bcussant for the Insti-
I direct the religious
eld in connection with
Ite.
ktitute, us a medium
fish Education, was re-
las a project of B'nai
Istrict Five in 1979 at
[A new feature of this
ktitute is it will be
vith a meeting of the
k/n on Adult Jewish
of B'nair B'rith In-
with commission
! from all over the
lin attendance. Abe
Birmingham, is the
ed chairman of the
cish Education Com-
Qr this year's Institute
' Existence: Myths,
Options for the
Jtin will discuss "Israel
fddle East; Myths and
"A New Look at the
and "Light and
Ojournere in the Chris-
[Muslim World." Dr.
I srjeak on "The Myth
ludeo-Chriatian Tra-
ledical Ethica and the
radition"; and "Re-
Ourselves Through
Dr. Rivkin Dr. Braunder
All lectures will be followed by
discussion. A new feature this
year will be a panel discussion, in
which faculty members will
participate. A book shop will be
open during the Institute for the
sale of books of Jewish interest.
Kosher food will be served,
with light refreshments after
every session. Afternoons are
open for recreation, with facilities
for swimming, tennis and golf
available in the area. Oppor-
tunities are also available for folk
singing and dancing, arts and
crafts, sightseeing, and hiking.
Reservations for the Institute
may be made by writing to the
chairman of the Institute, Dr.
A.J. Kravtin, 1715 Preston Dr.,
Columbus, Ga.
Also at the closing ceremonies,
the UJA National Women's Di-
vision conferred its second Adele
Rosenwald Levy Award on
Mathilda Brailove of Central
New Jersey, one of the division's
founders and a past Chairman
and President.
Comprehensive Campaign
Plan Presented, Studied
A comprehensive 1982
Campaign plan and calendar of
events, presented by UJA
National Vice Chairman Norman
H. Lipoff of Miami, Chairman of
the National Campaign Planning
Committee, was discussed and
evaluated throughout the three-
day meeting in an intensive series
of workshops, seminars and
study sessions. It features an
expanded calendar of major gifts
missions and fund raising events;
an increased number of other
national missions to Israel and to
Washington, with new program-
ming; a first-time national major
gifts meeting in the Florida
"sunbelt" area; projections for a
second National "Super Sunday"
expected to double the number of
participating communities; in-
tensified national support of
community New Gifts programs,
and an augmented program of
goal-oriented fundraising in the
January-June period designed to
maintain the high level of pledge
increases traditionally achieved
in the earlier campaign months.
For the second successive year,
the new campaign will be sup-
YAD Event June 14
On Sunday, June 14 at 8 p.m.
the Young Adult Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward will hold a social event
at Emerald Hills Country Club,
1100 N. Hills Dr., Hollywood.
"We're thrilled that we were
able to secure the use of Emerald
Hills Country Club for this
event," said co-chairman of the
event, Bonnie Geier. "We hope
that this will reinstate the en-
thusiasm for the Young Adult
Division that existed when we
started last fall," she concluded.
Sheldon Lefkowitz, the other
co-chairman for the event, re-
ported that at press time, "We
have heard three or four bands
and will make our choice before
the event. We are particularly en-
thused about a new band that has
a wide selection of music, plus
will play records during their
breaks," concluded Lefkowitz.
The Young Adult Division is a
group of singles who are concern-
ed with the future of the Jewish
people in South Broward, the
United States and the world. The
Young Adult Division includes
social, cultural and educational
programs.
The 8 p.m. June 14 event will
have a charge of $4 in advance or
$6 at the door. Entrance fees in-
clude music and munchies and a
cash bar will be available.
Additional information is
available at the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, 921-8810
from Dr. Ira Sheier or Ms. Anita
Ix)renz.
H you need rt
V
your
^^ ft* at... 9
HousewaresHardwarePaintLcksmithShadesGifts
Bath/Closet ShopPatio/Dinette Furniture-Floral Arrangements
DinnerwareLightingElectricalPlumbingGarden
FREE GIFT WRAPPING / WE DELIVER
Open Daily & Sunday
100 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Tel. 4S6-0SM (Broward). 49-1682 (Dade)
Mantfttr H^iamW* Chmb tt Comnwrc*. BMW Suwau DMton
ported by a "community
caDacitv" campaign planning
process carried out by a joint
UJA-CJF Task Force. UJA
National Vice Chairman Robert
E. Loup of Denver, who heads
the Task Force, reported that its
members will conduct consulta-
tions with the leadership of some
80 federations throughout the
spring and summer months to
help develop campaigns with
goals reflecting each com-
munity's fundraising capacity,
rather than past performance. In
the Task Force's first year of
operation, Loup indicated, 48
communities accepted 1981 cam-
paign capacity goals averaging a
21 percent increase over the
previous year's total and all are
expected to meet them.
Martin E. Citrin of Detroit, the
1981 Task Force Chairman,
called on community leadership
to maintain equity in the propor-
tionate allocation of campaign
proceeds between UJA-funded
overseas agencies and local bene-
ficiaries. In reaction to im-
pending cuts in federal funds for
local programs, he emphasized,
communities must find ways and
means to maintain maximum
service without reducing alloca-
tions to the United Jewish
Appeal.
Campaign Achievements
Honored;
Overseas Needs Cited
The annual UJA Pinchas Sapir
Awards for campaign excellence
were presented to the federations
of Houston, Texas; Orlando,
Florida, and Bux-Mont, Pennsyl-
vania in recognition of outstand-
ing 1980 campaign achievements.
A special Sapir Award was
granted to the Cleveland federa-
tion, which is celebrating its 50th
Anniversary this year. The
Cleveland Jewish community has
raised $371 million during that
period, consistently leading
major cities in per capita giving,
and has produced a large number
of national leaders of UJA and
many other Jewish
organizations.
The Sapir Awards were
presented by UJA President
Irwin S. Field, who led the 1980
campaign to the first national
total exceeding $500 million ever
achieved in a peacetime year.
Field was also National Chair-
man for the 1979 campaign.
Meeting participants heard in-
depth reports on overseas needs
from Akiva Lewinsky, Treasurer
of the Jewish Agency, and Henry
Taub, President of the American
Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee. Both were encour-
aged by increased percentage
gains in the campaigns of the
past two years but indicated that
income derived from the cam-
paigns had not kept up with
rising costs.
Among the programs that
would be most affected by cam-
paign failure to meet the totality
of need, Lewinsky asserted, are
.esettlement centers in the Negev
for Sinai families who must be
withdrawn behind the new border
with Egypt next April. A drastic
reduction in the number of teen-
age youngsters admitted into
Youth Aliyah residential training
programs is likely, he added,
while economic consolidation of
agricultural settlements will be
halted by diversion of funds to
keep the presettlement plan in
the Galilee alive.
Taub pointed to JDC's suc-
cessful open re-entry into Hun-
gary and the recent reopening of
contact with the Jews of Czecho-
slovakia as heartening gains, but
pointed out that food and
clothing distribution in other
areas of Eastern Europe will have
to be decreased unless there is a
significant rise in campaign-
generated income this year.
The Jewish
Community
Has A Right
To Know:
1.
2.
3
4.
5.
There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida that claim to serve those of the
Jewish faith.
THOSE SAME CHAPELS ARE NOT
JEWISH OWNED.
Even more disturbing, they do not make this
fact apparent to the Jewish community.
MENORAH CHAPELS ARE THE ONLY
JEWISH-OWNED CHAPELS BETWEEN
HOLLYWOOD AND WEST PALM BEACH
AND THE OLDEST IN BROWARD COUNTY.
At Menorah Chapels, unlike the others,
serving the Jewish community is more than
a business it's a way of life.
We wanted you to know. Because at the death of a loved
one, the traditions of our faith and the concern of our
people should be genuine. It's your right, and our religion.
QjapdS
742-6000
Dade, 945-3939.
Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
With locations in Sunrise, Deerf ield Beach and Margate.


Jewish Floridian
jj^F^ofBedrock Americi
aSSSSSSSSI Sagas
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nmeirtMiMiiMw ___________________
Friday. June 12. 1981
Volume 11
10SIVAN5741
Number 12
m
Hard Act to Follow
During his nine years as executive director of
the State of Israel Bonds Organization for Dade and
Broward Counties and Puerto Rico, Milton Parson
has scored a number of notable records in Israel
Bonds sales. For example, during his tenure, Miami
and South Florida were repeatedly cited for being the
leading communities in the United States for per
capita purchases among major cities.
Parson played a key role in the record-shattering
campaigns of Israel Bonds during the Yom Kippur
War of 1973 emulating similar record drives he
scored in other communities during the 1967 Six-Day
War and the Sinai Campaign of 1956.
Prior to his arrival here, he was supervisor for
Israel Bonds in 22 other Bonds organizations, in-
cluding Newark and Atlanta.
To set all this into proper perspective, it is
significant to note that he served as national vice
president of the Association of Professional Per-
sonnel for Israel Bonds, whose membership includes
the fund-raising executives responsible for selling
more than $5 billion in Israel Bonds' over a 30-year
period.
.All these statistics speak for themselves. Now
Parson is retiring from the Miami organization later
this summer for reasons of health.
AJCong. Joins ACLU Challenge
Of Arkansas 'Creation Science'
NEW YORK Saying that
the term "creation science" is
"legislative legerdemain," the
American Jewish Congress has
joined the American Civil Liber-
ties Union in challenging an
Arkansas state law that requires
that "creation science" be given
balanced treatment with the
teaching of the Theory of Evo-
lution in public schools.
"Notwithstanding the nu-
merous disclaimers embodied in
the language of the law, the
Creationism Act as approved re-
cently by the Arkansas Legis-
lature in fact mandates in-
struction in a particular religious
doctrine," stated Nathan Z.
Dershowitz, director of the
American Jewish Congress Com-
mission on Law and Social
Action. "We believe that this is a
dear violation of the Con-
stitution's mandate of church-
state separation
WHETHER; IT is called
simply creationism. Biblical
Creationism. scientific creation-
ism or creation science, the doc-
trine it refers to the belief in
the literal interpretation of the
Biblical story of Creation is a
religious one. a matter of reli-
gious dogma which, if accepted,
is accepted as a matter of faith,"
Dershowitz explained.
