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:
AA00014307:00276

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
lewis/i IFIIariidlii& m
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
14
Hollywood, Florida Friday, July 10,1981
-*-i
=. r no Shocht price 35 Cent*
[unity Mission
aal Experience
>mm unity
onsidered
cial peo-
i" explain
[chairmen
on of
mnity
Jhiled for
B.
sountof
Herb and
|pn co-
chairmen, a Mission will direct
you. It allows you to see the
country in depth."
"Of utmost importance to Mis-
sion participants," the Raticoffs
said, "is that the Mission will
show you that Israel is made up
of people, not just places."
For additional information,
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
(See related photos on page 2.)
-Conceived'
ySocial Security
ts Under Fire
mgress Study
filing
Itra-
in
em
Con-
a
an
lie-
's
flow
jur
the
on
live
of
long.
and
I
would
in
: ^^Etfthe
for
Bp* those
i n what had
been their regular work but who
lack the education and experience
to perform other, less taxing
work."
DESPITE their organiza-
tion's "vigorous objections" to
these proposals, however, the
AJCongress leaders said they
believe that "imbedded" in the
Administration's proposals are
"options that should be the
subject of further study and do
seem worthy if related to
equitable phasing-in criteria."
Among those ideas which they
said merit additional study are:
Extending coverage to public
employees in all jurisdictions.
Eliminating windfall benefits.
Taxing 50 percent of benefits.
Allowing federal tax deduc-
tions for social security taxes.
Mitigating the regressive
character of the social security
tax
Supplementing employer and
employee contributions to social
security with appropriations
from general revenue.
"THERE surely are other ad-
justments and changes that
could be developed that would
speak to the system's problems
but that would not destroy the
principal social goals that from
the adoption of the first Social
Security legislation in 1935 have
been an integral part of the
nation's social welfare objec-
tives," they said.
"These goals must be pre-
served," they declared, "and, as
reflected in the Social Security
System, be articulated with other
national legislation that will sup-
port and sustain the achievement
of these noble objectives."
;**.
tesWithKLM
(JTA) Negotiations have broken
tch airlines KLM and the Israeli
Over the number of flights the
weekly between Amsterdam and
,^ arose when KLM insisted on five
ae allows only four and alleged that
6 fifth to carry American passen-
sterdam. KLM agreed to limit its
f but only as a temporary concession.
Big Gifts Chairmen Appointed
Dr. Robert S. Pittell, president
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, and Dr. Saul Singer,
campaign chairman, announce
the appointment of Marge Saltz-
man and Dr. Howard Barron as
Big Gifts chairmen for the 1982
United Jewish Appeal Federa-
tion campaign. Both Dr. Pittell
and Dr. Singer expressed their
confidence that under this
competent leadership, the Big
Gifts Committee will play a
major role in the attainment of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1982 campaign goal of
$5 million.
Mrs. Saltzman looks forward
to chairing the Big Gifts Com-
mittee along with Dr. Barron.
"The troubled economic and po-
litical situation in Israel, coupled
with the increased needs of local
Jewish welfare agencies necessi-
tate the success of our commit-
tee.
"My life has been devoted to
my family," Mrs. Saltzman
continues, "my immediate family
of my husband and children, and
my extended family of Jewish
brothers and sisters whom I have
been able to help through my
work in community and
charitable organizations."
Mrs. Saltzman has devoted a
great portion of her life to com-
munity work. She was an active
member of the New York New
Jersey Jewish community for 18
years. For the past six years, she
has been a prominent figure in
the South Broward Jewish Com-
munity.
Her activities in Federation in-
clude: member of the Women's
Division board in 1977 and again
in 1981; an originator of the
Shomrai Women's Division, and
its chairman in 1977; chairman of
the Women's Shomrai luncheon
in 1979; Big Gifts Dinner
Hostess in 1980; and this year,
the first woman to be appointed
P u
Marge Saltzman
as co-chairman of the Big Gifts
committee.
Mrs. Saltzman is a member of
Temple Sole), and has been on the
board of directors at Douglas
Gardens for the past three years.
. Mrs. Saltzman has also partic-
ipated in the Jewish Federation
of South Broward's Community
Mission in 1978, and the Presi-
dent's Mission in 1980. She plans
on participating in the Presi-
dent's Mission again this year
along with Dr. Saul and Susan
Singer, Natalie Edwards, David
Posnack and Dr. Barron (to name
a few).
"The 1982 Campaign must be
met to ensure the viability of our
programs at home and abroad,"
reflects Dr. Howard Barron. "I
am pleased to be able to work
with Mrs. Saltzman on the Big
Gifts committee. I am sure that
our committee will be an im-
portant factor in the upcoming
campaign."
Dr. Barron has been a stalwart
of the South Broward Jewish
community for several years. He
Howard Barron
was a member of the Young
Leadership Group from 1977-
1979; head of the Physicians'
Division in 1979 and 1980;
Shomrai co-chairman in 1979; a
member of the board of directors
for the past three years; and a
recipient of the Hy and Belle
Schlafer Award in 1979.
Dr. Barron was a participant
on the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Community
Mission in 1977 and 1979, and the
President's Mission (which he
chaired) in 1980. He plans on par-
ticipating in this year's Presi-
dent's Mission and will again be
its chairman.
Dr. Barron is a member of
Temple Beth Shalom.
"Quite honestly," Dr. Barron
explains, "one of the strongest
motivations behind my com-
munity work, is the memory of
the Holocaust. It is my firm be-
lief that it could happen again. I
am committed to doing every-
thing in my power to prevent
such a tragedy from happening to
me or my children."
Cong. Lantos To Be Keynote Speaker
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward is honored to
have Congressman Tom Lantos
as its keynote speaker for its
Leadership Institute Weekend at
the Boca Raton Hotel, August
28, 29, 30.
Congressman Lantos is the
first and only survivor of the
Holocaust to be elected to the
U.S. Congress.
A member of the anti-Nazi
underground during World War
II and a leader of the early post-
war anti-Communist student
movement in his native Buda-
pest, Congressman Lantos came
to the U.S. in 1947 on a Hillel
Foundation scholarship. He re-
ceived his BA and MA at the
University of Washington, and
his Ph.D at the University of
California in the field of in-
ternational' economics.
Congressman Lantos is
currently a member of the Com-
mittees on Foreign Affairs,
Government Operations, and
Aging. He was the first Con-
gressman to speak on the floor of
the House against the sale of F-
15 offensive equipment to Saudi
Arabia, and is a leader in the
fight against the sale of AWACS
to the same country. At his
urging/the Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee, in response to Syrian
attacks on Christian com-
munities in Lebanon, cutoff $130
million of previously ap-
propriated funds for Syria. He
also introduced the Joint Resolu-
tion making Raoul Wallenberg an
honorary citizen of the United
States.
For more information on the
Leadership Institute Weekend,
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
Sharansky's Health
Reported Poor
NEW YORK (JTA) The National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry has just received a report
that Ida Milgrom, the mother of Prisoner of Con-
science Anatoly Sharansky, recently met with Vya-
cheslaw Romanov, deputy head of the medical ser-
vices of the Ministry of Internal Affairs.
He told her that her son left the camp hospital
on June 3, after undergoing a series of examinations.
He said that Sharansky suffers from a weakness of
the eye muscles and that his weight stands at 119
lbs. This indicates a severe weight loss since his in-
carceration in March, 1977.
Romanov also informed Mrs. Milgrom that in
about ten days he expected a detailed diagnosis of
Anatoly's condition and that he would send a copy
of the report to her. He refused to discuss a possible
visitation date or the punishment to which Sharan-
sky has been subjected, saying that these matters
were under the jurisdiction of the camp manage-
ment.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and ShofarofGreater^
Hollywood
Jacki Reichbaum Appoit
Young Women's Leadership Cabinet
Jacki Reichbaum has been ap-
pointed a member of the United
Jewish Appeal Young Women's
Leadership Cabinet, according to
Bobbie Levin, Jewish Federaiton
of South Breward Women's Divi-
sion president.
The Leadership Cabinet is
comprised of women between the
ages of 25 and 40, who are ac-
tively involved in the community
and committed to the survival of
Judaism-
Members of the Cabinet will be
utilized as resources for speaking
engagements and campaign
Jacki Reichbaum
education training sessions.
A member of the Women's
Division Board of Directors, Mrs.
Reichbaum was co-chairman of
Super Sunday and chairman of
the Women's Division Phon-a-
thon.