"Attempts to marshal so-
called scientific evidence to sup-
port the theory cannot transform
it into something else," he stated.
"Thus, notwithstanding the
language in the act which pur-
port* to prohibit instruction in
any religious doctrine, the act
does precisely that."
Just because the Theory of
Evolution does not "square"
with the religious beliefs of many
persons, it does not mean that a
"religious alternative" can be
taught in the public schools,
Dershowitz said.
WE WENT down into cow
country the other night to do
some clogging, more accurately,
for one of us to do some clogging.
I sat (mainly) and watched and
listened
Clogging is a variety of dance
performed to country- folk tunes.
The standard clogging shoe is a
black slip-on, but any footwear
will do. even boots, provided they
are fitted with staccato taps on
heel and toe. which feature a
center movable section and give a
clanging sound to the basic tap
itself.
DANCERS HOLD one
another side-by-side at the waist
in long, linked lines. In some
cases, they sing folk tunes to the
music as they dance. Other times,
they are as likely to be dancing
separately, without partners, and
yet everyone performs in unison,
the tapping and the clanging set-
ting up a beguiling sound that
echoes the rhythm of the music
itself.
The lyrics of country' music are
mostly sad They mirror the faces
of the men and women I saw
clogging, largely farmers. I sup-
pose, or ancillary laborers, with
tanned faces and well-muscled
arms. Even the women were
broad-shouldered, with thick
biceps that showed the extent of
their heavy manual labor on the
land
But it was the faces that were
especially revealing They were
discrete, impassive, deeply
personal even when the music
was at its loudest and the tap-
ping and the clanging at their
most fervent Suddenly. I was in
the midst of Grant Wood's
Gothic America and the portraits
of the Wyeths turned flesh all
around.
YOU COULD buy soft drinks,
buckets of ice. bags of potato
chips and the like at a refresh-
ment stand. But mostly, the
tables at which everyone sat be
tweert numbers were filled with
things to eat brought from home,
including bottles of whiskey,
which the refreshment stand did
not have for sale.
This was remarkable for sever-
al reasons First, no one seemed
to drink very much whiskey, and
there was no rowdiness anywhere
I coult detect. More important,
many of the people present
brought children along with
them, very young children in-
deed, who were welcomed into the
long, linked lines of the dancers,
and who stayed until the very-
end at precisely midnight.
No one seemed to think that
the bottles of whiskey standing
around so openly could be a pos-
sible source of temptation or even
corruption for the youngsters. No
one seemed to think that the late
hour for children was strange, or
the early hour for adults to go
home on a Saturday night
strange, either There was a
' family feeling'' that dominated
the gathering, a sense of old-time
' morality.' 19th Century
frontier morality perhaps, the
morality of John Wayne, the will
toward self-reliance and don't-
tread-on-me revolutionary
pugnaciousness dominating
everything.
Both young and old seemed to
know their roles what
belonged to whom; what was
permitted for one that was. in the
nature of things, barred from the
other. Like, for example,
whiskey.
IN ALL OF this, I could detect
a sense of resignation mixed with
determination in the faces and
the dancing, with the country
music setting it all off against
some sad obbligato I failed to
understand, except at odd
moments when I saw an oc
castonal Confederate soldiers can
atop the head of a dancer instead
of the ubiquitous cowboy hat Or
when the music about broken
hearts and love done dirty gave
way to sudden renditions of Dixie
accompanied by defiant rebel
' .....
It was mainly at such momenta
that suddenly I wondered about
the impassive faces of the clog-
ging men and women and chil-
dren. How impassive were they
really inside? How many of them
perhaps belonged to their
friendly KKK corner klavern or
would be in church the very next
morning listening to some funda-
mentalist anti-Semitic fire
sermon0 How many felt them-
selves disenfranchized, raped of
their country and its customs by
waves of peoples and cultures
beyond their capacity to control
them'' How many of them came
together to dog away their Sat-
urday night into anguished for-
getful ness or dse seeking some
outer strength in their stamping
numbers0
And so. it was backbone
America we had stumbled upon.
What is more, forgotten America.
with its lonesome entertainment
at the end of a week of self-reliant
hard labor.
THIS WAS not th, ^
parochial concerns aCS
Haiti turned upon tK?ZS-----F
Thi-wasnottheAD^Wzi
growing class of leauSl^
cates who, by the Ji
P"*. have leamed toll
beneficial waves 0f
legislation.
. This was not the Aa-J
intellectuals and idSf
preach the theories ouZ]
islation. actualize that 3
practice, and then keeptaJ
pients at arms length-?
inferiors.
This was not the AaaJ
the savants of intense
diplomacy. Or of terrorimo
the struggle in the Middle {
Or of the new elite thtaj
clever in the ways of Utaj
tionalism and finance
THIS uus America,
as it is in practice,
America, its day in the u.,
conservatism about 3
resurrected And. oi
discovery. I still do not I
whether to give in glee i rc
of my own. or else returnu
to the world of ideas from
came for one moment u
country on a Saturday
world where resurrection^
occur, or indeed anythm
unless you will them to.
In Nashville
Probe KKK Tie
to Dynamite Plant
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA)
Jewish community
officials in Nashville, Tn.
report that law enforcement
agencies are continuing in
their efforts to find and
prosecute members of the
Ku Klux Klan involved in a
alleged attempt to plant
dynamite at a local temple.
A report by the Tennessean.
Nashville's morning newspaper,
said that meanwhile three per-
sons aresied in the incident were
members of the Ku Klux Klan.
The newspaper said that at least
seven other members were being
sought in a conspiracy that
included plans to bomb a number
of pawn shops owned by Jews.
The Tennessean identified the
three arrested as Gladys Gir-
genti. about 50 year old, of
nearby Madison; Charles Boyers,
about 27. of Madison, and Robert
Pranz. about 35. of Nashville.
ACCORDING TO Jay Pilzer.
executive director of the Jewish
Federation of Nashville, three
men were arrested by federal au-
thorities as they drove their
pickup trick onto the property of
The Temple, a reform synagogue,
in an alleged attempt to plant a
bomb at the temple.
WhaT, in a phone interview
with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, said that Nashville, with
a Jewish community of about
3,700, has not had a history of
anti-Semitic incidents.
Puzer added that it
In i
actually just the opposite," and
referred to the Jewish community
"being gfneraUyaccaptod." '
Morris Werthan. president of
the Jewish Federatin of Nashville
and Middle Tennessee, in a state-
ment to the JTA, amid: "We find
the threat of vilence against any
citizens of our community, the
attempted attack on a Jewish
house of worship as contrary to
H the traditions of our country.
Pilzer, in a phone tm*>]
u ith the Jewith Telegnph I
Agency, said that MaaWai 1
with a Jewish communityaM
about 3,700, has not Ui
history of anti-Semitic ]
cidents. Pilzer added that]
was 'actually just theoppt]
site.'
The manufacture and
of this explosive devise.
threat not only to the T
but to the safety of all Sa
lians The Jewish Federation
predated the actions of
forcement officials and are
behind their continued effor
find and prosecute any ho
be involved in these a
hatred and violence"
Expression of
Solidarity
Following is the n*P**
letter written by Dr -|
Pittell, president of the J**
Federation of South Bnevtn
Edward A McCartky.J%
bishop of Miami, after \evm^
the assassination attempt
Pope John Paul II:
May 21J
Dr. Robert PitteU.
President
Jewish Federation
of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Bouteva
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Dear Dr. Pittell: .
I wish to exprata a?
thanks to you for your exp^H
of sympathy and PJ"uj
occasion of the attempt on
of the Holy Father
This expression
ofoWfJ
was moving and cooforafl
will always be reroember*
deep gratitude. ^^
EDWARD A. MC<
Archbishop '


ane 12,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
pge5
An Open Letter to the Community
[letter to numbers of the
1 Federation of South
ide,
>ars have passed since
an my work as Chap-
Jewish Federation of
award. Well, to be exact
rith the well-nigh impos-
of trying to service all
istitutions of Broward
i years and thousands
ater I went to work full
director of Chaplaincy of
sh Federation of South
these seven years I
Be to see myself as prac-
lother phase of the rab-
binate which is different from the
pulpit rabbinate, but very much-
needed as well. If you are healthy
and mobile you have an opportu-
nity to go to a synagogue. If you
are ill, troubled, frail etc., you
don't usually have an opportu-
nity to go to a Synagogue.
Hence, for the 900 Jewish peo-
ple in South Broward who daily
find themselves in hospitals,
nursing homes, retirement
homes, mental hospitals, and
prisons the Jewish Chaplain is a
representative of the Jewish
community, the Jewish Federa-
tion and the synagogues to bring
a spiritual message or word of
comfort to those who desire his
services.
I felt that after seven years it
would be a good idea to
enumerate in "19 points" what
the Chaplaincy of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
wishes to accomplish If you have
any comments or questions,
please feel free to contact me.
Cordially,
RABBI HAROLD RICHTER
Director of Chaplaincy
Jewish Federation of
South Broward
GOALS
OF THE CHAPLAINCY
1. To be on call for all members
of the Jewish community who are
in institutions at all times.
2. To inform rabbis when their
congregants are hospitalized, or
are in other institutions.
iualMeeting of Jewish Family Service
th Annual Meeting of
sh Family Service of
County was held on
at the Washington
Loan Building in
i. Fred P. Greene, out-
esident of the board of
stressed the ever-in-
demand for the profes-
ervices of this agency,
(concurrent strides made
gency to meet the needs
immunity. Mr. Greene
sed to announce that the
ablished at the inception
rm of office as president
i met.
jbert Heller, chairman of
linating committee, pre-
report of the no mi
jmmittee. Proposed slate
of directors: Melvin
felma Barron, Ben Dant
l.itxi Fineberg, Ellen
Steven Fraidstern,
Friedman. Maurice
| Nancy Goldberg, Brenda
an. Rabbi Sheldon Harr.
Heiden, Dr. Irving
[Ren Klein, Jeffrey Klein,
Vp
Peter Lazarus, Renee
|an. Dr. Gary Magid.
Jessing, Michael Price,
ticoff. Simon Reichbaum,
lesnikoff. Delia Rosen-
nee Roth, Dr. David
IRahbi Albert Schwartz,
|Slepner, and Florence
jfficers nominated were:
Sherr, president. Dr.
[Heller. 1st vice president.
Polish. 2nd vice presi-
Bteven Fayne, treasurer,
^talie Graham, secretary.
1 slate was unanimously
Sllen Held of the Russian
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lisine
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UDIO
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I g e 1'cn your table to your
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)PENSAT5P.M.
Hvata luncheon* arranged)
Enjoy COCKTAILS IN
[THE GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
[2340SW32Avt.
445-5371
closed Mondavi
Resettlement Program, pre-
sented Certificates of Awards to
medical and dental professionals
and those volunteers who help
make this a very viable program.
The Esther Lowenthal Com-
munity Service Award was pre-
sented to Fred P. Greene for his
outstanding community dedica-
tion.
Broward County Commis-
sioner Fran Gross was the guest
speaker. Rabbi David Shapiro
presented scholarships to two
Russian-Jewish children to at-
tend Hillel Community Day
School. These scholarships are
from the proceeds of the Gertrude
K. Ressner Memorial Fund. Mrs.
Charles Dubin, representing the
National Council of Jewish
Women, presented two scholar-
ships to two Russian-Jewish chil-
dren to be used towards college
tuition.
The 19th Annual Report,
relating to the development and
expansion of programs which
have been initiated during recent
years, was presented by the
executive director, Sherwin H.
Rosenstein.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a recipient
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward,
and the United Way of Broward
County.
3. To provide a closer associ-
ation between the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward and the
South Broward Council of Rabbis
by the Chaplain's availability to
patients in institutions, or as a
representative to the community
at large.
4. To provide a sounding-
board for people who are under-
going surgery, serious illness, or
terminal illness.
5. To give spiritual support to
families of patients when their
dear ones have been injured, or
are seriously ill.
6. To counsel patients on reli-
gious and psychological issues
whenever requested.
7. To pray in the presence of
the patient when he or she so
desires.
8. To provide hospital patients
with prayer material, Haggad-
ahs. and other literature, particu-
larly at holiday times.
9. To provide religious services
for patients before the Sabbath,
and festivals, whenever possible.
10. To enable Jewish patients
to receive Passover food and tra-
ditional meals during holidays in
hospitals, nursing homes, mental
institutions and prisons.
11. To give patients in nursing
homes and other institutions the
opportunity to participate in
The
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services and to celebrate
holidays.
12. To give prison inmates a
feeling that the Jewish communi-
ty is concerned, and to give them
a sense of dignity despite their
incarceration.
13. To add to the hospital or
nursing home another member of
the healing team, together with
the doctor, nurse, technician
the chaplain who, together with
the others, is concerned with the
spiritual and psychological
welfare of the patient.
14. To communicate the Jewish
needs of patients to the staff
members of institutions.
15. To disseminate information
to the community on the
problems of aging, dealing with
death and dying, and other signi-
ficant topics.
10. To provide information for
referrals to other local Jewish
agencies such as Jewish Family
Service and the Jewish Commu-
nity Center.
17. To act as spiritual advisor
and aide to the Russian-Jewish
community on religious and cul-
tural matters.
18. To provide spiritual coun-
seling to staff members of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
19. To raise a ray of hope when
hope has dimmed.
GETTING THE CHILDREN
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Habib and the French Connection
if
15
F1b% IM
tie migpr of a
Maddat Eaat oatbreu 'jrkmk
by "** aiiataae ef Syrai s SAM
- -.- -^.l_^ L*citi:-
ar* "T'.-u v. a-^r t f r-
f loaa far pacMe^ag = ;ne
Freada rniBiiH' 'T^aac-a
Uiunaf
There are r xnae -: -^j:

He BMJ HMBce :: _-*
World I Freer* aaaa-
.-.- .-.-.
S;.na 1 Mcotmi
dotttisni Israel
: taking of
r"2 Jew-s 2 riftrwiiii, v
One*.-: : F. -.* g *=. -> -
Hi abaridr ;'ae ;-wwmA' ---
-= "" .-jtiai II afal P LO
URGE.VCY FOB a seafaraeB:
- ** lhmhh : gafjfaa. mm
aggrr>acec by SorMS-bacxec
- -- kW m key ujcmjrb
-y aZ bo -aa to arc lusuce and
;*:* err. a dance c tht
V :: Alf the sue of
:--- v.: -*ar.;.
Lebanon laaa beec
- MB far too ioeg If
armed forces paufulh ssaall a*
-.* --*- pcHwiaaJ kg
-'>: Haw of reUafaa mm
Hoanea. csatafa
awraaaaaas and office buJdasgs
r.a-.e t*e- smashed, the land
Uarnec rec bj baood. fimflx
: ~ -:
~ -i-- \--Z~ ITjC M-JS
- ~ = .. -- -.^ ~,_ ^c
- ..- i-.., __ -j
- aasaaTance Vad Israei
: haraciensticalh
- '' '" -: obs. and food"
\auoas lave sec ap faardks to
l"NFOBTVN*TELY
- -i ^ r.
-. :.^~ :ber*
-
tha for good
as '.aough both the
---;'. l-.z tbc United
:^e=
if
saeancirv for a ft-fTrt' ** -~
.-r- -~;- -..: :.- u tleTa
Pcuac Prapra= irafuc x Jsae
.?"< -.. tie Paieat-a* Srjxt
-.-: "---- -:.<- .\i:
"The Paier.ri* Natxcar Cooks
reaveraces ts adherence to the
right of the Paantauaa revo-
to w od tie so of water
The Count*
atfaru -..- is.. _v.<-r--_i-.r -'
the agreeoer:: by any other
5o* &> adheriag to the
so^'ereigBty aad aar^xy of
Labaaaa T* '-. mdk ~
pt^Mie* iht aeec ta irtcrtas* the
)obm Arab rugge aac the in-
crease of the support of the Pal
eatmaan revofazuoc 2 order to
Tthstand the inioenaaR Zjtjc^r
piou'
And bow did the Council and
as surrogates go about carrying
oat such ^90^.** Move fanrard
a* March I91C and behold the
excursaons of PLO terrorets froc
Southern Lebanon These free
dorn &ghter attacked IsraeL
sns along the Tei A...
coas kjing 2~ and wounding
Yet when Israel, hi
Bd a searing lesaoo frocr.
Jewish experience in the Hitler
era. moved to wipe out the
Lebanese-based PLO viper nest*
other foes of Lscae. cried foul.
-:
-IK
>r-
J fart that the
^n-^yeatabhahed
r pads for nauder
^e .-*=?* ***& oti-r
-. c _A^eC sectors The
aiways
" net Israel 5rt
Ljated. Sea. Habert Hum
r laiaart a penetratmg hght
.-a- .-- rc acuoo It
-.-: i-.rc.tr.:.- :ear
-- --' aaavatiaaal --^r
m >-* -voiatory
:. -? are coun-
acc r. =Mraat*onal law
-.. egr.^aaM a*l
aae as cxe-: Aa Foreagn
jxt to at IM h
.^ nauon
ISRAELS actions od
/ think 11* Got a Mideast pirn'
Why
The Big
Tzimmes
Over
Tetley's
Tiny
Little Tea
Leaves?
TINY IS TASTIER. THAT'S WHY'
Goumarta. "a.e a *a,s --da- f.a: "-a-5 *-.
thai r,,. Hn peas T.ny baby lamb chops Aryj
me sa^ joes for tea leaves. The most flavorful
are the tiny young leaves. The kind of leaves
Tetley packs into every tea bag That s why hot
v ceo. Tetiey Tea grves you ncrt. refreshing
flavor Tetiey-the favorite tea m Jewish homes
Shavuot
Event
Mn Pauj P-att C^airperaon.
----- .- -*: .-*: i- .-.--i.-'-e"
- a new *iper>e-.s pr:vided
- -.-- -r- : ~- -r .- -^.r^
H ->'.-;-* :od by par.rtpat^g in a
TaJrun L- 9aada
evening Em Sha%"uot. June
- -.-
The prrrn.-. took place l- a
borne near the Temple 'n|iiiiaaa
:- ?--.->y. Services foliowed
bj ral anaag Tr>e :heme of
-.* -a$ Talmud Torah
^ed Kulam 'ea.T.^ig Torah
- r~*i:e*: The cLscussno
leaders were Reena Sigman
Prieeaaaa B K Magna Cum
LaooV --.el! L'r. 1 eraitj
Maater; bk
' -xar. Je -. PI D
Hist
ORT Reporter
'' g .:ne
;. :. >
Cornell
' D l.aw Degree.
N'ew Y'orfc Vi '' --
Paul H-
------------------------- .'..
I j I
' Fterida
'. -.
Teacher's
-'
"
Th- ;. j. -.
membari
Brt-nda ^vrher F.sther Gordon
Fred Packet M bad Shier.-.
Some and Dr Sa.-
Lebanese territory are also baaed
00 the inherent right of Israel to
self-defense in accordance with
Article 50 of the UN Charter." he
declared
Now. seven years later, time
and PLO propaganda have
blurred that clear picture. Syria's
menacing surface-to-air
darken the Lebanese I
*>' re pointed
abort miles aa> PLQi
rejoice; Synas ^
LSSR. achieves 2
vantage; and Israel ,,
portuned to hold in fire Cai
chain of events never be brokfl
SeitnAnsFtatut
K Cerutorj Kosher
A CENTURY OLD TRADfTIQN
National Women's Organization seeking di$t
executive director with administrative, memt
and community capabilities, plus expertise in
fund raising. Please send resume to P.O Bo jw
Hollywood, Florida 33021.