She currently serves on the
Allocations Committee and is a
recent recipient of the Federa-
tion s Hyman and Belle Schlafer
Young Leadership Award.
Mrs Reichbaum and her hus-
band Simon were participants on
the 1980 Community Mission.
Mission Parlor Meetings
_ wW M >&4T^ U
Seated from left are Gerry and Norman Morrison and Marilyn Ponn. Standing from left are Susan Singer.
Maxine Schwartz. Dr. Herbert Brizel. AJ Ponn and Dr. Saul Singer, campaign chairman. The Brizels
hosted the parlor meeting.
_ I
an
A^uW^.lda^oan^oeTyn.onT8 *"" "* ^^ ^ *~*- kh H^ and
Fridt
j,*i
Families expect
from
Riverside.
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 I
why since 1935, Riverside has been the standard by^S'
people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the larga
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.
Fan. es expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
HOLLYWOOD:2230 Hollywood Boulevard
Call:920-1010
Other chaoels in North Broward,North Miami Beach,Miami Bear*
Miami and West Palm Beach
Five charjeis serving the New York Metropolitan Area
RIVERSIDE
I Memorial Chapel. Inc./Funeral Drectors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-arranged Funeral
Guardian
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
BAGS-BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
HOWARD
ACKAGINC
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDAIE
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

rRANSACTlONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
^^V Sob,Oi.i, o'B I
Leumi
H from left are Gory Lippman. Matty Markowitz and Anita Eisenberg Standing from left are I
u. ..id Susan Singer, Harry Markowrtx and Louis Sloan. The Raymonds hosted the parlor meeting
NA l8East48tnSue^
New York NY IOC'
Securities ,212)7591310
Corporation ToiiFtee'soot


TheJewishF-hridianandShofar of Greater Holly wood
Page 3
7
Vestern Leadership Divtaion of theJewish Federation of South Broward recently held a Shabbat
ft at the home of Jan and Richard Ziff. Seated in front are Alan and Jacki Kan Others from left r*
Struggle Over Radio Station
Weakens 'Jewish Forward'
tiled an appeal with the federal
Court of Appeals in Washington.
The coalition announced last
May 20 that a recent Supreme
Court decision had made the ap-
peal untenable and that the
coalition was therefore aban-
doning its fight to prevent the
sale of the AM band.
ByBENGALLOB
|\V YORK (JTA) An
cessful 18-month long
dox-sponsored legal battle
^vent the sale by the For-
tssociation of the AM band
|\VEVD radio station caused
financial distress" to
[D and "terrible financial
|ge" to the Jewish Daily
ard, the Forward Asso-
|n (FA) has asserted.
association, which pub-
the Forward, the only Yid-
anguage daily in the United
s made those charges as
of u letter and statement to
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
had reported that a
jtion lo Save WEVD, com-
of a number of major
aox organizations, had
doned its legal effort to
the sale.
IE FA said, in the state-
ment, that it had filed its 1979
application with the Federal
Communications Commission
(FCC) to sell the AM band be-
cause "the Forward had been
operating the AM station with
significant losses in the three
years preceding the sale." The
buyer of the AM band is the
Salem Media Corp., which is
dedicated to Christian evange-
lical programming, according to
the National Jewish Commission
on Law and Public Affairs
(COLPA). The corporation
operates radio stations in other
cities.
The FA was initially unable to
complete the transaction because
the Orthodox coalition filed suit
on Aug. 29, 1979 with the FCC,
asking that the sale be nullified.
COLPA, acting for the coalition,
filed the suit and, when the FCC
rejected the coalition's request,
Few Jews Win Seats In
French National Assembly
I'ARIS (JTA) The
Ind round of France's
Samimtary elections
p resulted in a sweep-
victory for President
icois Mitterrand's
lalist Party, brought
br than a half dozen
vn Jews into the newly-
tted 491-member
lonal Assembly, and
one of those identifies
telf as a Jew.
s new deputies, known to be
lh, are Claude Gerard
us and Olivier Stirn, both
paullists; Pierre Zarka, a
nunist; Jean Worms and
Be Estier, both Socialists.
Marcus, a Paris Deputy,
ly identifies himself as Jew-
pd plays a role in Jewish
nunity affairs.
L)ST OF the new deputies
pew to the political scene and
i not displayed interest in
^national affairs generally or
Middle East in particular.
outgoing Jewish de-
all members of the Center
RELGO.INC.:
Religious ft Gift Articles
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books Judalca
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Open SunOly
< Washington Avenue M.B.
Right Party, are former Majority
Leader Lucien Neuwirth, Lionel
Stoleru and Jean Pierre-Bloch.
All were close to local Jewish
affairs and Israel. Stoleru, a
former Labor Minister, served on
the board of the French Jewish
Consistory untill his appoint-
ment to the Cabinet.
Pierre-Bloch, whose father is
president of the French B'oai
B'rith and LICRA, was a sup-
porter of the Jewish Defense
Organization and other com-
munity self-protection agencies.
THE SOCIALIST Party won
an absolute majority of 275 seats.
Political observers here stress
that the new Administration can
now pass any legislation it wants
with no real oppositionand can
conduct a foreign policy of its
own choosing without the need to
consider the parliamentary
opposition.
The Forward Association re-
jected the coalition claim that the
transfer of the AM band would
severly impair Jewish listener
benefits and asserted that "the
community has lost none of its
Jewish-oriented programming as
a result of this transfer" of the
AM band.
THE FA statement added that
"the only thing accomplished by
the Coalition to Save WEVD'
was the infliction of severe
financial distress on the station
as a result of our being forced"
during the litigation "to operate
a business that was losing money
and, worse, the terrible financial
damage done" to the Forward.
Declaring that the Forward
and WEVD "have served the
Jewish community for 84 and 50
years, respectively," the FA
statement added that "we look
forward to continuing to provide
this service, the damage done by
the litigation notwithstanding."
The statement further asserted
that, since Last Mar. 1, when the
Salem Corp. began operating the
AM band, not only was WEVD-
FM "carrying every program
previously heard on WEVD-AM
"but also that "not one Jewish
advertiser, including those insti-
tutions which were part of the
coalition, has either dropped or
reduced its advertising budget."
The FA also declared that the
coalition's argument that "there
are areas of Jewish concentration
served by the AM signal and not
by the FM signal is simply un-
supported by the audience re-
action and the advertiser
response.
WOMEN'S DIVISION
JEWISH FEDERATION OF
SOUTH BROWARD
CALENDAR OF MAJOR
EVENTS FOR 1981-82
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3
SHALOM EVENT at the home of Don and
Kayla Herscovitch.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17
SHALOM EVENT at the home of Sam and
Audrey Meline.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 19
LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT
PROGRAM for seven consecutive weeks
through Monday, Nov. 30.
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 2
COMMUNITY DAY at the Diplomat Hotel.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 16
HILLCREST BUS TOUR.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 6
GENE GREENZWEIG COURSE from 12
p.m.-2 p.m. at the Federation office for six con-
secutive weeks through Wednesday, Feb. 10.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13
BEACH BUS TOUR.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 7
SUPER SUNDAY.
MONDAY, JANUARY 25
HILLCREST LUNCHEON.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25
B'NOT SHALOM LUNCHEON.
MONDAY, MARCH 8
CH AVARUT LUNCHEON.
THURSDAY, MARCH 18
METROPOLITAN LUNCHEON.
SUNDAY, MARCH 28
MONDAY, MARCH 29
PHON-A-THON at the Federation office.
MONDAY, APRIL 26
GOLF AND TENNIS TOURNAMENT
AND LUNCHEON.
532-591
Jordon Lcland
Ner Piano Craftsman
tn'ng Repairs Rebuilding
I 20 yr. member
|nano Technicians Guild
432-7247


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Out oi Toam upon ftaouaat _______________________
Friday. July 10.1981
Volume 11
8TAMUZ5741
Number 14
A Miracle in the Making
ll is a 70-mile Mediterranean-to-Dead Sea Canal, pan-tunnel,
pan-canal, which was staned on May 28 and which will, when
completed, provide Israel with some 20 percent of its total
energy needs.
Theodor Hand, the father of political Zionism, who visualized
a Jewish state exactly 50 years before Israel was established,
also prophesied such a Canal in his Utopian novel. Altneulaid.
The Israelis, sensitive to history and students of visionary-
plans, have taken this canal project to hean and are committed
I ii is an immense challenge. The Israel Government has
turned 10 the Israel Bond Organization, asking this effective and
important organization to provide the initial $ 100 million in seed
money for the Canal, which it is estimated, will eventually cost
between 1800-900 million.