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8y, June 12. 1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
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novae* n*w>? rtw


Page S
The Jeu-ish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Frid
Community Relations Committee|
Jewish Federation of South Broward
**-* cl\pdako, -
lacks the internal security
required to prevent the top-secret
AW ACS technology- from falling
into hostile hands
The following were installed as
the new officers of the Interfaith
Council of Greater Hollywood, on
May 21:
Elaine Pitteil. Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward. Presi
dent. Sister Marie Danielle.
Madonna Academy. First Vice
President. Rev Wavne Martin.
Pint Baptist Church of Holly-
wood. Second Vice President:
Rev Paul Kirsch. Lutheran
h of America. Secretary:
Sandi Khani. Temple Solel.
Treasurer Rev Robert Temple.
Jr Hollywood Hills United
Methodist Church. At Large:
Rabbi Robert Frazin Temple
5 eLAl Largi
Eleanor Handelman. Temple
Fkth El. At Large: June Johns.
ywood Hills. United
At Large Salvatore
ari Nativity Church. At
Large. Rabbi Ben Rorner. Tem-
'th El At Large. Deacon
Bill Zandn Nativity Church. At
Rev Stewart Austin.
r.odist Church
'' H \t Large: Rabbi
\tmim Federa-
E ; Si ith Broward. Executive
Secretary
The program included a
Middle East by Dr
Pastor '>'. tfaa I
h of
and Scott Feigel-
-aJ Asso-

I > fan:
f the discussion
.ssued by
'..-
problem The
- Iving the
.- Middle East
eredis .--ed
SALE OF AW ACS
The 4.FL-CI0 Execut v.
Council oppose* tne saie of a:.--
borne wan
rcral
Saud: An
Legkimau interest-
resisting > a a m tun
the Middle East vil aot be
i by providing thh
U .
r'eudai monar .
My name is
Bill Goldring.
Saudi .\rabia has declared a
holy war against Israel, helps
finance the terrorist activities of
the PLO. coordinates opposition
to the Camp David peace process
and undermines Egyptian Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat
Three years ago the Executive
Council opposed the sale of F-15
fighters to Saudi Arabia The sale
nonetheless took place, with as-
surances to Congress that the F-
15s would not carry offensive
equipment, eg fuel tanks and
bomb racks which increase the
aircraft's range of firepower The
Administration is now con-
-:dering providing the Saudis
with this equipment, a move
which can only weaken the credi-
. ofU S commitments
AW ACS aircraft is not only
used for surveillance but a* a
Give me 30 minutes
of your time, and HI
give you the catered
event of a lifetime.
The Konover Hotel ts your
assurance of the finest
banquets, weddings.
receptions, bar mitzvahs and
parties.
We have dovoted many
years building a reputation
for professionalism One of
the many reasons that in
selecting the Konover. you
will select the very best
Please call
BILL GOLDRING
at (305) 865-1500
Kosher Catering Available
Konover
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MIAMI BEACH -
tattle control stater. I sedIII
conjunction with enhanced FISs.
AW ACS is a potentially devas-
tating offensive system
The addition of AW ACS to the
Arab arsenal would destabilise
the Middle East arms balance to
Israel s disadvantage The
current fighting in Lebanon is a
grim reminder of the ever-present
threat of war ir. the Middle East
Under these circumstances, the
sale to Saudi Arabia of AW ACS
or of offensive F-13 equipment
would be an act of irresponsibil-
ity and high potential risk to the
peace of the world
SENATE
Mr Moynihan. Mr Presi-
dent many of our fellow
fuaaricaw have just concluded
their celebration of one of the
most ancient, roost significant.
and B beautifal religious ob-
servances that -peak
of Passover an occasion that
marks tb< I umphal and
miraculous liberation of the
Jewish nation from the slaver,
imposed on it by the Egyptian
Pharaoh
.'-- ar.d meaning
Fthatgi
our rrunds I quite
.....- week I Mav 3
through May 10 has been chosen
as "Jewish Heritage Weak." Not
onlv is that week close to the time
of Passover, it is also near to the
devs when millions of Americans
commeroorate the victims of the
holocaust and ceJehrata Israeli
Independence Day. With this in
mind. I rise to support Senate
Joint Resolution 155. which
requests President Reagan to
designate this week of May 3
through May 10 as "Jewish
Heritage Week" I wish to con-
gratulate my friend. Representa-
tive Addabbo for introducing this
resolution in the House
From the earliest day of this
Nation, the Jewish community
has been a vital and creative part
of our pluralistic society. Like so
many other nationality and
religious groups that came to the
shores of America, the Jewish
people came because they
believed that this land of ours
offered an opportunity to earn a
decent living, to preserve ones
traditions, and to worship
God in freedom
Since 1654. when the first
lb people, refugees from the
Inquisition, arrived in what was
called New Amsterdam.
the) haw enriched immeasurably
ir ulture. giving it some of its
'v-Jfcan,
finest and inostbriW,
musicians, and *! -
politics and public T!n l
Jewiah community |T!? M
Frankfurter, and. S'uJ^Sl
pished body. ^1
former colleagues Sen,,^!
and Senator Ribicoff i *?
State and local krvS, 1
"ores of other fine'r^l
women, too numerous to .
twn.but important non-J!*]
The JewMh contribution abowl
Men enormous in other fiJTI
One immediately thinks jl
meduane. business, entojl
ment and the labor nva2
all of them beneficiaries of Wl
talent and dedication **|
Jewish people have done uJ
thing else as well. In Z1
regards, they have been a sc3|
conscience for this w
forever reminding us that hum*]
rights and civil rights g
precious things Whenever,]
wherever the freedom of *>]
group or individual, no maul
how significant appear? to J
threatened, the Jewish ca]
munity has spoken out for 1*1
ness. for decency, for compal
sion. Their concern transo^a]
narrow and immediate interau
rooted as it is in a commitment^
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Lne 12. 1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
and justice for all
uld do well to set aside a
vhich to study, appre-
pay tribute to the
immunity of this land of
an indispensable part
Buntry. Without it, our
would be much
esident: It was my in-
i introduce this measure
enate side, however, it
nore expeditious if we
the House resolution
imine would merely
I. I would though like to
that the following
wished to cosponsor
fcsure and would have'
lad it been a Senate reso-
enators Baucus, Bent-
sen, Boren, Bradley, Burdick,
Cannon, D'Amato, Danforth,
Dodd, Hatfield, Hawkins, Heinz,
Jackson, Johnston, Kennedy,
Levin, Lugar, Melcher, Metzen-
baum, Packwood, Pell, Ran-
dolph, Riegle, Schmitt. Specter,
Tsongas, and Williams."
The Presiding Officer, "With-
out objection, the joint resolution
(H. J. Res. 155) is, ordered to be
engrossed for a third reading,
read the third time, and passed."
The preamble was agreed to.
The joint resolution, with its
preamble, is as follows:
H. J. Res. 155
Whereas the Congress recog-
nizes that an understanding of
the heritage of all American
ethnic groups contributes to the
unity of our country; and
Whereas intergroup under-
standing can be further fostered
through an appreciation of the
culture, history, and traditions of
the Jewish community and the
contributions of Jews to our
country and society; and
Whereas the months of April
\viet Jewry Update
Three more refuse-
ar res ted recently in this
city, which has become
|f fear for its refusenik
of approximately
*v Zubko was searched
Jested for allegedly
weapon without per-
The 43-year-old
J had spent twenty-five
Irison last February for
[contemptible behavior
\, had language in a
lace," and "smoking
iking is prohibited."
four year-old Mikhail
arrested and is being
llcged charges of "para-
II. was granted permis-
liigrate a year and half
j did not want to leave-
|is parents.
ind Salman join two
lt:ms of Soviet oppres-
Bently held in a Kiev
Kim Fridman and
|Kislik
refusenik. Mikhail
bras arrested recently
Ikinc with his brother's
law The KC.H ronfis-
10k and a notebook for
purposes." The search
Iriion was described in
linutes to have taken
|busc !> was "bothering
Rlbcrl was released
hours.
niks report that the sit-
Kiev is the worst it has
many years. Some of
bo have no close relatives
in Israel, were told that they
could "forget about emigration
the files are no longer active."
They were warned not to com-
plain or remain active trying to
obtain a visa. Others, whose close
relatives had "dropped out" (i.e.
H<>ne to live in countries other
than Israel), were told to advise
their kin to live in Israel and
provide them with invitations
from that country.
LENINGRAD Long-term
refusenik Aha Taratuta reported
that on May 14. uniformed
policemen and plainclothesmen
entered the apartment of 42-year-
old F.vgeny Lein. where a
seminar on Jewish history was
taking place I>ein was arrested
and accused of allegedly "ob-
structing the authorities." He is
being held for trial in Leningrad
prison and mav be charged under
Article 191-1 of the RSFSR
Criminal Code, resisting police-
man or people's guard." If con-
victed, he could be sentenced to
from on* to five years' imprison-
ment. Tania Finkelshtein and
two other people not yet identi-
fied, were also arrested and sen-
tenced to 15 days in prison.
>UTH DIRECTOR WANTED
jng aggressive Youth Director sought
large youth oriented Liberal Reform
(pie.
Please write in confidence to:
Jewish Floridian
P.O. BOX 01-2973
Miami, Fla. 33101
BOX.G.A.S.
Investors
IOW EARN
18%
[est your money safely and wisely in
fra conservative first and second mor-
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3000 Biscayne Boulevard
ESTABLISHED 33 YEARS
|DE BROWARD
2676 524-7225
Licensed Mortgage Brokers & Bankers
and May contain events of major
significance in the Jewish calen-
dar Passover, the anniversary
of the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising,
Israeli Independence Day,
Solidarity Sunday for Soviet
Jewry, and Jerusalem Day: Now,
therefore, be it
Resolved by the Senate and
House of Representatives of the
United States of America in Con-
gress assembled. That the Presi-
dent is authorized and requested
to issue a proclamation
designating May 3 through May
10, 1981, as "Jewish Heritage
Week" and calling upon the peo-
ple of the United States, State
and local government agencies,
and interested organizations to
observe that week with appro-
priate ceremonies, activities, and
programs.