The Bond Organization has accepted this historic responsibil-
ity by announcing a campaign to enroll Founders of the Canal. A
Founder is a purchaser of a minimum of S100.000 in Israel
Bonds in I
Capitol Hill Still Debates
Israel's Osirak Bombing
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTAi Three members of
the House Foreign Affairs
Committee said that the
June 7 Israeli raid destroy-
ing the Iraqi nuclear re-
actor has served to focus
attention on the need for
nuclear non-proliferation
throughout the world.
This was also the consensus of
members of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee before
whom the three Congressmen
testified. Sen Rudy Boschwitz
iR.. Minn.), who conducted the
Senate Committee's third hear-
ing on the raid, said that once the
"pious hypocrisy" over the
li raid was disposed of.
Israel's action can focus atten-
tion on non-proliferation.
p. Jonathan Bingham iD..
N.Y.i told the Senate committee
that the Administration
testimony before the House com-
mittee served to "obfuscate
rather than clarify the nature of
the Iraqi nuclear threat."
HE SAID for the past years,
officials of the Carter and Reagan
Administrations had told him
that '"the diversified and sophis-
ticated nuclear equipment, train-
ing, and materials which Iraq has
acquired only make sense in
terms of a desire to achieve nu-
clear weapons capabilities."
But. Bingham said, the Iraqi
nuclear progress was never taken
seriously by the U.S. He said
Israel "had even- reason to be
alarmed" by the Iraqi program
but the U.S. failed "to appreciate
how seriously Israel viewed the
security threat and how Israel
might act to defend its perceived
self-interest."
Bingham called on the Reagan
Administration to' "publicly
articulate a firm commitment to
direct substantial U.S. resources
to preventing the spread of nu-
clear weapons and of the capabil-
ity to manufacture nuclear
weapons."
Rep. Edward Markey (D.,
Mass.) also called on the Presi-
dent to strengthen U.S. non-pro-
liferation efforts. "The major
threat in the worWToday is not
Study Shows
l-in-4 Switched Vote to Reagan
the candidates attitud- I
Amjncan support for iC a
study showed. *l*J
the arms race between the United
States and the Soviet Union."
Markey said. It is the threat of
nuclear weapons under the guise
of commercial nuclear power
technology to unstable nations
and eventually to terrorist
groups."
REP. TOM Lantos (D.. Calif.>
also spoke of the danger of
nuclear terrorism. "A nuclear
bomb in the hands of Muammar
Qaddafi (of Libya) or the Aya-
tolah Khomeni (of Irani is more
likely to be used than the same
weapons in the hands of the
major powers." Lantos said.
Lantos warned that the I'nited
States must not "delude" itself
that only Israel is endangered by
nuclear terrorism. "A decade ago
many thought that only Israeli
civilians would be the victims of
conventional terrorism, he said.
"Today the murder of innocent
men. women and children goes on
throughout the world. The
terrorist networks which spread
the arms and tactics first used
against the Israelis will not
shrink from sharing whatever
other weapons they are able to
acquire."
MARKEY CHARGED that
the Reagan Administration is
signalling to the world to go
ahead and construct nuclear
bombs by its recent renewal of
military aid to Pakistan, "which,
if anything, has been more oven
than Iraq in its organized efforts
to obtain a nuclear bomb."
Sen. Joseph Biden (D.. Del.)
noted the testimony of Under sec
retary of Slate James Bucklev
that "one has to make a distinc
tion between the nuclear option
and nuclear weapons."
Buckley, who negotiated the
renewed S3 billion economic and
military aid agreement with Pak-
istan said that he was "assured
by the Ministers and bv the
President (of Pakistani himself
that it was not the intention of
the Pakistan government to
develop nuclear weapons. "Biden
said that tnese comments leave
him with the belief that the Ad-
ministration is "not taking non-
proliferation seriously."
SEW YORK More than one
out of four Jewish voters who
supported Jimmy Carter in 19<6
switched to Ronald Reagan in
1980. according to a study ot
Jewish voting behavior in the
Presidential election by the
American Jewish Congress made
public here.
Despite this trend. President
Carter led his opponent by a 2-to-
! margin, and Jewish voters
identified themselves as Demo-
crats by mo-1 and as liberals by
3-to-1. the study showed.