7
I Am No Longer the Victim
By Dr. A Ion Ben Meir
For whatever I was
and whatever has become of me,
a tailor, a merchant, a sailor or slave,
a scientist, artist, writer or fighter.
I was what I was.
I am what I am.
Yet, in the eyes of the bigoted, the racist.
I remain the eternal stranger
An alien, an outcast.
A traitor.
You are an incessant schemer:
arrogant, calculating, cold and corrupt.
You invite me to your court
as a welcome guest, a servant, a soldier,
but when luck betrays you and you fail
I am still there to remind you
of your impotence.
You 'urn your blind hatred against the unresisting,
you search for a whipping boy.
easy prey, a victim,
"subhuman," "unfit to live,"
dispensable, a Jew like me.
I have survived.
I will prevail.
I am no longer the victim.
You have scarred my soul,
mutilated my body,
trampled my pride,
manipulated my mind.
I was degraded, deprived and defiled
But l have survived.
I will endure your deadly illusion.
your evil hallucination,
your brutality and madness
Even if I am the only survivor,
I will still scorn your law,
you envenomed animal,
you mechanized savage.
i will exist
l will persist.
Yes
Long after your decline
Long after your demise.
i have built a home,
A refuge in my land.
I have built a sanctuary
with my own blood and weakened hands.
You cannot cleanse your guilt,
you will not free your soul
You did not bu>ld in my home;
I owe you nothing.
The dead will forever moan,
the living cannot but remember
In the life of every Jew
there is a tyrant,
a despot, an assailant
who massacres the innocent,
victimizes the defenseless.
persecutes the weak,
dishonors the ablest,
expels the loyal
and terrorizes the homeless
:::::-i::m^m^^^i-V:: "-;v;';:1:;''*.-. v.
But there is no legacy of a Great Defender
and the Jew remains alone
the everlasting witness
of your insanity,
your deception and indifference.
I shall not comfort myself with tears,
weeping will not exorcise my anger,
I do not want to forget,
I must always remember
that I am the heir of your genocide.
I belong to the people who found comfort
in self deception, believing in morality, believing in man.
Against the unholy tide of the multitude,
the few remnants must engrave
the horror of the holocaust
in the mind and soul of every human.
The Holocaust
was not a c hance event,
was not a "unique phenomenon."
it was purposefully,
willfully executed.
It can happen again.
Civilization has not made one moral dent
inman'sconscience.
Beneath the fragile, smiling crust,
man remains a savage,
untamed, greedy and vicious.
Only by fierce resistance,
cultural awareness and challenge,
can we foil
the attempt to choke us
and destroy our will to fight.
I promise
never to be impassive, dispassionate or complacent,
never to abandon my hopes and my dreams.
If I despair you will win.
if I succumb you wiil succeed
I shall remain
your nagging conscience
l shall not let you cloud my vision.
Humanity still has
that glimpse of hope
to survive,
better yet, to prevail
l will carry the light
I will pass on the message
without rancor, hostility or malice.
But hold,
remember my promise.
I will no longer be your victim,
/our scapegoat. Nor again would I stretch my neck
Like a dove to the slaughter.
I will not deny or renounce
who I am and who I must be
I want to live with you in peace,
I want to live with you in amity.
But if I am condemned to die
I swear to you
you will die along with me
iFrom a new book "A Reason For Being Copyright 1979.
Alon Ben Meir, St. Louis, Mo.)

I


BRAN CHEX!..
the Better Bran Cereal
Bran Chex is a high-fiber bran cereal that helps keep you
regular like other bran cereals. But it tastes great and
stays crispier in milk. In fact, in our taste tests, people
preferred Bran Chex cereal over Kellogg's All Bran,
Kellogg's Bran Buds and Nabisco 100% Bran.


Page 10
The Jncisk FiondMxn and Skofar of Greater Holiyuood
F**
Spotftgfe On
baby"
- Dr. FUoi
arc expecting a
t-w* d< :gh:er Myra
bq RocheUe Koenvj Z
The Goad Cscfe of Nora Ua*
DTOWTtL IBs?
A
fkatrre: pet iett is uadmir At
the recent rrwnrlarinr of officers.
Dr SUr* Skitter?
as Gold Carck
Sll i nil
Secretary Aaaoag tans* anead-
mg the lasrfc.ni aneetanrat Cak-
es Pans oa Las (Mas Bhrd were
CaaniBe Sshas Mu SSvcr
blast iiiii ii C I
Janet Gaase. Mis* Nslas Iks.
Past *rd : r^ar-r.
rbani;. C-- >- i-. :-- --: ."__;.
'.------.v. -- :---. Dr \or
east Parkin ::-:_-.*
vide mnovauve iesdersr_; :
fk^otedacauoc.
C : naatfaan Ranb
Monsa and Ceas Malsvaky go
the both of a new grander..Id
Maid To-, to Dr In ud
Barbara Fbegoid on the Bat
Mnr. ah of daughter. Aa<
Shar-r-g the happy even; were
brother?
Congratahsioas to
BrtaeL daughter '-'- Her* aad
Nancy Brisei. who receives her
dtgiet from Se York Um-
MMJtl
Kara Iiaiaik] deaghter of
Dr Pad aad task BHrairy
graduates from ibt OawasaanS at
Marhara-
'i Sstta. daughter of
Bern* aad Issaiaad Stta g-ac
. : --- awj -
--.-.-- Richard Brssc.
-. a "- .i~t
------
Sun
ho ia a
bode in
{ror= Yanderbit
George Peabody
-r- rlaacann.
G*duatxtg from the Uni-
lenitr of Ma^ Law School s
Steves Brsdie. fczo'. Myrss aad
Chariocxe Brodk
Ekss* Cokes daughter of Bea
and Gert Coses w-J receive ner
.* i^gr** free : r* :yof
rse Washington School of
La*
Dr .Abe and Shirk? Fsekler
-
;_- ii.i:r-.tr Lori ir-ac
...- _i '.'-_. r r.:

Doable gradaataoc.< ar* nj
fcr twice the nachas NwJn and
Erica Wikaan s-Z both recene
degrees Vikau graduates from
:-*"-_- an :; af V _*:_-. 5-:ri>:
.i..-- mi Zr.-.i BHakaai
her dipkeiia from the L'nrrers.ri
Harkfe
- : -----
I --:-;-
aork for the
\S ashing-
Leabe ComfeU
Dr Boh and Jadr CoraJeid grad
nates with bags honor? I
Hi" -"- -'- -' -----r
rVfca atiua has aiwars baen
fg"?*d by ocr ancestors and
coatiaoea to be of major im-
portance to ocr youth
At this time of year we are
:* k> ra: ^? ^-ac aalfaBj rr:
high schools cottages, smver-
sxjes and graduate schoots The
OM ~^ar emeu t exercise ffn us
with great pride as we watch ocr
prmous young people reach
aVai'iiiii m their bves We
cherish the me rum v of past years
and haaa great hopes for the
Ian
CpngrataiaTions to the hard
working and vary successfol
graduaus'
The Dr. Leonard Yafleea at
aaaan rr>3_:--- rereracrsai ;:
Dake Unrrersa v for grand-
Lesiey Beckataa
Lesie> was a member of the
march iag band, graduated
anc was
of the Zener Award for
_ja by an !mriggi>^T n the fk-id of psychology This
Maaaaa paaaa ^~-. -..; .
pkted ker ioor ytzr stodies in
-hree years. Lesue. *-ffghtrr of
the Dr. George Ri >- of Fr
Ha^-en. NJ.. wfll continoe her
abaters aad doctorate stadies in
psyihutufy at Boston L'ni-
ersin
Dr Harrey aad
Pereu irx grarxipa rents
aad SteBa Bbnh hue a doable
Steaen Prj n:
-^*tes from the Vz* ers-t> of
Chicago Law Schooi and wiD
retnm to South Florida to
practice law Derid graduated
msgaa cum bade from Duke
University and enters the
Unites sat i of Florida School of
Dentistry The Pereu aad Bhsh
families have aoiked oa South
Broarard mnmhs for years David
aril carry on this trachtion as w-33
cousin Skerrie Baath daughter of
dentist Nerataa and dectai
h>-gienist Satafie Bank. Sheme
graduates from the University of
Pennsylvania School of Dental
Hygiene.
Also pcrng the famirr
dental prcfc-<',;= Miad> Sabra.
aaaaka* :'. Dr Bob ud MM
Sabra V > .=_ r^.v.
has earned a BS ^ P.- x HeaJth
at Westchester St CoDege in
Prr.r David Sabra a Sooth
Brow arc High graduate and has
chosen Florida State I
Prewar, daughter of
graduated wan a BBA from the
Unrversaty of Miami, nm kaude
and PrrankiH s Honor RoD. She
plaaa to attend Law School -
L ahersity of Miami m the fail
TaaWrt graduates from
the Unrversaty of Florida with a
degree ia poetic rekatioas and ad-
vertiaang She ia the daughter of
popular Nora High Teacher and
Class of 83 Advisor Mai Taken
and wife Sheas and grand
Aaae has been engaged in pub-
licity for the C*y of GainesvaV
Cwag Baaa< son of Dr.
aad Scans Hapea and
daughter of Dick aad
MaVr wfll graduate from
Emory Uaiversity ia Atlanta.
Liada Myers, daughter of
Waaaaa aad Maddy Myers wiE
receive her djpioma from Emorv
er Brandeas Uni-
Masters Degree m
I Service
Evas aad PkiOrp Kaplan .set*
of Ed aad Marilyn Kaplan
received then- degrees 2 Mass
Evan graduated cum laud* from
Brandeis University He is one of
~ ->:-- : :
one year program in England for
the study of art Next veer Evan
wiD attend iaw school. Phflbp
gtadaafai r~- Tkaal Um-.er*::-.
Dental School and begins a
deatal internship at Ml Saa:
Hospital in Miami Beach. More
CAftTOMS
HANGERS
POtrTTHYLEME
BUSINESS FORM
Daniel Moyamaa. Les.e pit! ::
bb|b| ;-!;-. i_-; L^ S-:n>:.