Henr> Siegman. executive di-
rector oi Congress, released the
findings of the survey of 2.500
\oters who identified themselves
aa lews as they left polling places
M the country last Nov. 4.
SIEGMAN SAID that
although the study was not based
a scientifically selected
rsons pooled rep-
:ed what we believe to be
the / ID of Je*
studied, covering
than twice the numb*
- in any earlier survey of
ing behavior."
Th. ewish voters in the
identified themselves as
n they were asked by
volunteer poll-takers of the
American Jewish Congress to
The question-
naires were administered by
these- \olunteers outside of poll-
ing places in Jewish neighbor-
hoods in and around Boston.
Chicago. Dallas Detroit, Long
Island (Nassau County), Los
Angeles, Newark, New York.
Philadelphia and Washington,
D.C.
The questionnaires were pre-
pared under the direction ot in.
Martin Hochbaum. director of
the Commission on Urban Affairs
of the American Jewish Con-
gress, with the assistance of
faculty members at the City Uni-
versity ot New York. More than
1.000 pages of computer print-
outs analyzing and correlating
the results were compiled by
(Queens College.
HIGHLIGHTS OF the survey
include these findings:
Jimmy Carter won 50.5
percent of the Jewish voters,
Ronald Reagan 26.9 percent and
John Anderson 17.5 percent. In
1HT(). the same persons had voted
70.1 percent for Carter. 19.4 per-
cent for Ford and 7.7 percent for
neither (The others did not vote
in the 1976 elections.)
More than one-quarter of
Carter voters in 1976 (28 percent)
did not vote for him in 1980. At
the same time. Ronald Reagan
received 38.9 percent more Jew-
ish voles than Gerald Ford did in
In terms of parts identi-
fication. 59.2 percent said they
were Democrats, 7.4 percent
Republicans, 31.2 percent in-
dependents and percent others.
Asked whether they con-
sidered themselves liberals.
moderates or conservatives. 44
enl identified themselves as
liberals, 40 percent moderates
and 11 percent as conservative.
THE SURVEY also asked the
Jewish voter- about what
the) regarded as the major
election issues or. which they
i their choice for President.
The most important single factor
in determining that choice was
Far behind
it -
and
creasing order of simifh" "I
were the candidates'^
support of a balance"
t ederal action
employment.
against
increased aej
^DY showed J
rcent of the Jewish JS
percent
the poll had completed oZL1
graduate school and that
cent were
cent were
were 30 to 11 and
were 18 to 2\<
22 percent had some coS1
cation. Some 13 **%
completed high schoolonly "
. .''"** n*kdown of fcj.
ish voters showed that 293* ,
60 or older; 294^1
:26.4pJ
Thte H
parallel the estimated ateSr
down of American Jews,
theageof is. Siegman said
expenditures and govern 1
financed abortion, Otherfinrlij
show that: J
Son jHTcent 1
thai the I ,S should provitJ
large-scale economic, miluJ
and diplomatic support for Isnal
Federal action to redn]
unemployment was supported!;!
m> percent.
\ balanced budget ]
supported by 80.2 jiercent.
National health insurua]
was su|>|H>rted by 7"i.5percent
Government finamil
abortions were supported byfM|
pen 1'iu
Increased defense aj
pemlilures were supported bS|
percent.
_Z,ayde wore
~ kilts!
Although Jews have a tradition of maintaining their cultural hentage.
me> also have the reputation of becoming an integral part of the community they
live in. And Scotland is no exception.
Glasgow prides itself on having the only Jewish pipe-hand in
the world. And one oi the city's largest k.lt-makers ,s Jewish.
Xotland most famous prtxiuct is fine Scotch whisky. And
America s favorite scotch is l&B. We carefully .elect the finest scotches |
dhat J&B wh" moothn ^ wMety. The result is why we m
Montana where your friends or guests come from, serve them
'^- 'Hem k-d at home. 1 n "T 1
J&xi It whispers.