\nother future attorney is
Steve Bhrnaeatkal. a recect grad-
uate Ph. Beta Kappa, of the
'_ r.-. i~- -. -.'. Vrr*-*
Stacey Sekreft daughter of
Berak aad Jaak* Sekreft has
graduated frnea Scrth Coliege
Shefiy aad Bobbe Srbkaiaf
enjoyed a reumon with New
England relatives at son Scott's
graduation from Brown
Ur.-.ersay Scott plans to enter
the legal profession.
Ml three of David aad Diene
Sa.Tder'* offsprings have now
tad from Tubas Most
recent graduate. Leabe. was vale-
djctohan of her class at the
School of Business She
~ai _*ted """ com bode and
at reopasnt of an award for
g senior from the
r-"i-:al Eaaunivai laai tan
also named a Tubne
as ekcted to two
-ess Honor Societies and is
fcstec Xmencan
CoDeges arjd Ui
d luck to more college
Weadv Cohen
--- Dr Larry Cohen aad
Caad, Cobea Ph. Ba Kappa
~ Keith Hoff
maa troaa the v of
N -r Carolina at Chappel Hill
Jalte Weiasteia from
Syracssc Lnhers... Jaaaea
halhaaa at Tubne School of
B..nes Ka^, K(!lnck
daughter of the Joe Kellrirka.
from the Unh-ershy of Pennrv]
776 6272
WOVVAHD
ape"
Q*CKAGING
'201 H E 45 STtEET
F0T lAUDftQAlf
are Davkl
.Granddaugh
ter Tana Traps* graduates from
Bbh* Academy and arifl eater the
Uarversitvof Mi
O0U-3PS
jViou.iata,ni. Lake
Brett Paatsr from the Uni*a shy
of Michigan Dark era Malar,
with honors, from Washington
University in St. Louis JB
Beer, daughter of Sheay aad
Carol Beer, graduating from
Loyob University Jsdy
Fieler. daughter of Die aad Ester
rlasar. from the University of
South Florida Leah* Gsaky
from the University of Florida
Michael Aaaeaaaaa from
Fairhrigh Dickinson Unrversky.
From Clearwater. Steve Levy,
son of former residents Jack aad
Myraa Levy, grandson of Ben*
Srkbfer. has been named ares
Coach of the Year in high school
orcer The presentation was held
e Tampa Bay Rowdies
soccer game
Las Morrieoa. daughter of
Nor man aad Gerry Morrisoa is a
j-aduate student at Baltimore
res College Lisa will spend
the summer in five European
countries and in Israel studying
needs of the Joint Distribution
Committee of Federation
Harvard Medical student
Ricky Nkzberg will be in Florida
during this summer at the
Bascom Palmer Eye Institute.
Congratulations to a unique
and young at heart graduate
Grandfather Harry Srawartxanss
did not retire and has earned a
B A degree from Barry College
Jaae Frey. daughter of
aad Iris Prey graduated from
Tubne where she majored in
Speech Pathology Jane now
lives in New York. She enjoyed a
visit from brother Gary who is
moving to Toronto.
Best wishes to Peel
son of the Dr. Ales Mas and
a graduate of University of
California at San Diego School of
Medicine Paul will intern in St.
Louis. Sharoa fneliaaaa daugh-
ter of Muab aad Beveriy
Ereahsaai has graduated from
South Broward High as val-
edictorian Sharon will attend
Emory Universu>
South Broward High's Jackie
Miati will enter Harvard
' *rsity Jackie has won a
national Scholastic Writing
Award for a dramatic script
HsitaJ MtuelToi"
The University of Florida b a
pr-pubr choice for our high school
irraduates Good luck to entering
B Robert Siff. Joanne
Desky. Kenny Gsttbsh. I ess a
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eel be Bebb Da^klae. ^
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txasj
Cheryl Saganam'as,
K- -ill ^terTsS
y DaMd BUttoaV1
George Washington!
-***, a member of n
SociBty at South 1
enter U n 1 \ ersity of 1
BraceTerl. nof|
>* Ted. phas
theatrics and art a ]_
Congratubtions to
Marge Saluaua 00 %^
gradual>.r. from the Lea]
Mark plans to enter
vershy of Denver
Graduate Mark leal
enter Bradlev Unhs
Illmots Maze!Twinp,
Phi aad Babbie {3
grandparents Jake mil
Meailowiu
RbaMkvhw.il enters
andSova Saluutonn |
Hahyera mill study
Sciences at the Ub
Pktsburgh
v
I hope all of yoo _
wonderful summer. I r]L
vacation. I look fcrt*|
hearing from you iboai
summer plans
Seeyouinthefall!
Rabbinical
Association
Installation
The Rabbinical A
Greater Miami recentki
ks officers as follows:
President Rabbi
Shapiro. Temple Zio*
President Rabbi Barry!"
nikoff. Temple Beth
Secretary Rabbi Haroldl
Jewish Federatioo of
Broward Treasurer
Edwin Farher Tempk!
Rabbi Solomon SchiBj
executive director
I
i
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-""*- --'-- ._'.
Jewish Federation of
South BrowardAnnualMeeting
f

rhInfer (left) presents Jacki Rochbaum with the Hyman and Belle Schlafer
eadership Award.
Joel Schneider M.D. (right) receives a plaque as an outgoing board member from
Robert Pittell, M.D., president.
v&*m:
W*

I V
\
a*-
Hs^Hsn
Rmanuel "
M.D., presi
-
NoNo" Razinovsky (right) was presented with a plaque by Robert Pittell,
I)., president, for his service to the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
I
Levin, M.D. (right) was recognized by Robert Pittell, MX)., president, with an
ir his two-year term as campign chairman.
"3*
From left are Nancy Brizd, Annual Meeting chairwoman; Robert Reitman, guest
speaker; Robert Pittell, M.D., president; and Saul Singer. M.D., newly installed
campaign chairman.
[Sachs, D.D.S. (left) accepts the Herbert and Ellie KaU Young Leadership Award
Verb s brother, Sherman.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman (left) congratulate* Robert Pittell, M.D., president.

\ v
'


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
In Paris
New Friends, Enemies for Israel
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
The new French govern
ment headed by Prime
Minister Pierre Mauro;'
includes Ministers known
as warm supporters of
Israel. But some key posts
are held by men who, out of
political objectives or per-
sonal ideology, advocate
policies which Israel
considers contrary to its
vital interests. One of the
five new Ministers of State,
a higher-ranking post than
those of the other Cabinet
members, is the traditional
leader of the pro-Arab line.
Michel Jobert, 60, a non-social-
ist appointed by Mauroy aa Min-
ister of State in charge of foreign
trade, served as President
Georges Pompidous's Foreign
Minister. In 1973, when Arab
armies invaded Israel at the out-
break of the Yom Kippur War,
Jobert declared in Parliament
that "no one can blame people
who want to return to their
former homes."
POLITICAL CIRCLES in
France believe that Mauroy, with
President Francois Mitterrand's
approval, appointed Jobert to the
senior post out of internal
political considerations trying
to open the Socialist dominated
coalition towards the Centrist
parties but also as a form of
reassurance to the Arab States.
The government, which is
facing a run on the Franc and a
massive flighti of capital out of
the country, wants to prevent the
Arab countries from withdrawing
their funds in France which
would have further weakened the
currency.
Even in Pomnidou's days,
Jobert was considered as the
IS MATT KOSHER
OTU 4 MAM CltM W!>
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most pro-Arab and anti-Israeli
member of a generally hostile ad-
ministration. French press
reports say that he has already
contacted Arab embassies in
Paris and Arab leaders abroad to
reassure them about the new
regime's intentions in the Middle
East.
THE NEW government
consists of 30 Ministers and 12
Deputies. Five of its members
hold the rank of Ministers of
State which would normally
make them members of an inner
Cabinet and give them additional
weight.
The one considered as senior,
both because of his influence with
the Socialist Party and his close
personal relations with Mitter-
rand, is Marseilles Mayor Gaston
Defferre. An old party stalwart,
who had been close to the late So-
cialist Premier Guy Moltet, Def-
ferre at 71 is the wise old man of
the government.
An old friend of Israel, he is
known to tbe close to many of
Israel's leaders. He has been ap-
pointed in charge of the Ministry
of Interior and will also be in
charge of decentralization ofthe
new administration.
AMONG THE other three,
Ministers of State, one Nicole
Questiaux, in charge of welfare, is
not known to take any interest in
foreign affairs or the Middle
East. The remaining two are
Micnel Rocard, who recently met
with Yasir Arafat in Beirut and
reviewed a Palestine Liberation
Organization guard of honor; and
the leader of the party's leftwing,
Jean-Pierre Chevenement, who is
known as a warm supporter of
Palestinian state aspirations.
The new Minister for Foreign
Affairs, Claude Cheysson, is a 61-
year-old former career diplomat
who has served since 1973 as a
European Economic Community
Although Jews have a tradition of maintaining their cultural heritage
they also have the reputation of becoming an integral part of the community thev
live in. And Scotland is no exception.
Glasgow prides itself on having the only Jewish pipe-band in
the world. And one of the city's largest kilt-makers is Jewish.
Scotland's most famous product is fine Scotch whisky And
America's favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the finest scotches I
and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The result is why we sav
that J&B whispers. y
No matter where your friends or guests come from, serve them
JckB to make them feel at home. "1 c Y1 ~*f 1 /
'"-'i It whispers.
86 P'oo' Bwnd*d Scotch Whisky c 'Ml The Paddinglon Cwp NY
commissioner of the Communt
ty's Ministers, in charge of
relations with developing
countries, North Africa, tne
Middle East and Israel
Cheysson is known to f*wn>
inforced tiea with the Third
World and especially Africa and
Asia He advocated a ptan
providing for Arab petro-doUar
investments in under-developed
countries with Western guaran-
tees. He is also a strong believer
in the Euro-Arab dialogue as well
as in the north-south dialogue.