, July 10,1981
The Jewish Flondian dndShofar of Greater Holfyutood
T^A
Perceiving Time Relation
By ELAINE PASEKOFF
One of the things I cannot grasp i, 'time relation.' At an
when Jews were being done to death at Treblinha extermination
p. the overwhelming plurality of human beings, two miles away on
Sh farms, five thousand miles away in New Yorh, were sleeping or
kg or... worrying about the dentist ...The two orders of si-
jlaneous experience are so different their coexistence is so
UYy^XStyronthat l""* W ^^romSophi^
erronsm undermines any
Lee for world stability. Ac-
nubility is a major factor in
problem. How can a name-
faceless person, or group of
[tie. be held responsible for
bus which shake the founda-
i of world peace? Predictably,
ting national and in-
lational governmental chan-
] have shown themselves to be
(pctual in dealing with terror-
lere is no easy solution to
[most critical problem. How-
i must be done is to
ital picture in front of
f dents of terror
largi r whi I recounted in
|l< bucci H It is folly to
s of terrorism in
i! or Knglanu will not. in the
run. affect our own well
l< rhe significance ot "time
yion" once again comes into
THREAT HALTS
,Y JEWISH RADIO
)GRAM IN RIO
|0 UE JANEIRO (JTAI
bomb threat to a radio
in forced the suspension ot
t'oz Israelita," the only daily
Ish radio program in Rio de
Biro which has been carried by
Bo ( opacabana for the past 17
he warning, by an anony-
p telephone call to the station
ager, threatened that a bomb
lid be exploded at the station
be Jewish program "or any
Ir program promoting Jews"
|continued. The caller warned
"No Jewish programs
hid be transmitted over
pil's radio stations." "A Voz
lita" was established 26
ago. Its founder and
btor is David Markus. editor
lio's only Yiddish newspaper.
pdis/ie Presse'' and Jewish
graphic Agency corres-
Qeni in Brazil.
time circles here believe the
at was associated with
Wist activities by an extreme
hiwing group aimed at
King an atmosphere of unrest
the country to obstruct the
less it democratization
ted by President Joao
'tiMa Kigeiredo. But others do
Iexclude the possibility that
Ibomb threat came from the
pstine Liberation Or-
fzation which has been the
et ot attacks on "A Voz Is-
Ita."
HAND SEEN
iccording to Dr. Marx
gher. a member of the human
its committee of B'nai B'rith
pelo Horizonte, capital of the
f of Minas Gerais, there is no
bt that PLO agents are
nd the threats to the radio
(>on as they are behind all
r terrorist acts in Brazil.
he bomb warning was the
pt in a series of telephone
ats made to Jewish clubs,
ols and synagogues all over
f'l Dr. Isaac Nuzman, preei-
of the Jewish Federation,
[representative body of Rio's
nsh community, insisted that
nreats would succeed in halt-
[we activities of the corn-
He said the Federation is
|>g measures to re-establish
[A Voz Israelita" broadcasts.
nilar statement was made to
"ess by Prof. Jose Meiches,
(>. Paulo, president of the
Confederation, the rep-
ntative body of Brazilian
Voz Israelita" which claims
ve tens of thousands of Jew-
ana non-Jewish listeners,
with local Jewish communal life.
Israel and other matters of Jew-
ish concern. It presents Hebrew
and Yiddish music and news
bulletins.
NEO-NAZI PARTY GETS 4
YEARS TO PAY ELECTION
DEBT
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The neo
Nazi National Democratic Party
(NPD) has been given a four year
period of grace to pay its 669,000
mark debt to a State-run
foundation which allocated
election funds to groups com-
peting in the Bundestag elec-
tions. The debt was incurred by
high advance payments re-
flecting previous election results
in which the NPD had made
considerable gains.
Sources here confirmed that
Federal Finance Minister. Hans
Matthoeter personally authorized
the unexpected delay. The official
reason given is that a thorough
investigation has established
that the NPD is in dire financial
straits and is in no position to
repay its debt immediately.
Under the agreement reached
between the authorities and the
NPD. the party committed itself
to four 25,000 Mark payments
yearly. The NPD is the biggest
single neo-Nazi political or-
ganization in West Germany. In
recent national elections it failed
to win representation in the
Bundestag.
In another development a
court in Mannheim has declared
unlawful the firing five years ago
of a 28 year-old policeman,
Juergen Schutzinger. on grounds
of his membership in the NPD.
The decision reversed a verdict of
a lower court, which confirmed
the firing. Schuetzinger is the
chairman of the NPD in the
Federal State of Baden-Wur-
temberg in southwest Germany.