Cheysson has visited Israel
several times and knows the
area's problems well. It is
generaUy believed that he is
strictly tepid in his support for
the Camp David agreements and
is a firm believer in the search for
a global peace with Palestinian
participation
THE NEW Defense Minister,
Charles Hernu, also knows
Israel''well. He is mayor of Vil-
leurbanne which is twinned with
Israel's Bat Yam and has often
headed municipal or Socialist
delegations to Israel. He is an en-
thusiastic admirer of the Israeli
defense forces and plans to adopt
some of their methods in the
French army. Hernu is consid-
ered with Defferre as Israel's best
friend in the new government.
Contrary to earlier expecta-
tions, only one Jew was appoint-
ed Minister; Jack Lang in charge
of culture. Lang is a proud Jew,
as the French say, who openly
and sometimes energetically
asserts his Jewishness.
Politically, he is close to the
Party's leftwing and believes
that Israel, for its own good,
should negotiate with the Pales-
tinians and under certain condi-
tions accept the creation of an in-
dependent Palestinian state.
A former Jew. Laurent Fabius,
converted by his parents in child-
hood, has been appointed junior
Finance Minister in charge of the
budget. Fabius had generally
tried to steer clear of any involve-
ment in Jewish or pro-Israeli
activities in the past.
Among the appointments to
the President's staff are Jacques
Attali. 34. a Jewish economist
active in community affairs, and
Pierre Dreyfus, 74, an industrial-
ist who headed the state-owned
Renault auto industry. Both will
serve as Presidential advisors,
presumably on economic matters.
MITTERRAND also ap-
pointed as his advisors on foreign
affairs Hubert Verdine, a career
official known as a top level
expert on Arab affairs, and Regis
Debray, 41, a Marxist philoso-
pher who is a close sympathizer
of the Palestinians. Debray, who.
it is believed, will serve as Mit-
terrand's "consultant on
Fridy,JuB,jJ
HKwfttS
"tod m 1967 bvW^1!
thorities while woKSS
an nti-goverruMot J?S
together with the Uu*
leader Che Guevara
inters to U^\
Teen Tour of k^
Several South Brow^.
dents will particip,* u9
Tour of Israel. 3Rfl
on Wednesday, June n
Participants fcfci,
Gunzburger, Jay Baa.
Mayer, Temple Beth El'su
Lynn Kaplan. Stacev Lv3
Temple Solel; JiTa-P
Barren, Heidi Pickman,
Siegel, Steven Barry EL
Steven Michael ftaaitQ
Levin, Mark David Planco |
Brian Schneider, Steven I
Adam Smith Temple
Shalom.
Sponsored by the v
Agency of Jewish Education,
the Jewish Federation of Sal
Broward; the tour will be 3
Rabbi Harold and
Rk-hter.
CHINA
Original
and
Different Tour
$3545. each
dbi.occp.istcial
|
TOTAL COST FORAii I
EXPENSES TOW
INCLUDING FARE By I
AIR, RAIL, BUS, BOUT I
22 days including
overnight rest stopsl|
Narita, japan and
Honolulu.
Thru interior of CMi|
Leaving Oct. 23,1981
Fully guided by raw |
Chinese-American
guide for entire
trip.
For information,!*
contact:
JOETRAECERCO
605S.W.1StAve.
Phone (505) 375-Stt-l
Miami, Fla. 33150
Reserve Now For The
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Page 14
The Jewish Flon^n^dShoia^Gre^H^^
Frid
ay.Jun
m
Jewish Community Centers and Camps Statewide Conference
A statewide conference of new
Sun Belt Jewish communities in
Florida was held June 6-7 at the
Diplomat Motel in Orlando, with
the assistance of JWB, the major
service agency for Jewish Com-
munity Centers and Camps in the
U.S. and Canada.
Nathan Loshak, executive di-
rector. Tuba (Okla.) Jewish
Community Council, delivered
the keynote on "Emerging Sun
Belt Jewish Communities: The
Challenge of the Eighties."
The two-day meeting was the
first major event of a new Florida
Council of Jewish Community
Centers, formed recently by lay
and professional leaders from
Florida communities "to provide
JCC Events
After many years of our
community understanding the
need for a Jewish Community
Center to provide services to
young and old. single or married.
Temple and Synagogue affiliated
or non-affiliated, wealthy or poor,
mobile or non-mobile, lonely
people or people who want to
broaden themselves and their
circle of friends, native Floridians
or those who are looking 'jr a
Jewish community like the one
they had "back home," or those
community leaders who under-
stand the Jewish moral and
ethical responsibility to take care
of their brothers the South
Broward Jewish Community
Centers has been charged to ful
fill these needs.
On April 1. the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South
Broward. Inc., became a reality.
By July 1. we will be a totally
autonomous agency that will in-
clude our children, teen, adult
family and senior adult pro-
grams, responsible for a full
range of services to the South
Broward area. To direct this
massive project, a full Board of
Directors was installed on
Tuesday evening, May 26. Amid
festive decorations of blue and
white flowers and matching
decor, the old and new board
members gathered for this oc-
casion. The installation was ably
handled by Acting President,
Barbara Rubin.
After all members had been
sworn in, the new president,
Ronald Rothschild, accepted his
new position, gratefully acknowl-
edging the tireless work of the
outgoing board and petitioning
that all the energies of the new
board be directed to one goal
the finest Jewish Community
Center in our country. As part of
the ceremonies, some very kind
words were rendered by guest
speakers Sumner Kaye, executive
director of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward and Robert
Pittell, MD, president of the
board of directors of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Inspiring concluding remarks
were made by Sondra Reiff,
executive director of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward.
The first board of directors of
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward, 1981-82 are:
President. Ronald Rothschild-' lit
vice president Samuel Meline, DD8
2nd vice president. Joan Youdelman:
secretary. Mark Fried; treasurer
Simon Reichbaum.
Two year term board members
are:
Harry. Elchler. Norman' Freedman
Leonard Garnnkel, DDB. Brenda
Greenman. Sara (Cookie) Gruber
Marilyn Hoffman, Philip (Bud!
Homans. DVM. Indng Karten. MD
Lawrence Levin, DDS, Morton Levin,
Theodore Newman. Jerome Salkoff
Joel Schneider. MD. Howard Taylor
Justin Welnlnger, Daphna Wemstaln
Sally Weiss. Roberta Welti
One year term board members
are:
Hannah Adel. EstherOtrdon. Alan JUif
Joel Kaswan, Herbert Kraviu, PhUlp
Levin. MD, Audebra Urn day Josep'
Perlsteln, David Posnack. Meyer Prli
sker. Barbara Rubin, Jack Saltrman
Joel Schackne. Robert SchwarU.
Joseph Stein (RepresentaUve-South
Broward Board of Rabbis)
mutual help, support, guidance
and aid to existing and emerging
JCCs in Florida."
Says Anita Perlman, president
of the Greater Fort Lauderdale
JCC and acting chairperson of
the Florida Council, "JWB.
which is responsible for providing
service to Jewish Community
Centers throughout North Amer-
ica, was of great assistance ir
helping us to launch this
project."
Communities in the Florida
Council of JCCs are Fort Lauder-
dale, Orlando, Palm Beaches,
Sarasota St. Petersburg, Tampa,
Venice, Clearwater, Fort Walton
Beach, Hollywood, Jacksonville
and West Pasco County.
A unique, experiential "Center
Purposes Auction" took place at
a plenary session at the June 6-7
conference in Orlando.
Workshops were held on lead-
ership development, setting
priorities in planning facilities,
recruitment and retention of
Center members, increasing the
Center's outside sources of in-
come, telling the Center story,
and reaching and serving differ -
The development of a way for
strengthening Center-Federation
relations.
Regionalization of program
services, such as teen tours to
Israel, young adult services,
older adult services, cultural arts
performances.
Specialized help for communi-
ties that do not have professional
had Ed Finkelstein. leadership but have a.great need Book Council, and jlV.?"
FxecuUve Director. Tampa JCC. for a close source of ideas and Counpil an Jewish %
as X resource. Marvin ie* methods <*<*** **
man. Executive Director. JCC of emerging JCC programs.
ent age groups and families with
particular needs.
Arthur Sterngold. Marketing
Consultant, was the resource
person for the workshops on
"Marketing, Membership re-
cruitment and Retention and
Marketing The Image of the
Center." A workshop on "Fund-
ing Government and 1
ica and Israel, ai
of the World Con to -
Jewish Community g^*
the U.S Governm'enJ-lSi
agency for providing*^
gious Jewish eduaJioSa
morale needs of Jewi,K ,"1
personnel, their farnTlS ^
patiente.JWBisalson!:^
of the Jewish Jfi^M
JWB Lecture
Media
Bureau
Central Florida, served a similar
role at a workshop on "Outreach
and Involvement of Newcomers."
Loshak was the resource person
for the "Facility Development"
vorkshop.
Says Ms. Perlman. "Among
the agenda items of the Florida
Council were the following:
The setting up of a system to
track the relocation of Jewish
communal leaders to Florida
communities.
Community-to-community
consultations, using the Florida
Centers' lay and professional
leaders.
JWB consultants for this proj-
ect were Sherwood Epstein and
Leonard Rubin. They served as
facilitators at the "Center
Purposes Auction." Epstein was
also the resource person at the
workshop on "Leadership
Development." He is Director of
Human Resources Development
for JWB.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the II.IA Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
and Jewish Community Centers.
It conducts a vast array of
programs designed to strengthen
the bonds between North Amer-
Temple Beth Emet
Temple Beth Emet, Soot,
Broward s Liberal Reform i
gregation located in the h.
Middle School on Douglaslj;
Hollywood Blvd., hold, ffii
evening services at 8 15'
Rabbi Bennett Greensponj
the congregation and dunnj if
summer months he will bejl
ted by lay members of
congregation.
For inquiries regardb
membership, pre-registratio. I
Sunday and Hebrew Scb
43TT638CallthTemple0,fa
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lune 12, 1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
jmen Ordained
'wo New Rabbis Are from Florida
,BENGALLOB
JyORK UTA) The
In scheduled to be or-
May and June as Re-
bis, and the four who be-
onstructionist rabbis in
/ to 47 the total number
designated as Reform
Jconstructionist rabbis
12, according to an an-
Lh Telegraphic Agency
fhe 47 include 37 Reform
constructionist woman.
cess of ordination of
Rabbis in the United
jan in 1972 when Sally
Iwas named as the first
|bbi in American history
iebrew U nion-College-
knstitute of Religion
the Reform higher
[and rabbinic school.
4ATION exercises for
|-81 Reform candidates
May 31 at Temple
jl in New York City and
|ld on June 6 at the Plum
femple in Cincinnati,
to Harold Epstein,
director of develop-
information. The Re-
|ionist graduation ex-
held May 17 at
I Sinai in Dresher, a
Philadelphia, home of
bstructionist Rabbinical
-two students were
as Reform rabbis at
Emanu Kl. Epstein said
and 10 women. There
pe 22 students ordained
Incinnati ceremonies
[in women.
I women ordained as Re-
feis in New York City on
kre Susan Abramson of
IMelanie Aron of Cin-
lelene Ferris of Scars-
Elyse Frishman of
IN.Y.; Patrice Heller of
ligious
rectory
lORTH BROWARD
1ETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
SETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Jtorm (44)
JEWISH CENTER. 9104
Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Tlan i 44 A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL. 6920 SW 35th St.
ive Rabbi Paul Plotkln.
ephWichelewskl. (48)
EMBROKE PINES
ETH EMET. Pines Middle
i nw Douglas Rd., Liberal
tabbi Bennet Greenspon.
THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
([wood. Conservative Rabbi
Shoter.
J PLANTATION
ION JEWISH CONGREGA
IS Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi Sheon
[RUCTIONIST SYNA-
1473 NW 4th St. (69)
IHALLANDALE
>LE JEWISH CENTER. 416
W. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
R. Ph.D. Cantor Jacob
NTH Ml AMI BEACH
*PLE OF NORTH DADE.
nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
J Klngalay, Cantor Irving
[HOLLYWOOD
1ETH AHM. 310 SW 62nd
ea'ive Rabbi Max
MjH EL 1351 S. Uth Ave.
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
*abbi Ben Romer. (45)
|ETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
^vatwe. Rabbi Morton
|.r.1,,w,i,,%IR'4phael Ten-
|NAl 1201 Johnson St. Con
| Kabbi Seymour Friedman
"eritus David Shapiro
eriungar.
PLEL. 5100 Sheridan St
Bj.hFls 33021. Liberal
IKabbi Robert P. Frailn.
|ciaelKyrr. (47C)
ABL OF HOLLYWOOD
JOERDALE. 3291 Stirling
rtnooox. Rabbi Moshe
St. Louis, Mo.; Leah Kroll of
Woodland Hills, Cal.; Lynne
Landsberg of Roslyn Heights,
N.Y.; Sandra Levine of San Jose,
Cal.; Sara Per man of Hollywood,
Fla.; and Laurie Rutenberg of
Clearwater, Fla.
THE FOUR women to be or-
dained as Reform rabbis June 6
in Cincinnati are Elizabeth Rolle
of Chautaqua, N.Y.; Karen Ann
Soria of Western Springs, 111.;
Susan Andre Talve of North
Mills. N.Y.; and Faedre Lazar
Weiss of Los Angeles.
Eleven students seven men
and four women were grad-
uated May 17 in Dresher as Re-
constructionist rabbis. The four
women are Susan Edwards Frank
of Woods Hole, Mass.; Bonnie
Koppell of Brooklyn; Joy Devra
I>evitt of Centerport, N.Y.; and
Hava Lynn Pell of Allentown,
Pa.
Ferris is the mother of three
teen-age children, Epstein
reported. Her husband is a
businessman. She has been
appointed assistant rabbi at the
Stephen Wise Free Synagogue in
Manhattan, the same post which
was Rabbi Reisan's first pulpit
assignment.
TALVE is marrying a fellow
student. James Goodman, also
being ordained in Cincinnati on
June 6. They will share a pulpit in
Temple Shaare in St. Louis.
Epstein said this was the first
time in Reform history that a
married rabbinic couple will share
a pulpit. A Reconstructionist
rabbinic couple Sandy Eisen-
berg Sasso and Dennis Sasso
share the pulpit of Conservative
Beth Zedek in Indianapolis.
Kroll is the mother of two
small children. She is married to
Dr. Michael Zeldin, a member of
the HUC-JIR faculty in New
York City. Frishman is married
to a rabbi, Daniel Freelander,
who was ordained in 1975. Levitt
married Rabbi Lee Friedlander
on May 30. He has been named
rabbi of the North Shore Re-
constructionist Congregation on
Long Island. Levitt will serve as
rabbi of B'nai Keshet-Montclair
Jewish Center in Montclair, N.J.
Koppell, who has served as an
army chaplain as the only woman
rabbi in the U.S. armed forces,
will continue in that capacity
after her ordination. Pell will
serve as rabbi in a synagogue
now under construction, which
will depend on solar sources of
energy.
Frank expects to continue her
studies as a candidate for a PhD
Begin, Sadat Meet
For Good, Welfare
In Southern Sinai
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Menachem
Begin and President Anwar Sadat were to meet Thursday
at Ophira (Sham el-Sheikh) in southern Sinai for a discus-
sion of bilateral issues and the Middle East situation in
general. The meeting, their first in 16 months, was sug-
gested by Begin and promptly accepted by the Egyptian
leader.
The announcement surprised even senior government
officials since it was generally believed that such meetings
would not take place before the June 30 Knesset elections.
ACCORDING TO an official communique, Begin's
invitation was conveyed to Sadat by Agriculture Minister
Ariel Sharon who visited Egypt last week. Begin con-
firmed the June 4 date and placed a telephone call to
Sadat. The two men have met nine times previously since
Sadat initiated the Egyptian-Israeli peace process with
his dramatic visit to Jerusalem in November, 1977.
Sources here said the Sham el-Sheikh meeting would
be a "tour d'horizon" of issues between the two countries
and the Middle East.
THEY WERE expected to discuss the continuing
peace process, the normalization of relations and the
creation of a multinational force to police Sinai after Israel
completes its withdrawal in April, 1982.
ATTENTION %
Wanted Principal For |
Large Conservative |j
Afternoon Religious School &
In North Miami Beach g
Send Resume To: jg
Ike Samaya &
2371NE 202nd Street |
North Miami Beach 33180 $
t^M&X&*&*&**t*&*X*Xil
'Remarkable Job
Reagan Denies
Shuttle Was a Failure
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Both President
Reagan and the State De-
partment have taken pains
to deny that Habib's
mission had been a failure
in the wake of Habib's
returning here after Saudi
Arabia had failed in efforts
to convince Syria to accept
the proposal to remove its
SAM-6 anti-aircraft mis-
siles from Lebanon in
return for decreased Israeli
reconnaissance flights.
Reagan said that Habib had
done "a remarkable job" since
having been sent to the Mideast
almost one month ago. He noted
that at the time, when the veter-
an diplomat was summoned out
of retirement to go to the area, it
appeared that Israel and Syria
"were on the verge of war and
that has not happened."
THIS VIEW was echoed by
the State Department. "When
Ambassador Habib set out for
the Middle East, it was widely
believed that there was an immi-
nent prospect of open conflict,
open hostilities," David Passage,
a State Department spokesman,
said. "We have now gone three
weeks without actual outbreak of
widespread fighting."
Passage stressed that "while it
would probably be premature to
say the mission was a success, it
certainly would be incorrect to
say it was a failure." He also said
that while the seriousness of the
situation had not lessened, there
has been a commitment from "all
the principal leaders in the area"
to go on record as being against
armed conflict.
The Department spokesman
stressed that Habib's mission
was still continuing since he had
only been called back to Wash-
ington because the President
wanted to consult with him.
While Reagan was vacationing in
California, the White House said
that the President had not
personally talked with Habib
since Habib left for the Middle
East.
PASSAGE NOTED that
Habib had "worked very hard"
on his mission. Habib had made
fseveral trips between Beirut, Da-
mascus and Jerusalem and, last
week, a side trip to Riyadh.
Habib's mission will continue
to be an effort to "bring about a
return to normalcy," in the short-
range. Passage said. He ex-
plained that this meant defusing
the threat of war. He said the
long-range aim of the U.S. was,
as Secretary of State Alexander
Haig said last Friday, a return to
the status au anI? ** it has
existed in Lebanon since 1976.
While this was not spelled out,
Passage obviously was referring
to the situation before the Syrian
army attacked the Christian vil-
lage of Zahle and took control of
two strategic mountain tops in
the Sannine mountain range.
This was followed by the Israel
Air Force shooting down two
Syrian helicopters believed to be
attacking a Christian village
which Syria then used as an
excuse to move the SAM missiles
into Lebanon.
PASSAGE CONTINUED to
maintain that Saudi Arabia has
"played a helpful role" in the
U.S. effort to defuse the situation
in Lebanon. But he refused to
comment on a statement by the
Saudi Ambassador to Lebanon,
who said Saudi Arabia backed
the Syrians and the Palestinians
in the Lebanese conflict.
Meanwhile, in other Mideast
related developments, King
Hussein of Jordan, who arrived
in Moscow, said at a Kremlin
dinner that he supports the
Soviet proposal "for convening
on international conference on
the Middle East with the partici-
pation of the Palestine Liberation
Organization as an equal partner
with other sides."
Soviet President Leonid
Brezhnev told the dinner guests
that "it is high time to settle the
Middle East conflict as a whole."
He said that Moscow's goal in
seeking international
negotiations was "a just and
durable peace" and good rela-
tions with all countries in the
region. He stressed that this in-
cluded Israel "if, naturally, it
abandons the policy of seizing
other peoples' lands and follows a
peaceful, rather than an aggres-,
sive policy."
ff
fcF.VITT -\ J\
EINSTEIN
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