LETTER BOMB SENT TO
BRITISH JEWISH LEADER
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) A letter
bomb addressed to Greville Jan-
ner. a Labor MP and president of
the Board of Deputies of British
Jews, was intercepted by the
postal authorities on June 15.
The explosives contained in a
hand-addressed brown envelope
were sufficient to maim the re-
cipient but not to kill him, police
said after the device was detected
at a post office in Worthing.
Sussex.
Janner has been a prominent
campaigner against neo-Nazi and
racist organizations and an out-
spoken defender of Israel. Other
letter bombs have been sent re-
cently to five MPs, including
Prime Minister Margaret
Thatcher. The Provisional Irish
Republican Army has claimed re-
sponsibility for them. But the
police do not believe the device
sent to Janner was the work of
Irish terrorists.
Day an Says Israel Will
I Have A-Bombs As Fast
As They're Needed
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Moshe Dayan has be-
come the highest ranking
political figure in Israel to
assert that Israel does not
have atomic bombs. Specu-
lation that Israel does have
some atomic weapons have
been circulating for years.
But the former Foreign Min-
ister and Defense Minister said
Israel does have the capability to
assemble such weapons quickly
and that Israel would do so if its
enemies introduced atomic
weapons into the region. Israeli
officials have repeatedly and con-
sistently declared that Israel
would not be the first country to
introduce nuclear weapons into
lie Middle East.
DAYAN MADE his comments
in an interview with Italian State
Television, excerpts of which
v. ere released before the telecast-
ing of the interview and were re-
ported by the news agencies from
Home.
Dayan was quoted as saying:
"We are able to produce nuclear
weapons, and if we see an Arab
country introduce nuclear
weapons into the Middle East, we
will not arrive too late with our
own."
Dayan also said Israel had
never thought of resorting to nu-
clear weapons in past wars with
the Arabs, thus implicitly re-
jecting a rumor that he and then
Premier Golda Meir had con-
sidered that option during the
early days of the Yom Kippur
war, when Israel was suddenly
attacked on two fronts in a joint
| assault by Egypt and Syria.
DAYAN ADDED that
matters involved "change com-
pletely when one speaks of
leaders like (Muammar) Qaddafi,
(Libya's leader) or the leader of
Iraq" (Saddam Hussein) "whose
behavior no one can foresee
should i hey acquire nuclear
arms.
Observers have said that
reports oi. the Dayan interview
had little public impact here.
/' RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL V_________________>
| The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ai^dee Cheese Ravioli.
I
Vi cup chopped nr whole small
onions
H cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butler or marganne
to package (10 oz.) frozen whole
Ween beans, cooked and drained
I can I15 Oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsley
to cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
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e 1981 Gneral Food Corporation
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K Certified Kosher
programs dealing


Page*
Th< / <<* Ffondmn and Shofar of Greater HoUywood
Friday,,
Letters to the Editor
Following is a letter to the
editor of The Miami Herald
which iias printed on June 27:
In reference to your June 20,
1981 editorial entitled "The
Evidence Justifies Condemnation
of Israel." I believe that your
inescapable conclusion" that
the attack was unjustified is
clearly erroneous, as it was based
upon two incorrect premises (a)
That it would have been impossi-
ble for Iraq to begin production
of nuclear weapons undetected:
and (2) that Israel faced no dear
and present danger.
These premises are clearly con-
tradicted by the testimony of
Roger Richter, IAEA Inspector,
Herbert Kouts. Chairman of the
Department of Nuclear Energy at
Brookhaven. and Robert Seldon,
Director of the Division of
Applied Theoretical Physics at
Los Almos Laboratory, before
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, who unanimously
agreed that the international
inspection system for nuclear
reactors is seriously flawed and
cannot be relied upon to monitor
the spread of nuclear weapons.
Moreover, all three essentially
agreed that the IAEA's in-
spection system would not ef-
fectively stop Iraq from making
nuclear weapons. As Mr. Richter
stated. the IAEA is incapable
of safeguarding a facility of this
type because there are too many-
loopholes in its rules of
operation. Such testimony
clearly puts a hole through your
first premise.
Further, all three agreed that
the Iraqi nuclear program is now
capable of producing nuclear
weapons: and as Mr. Richter
stated. All the elements were
present in their plans for such a
program.' Accordingly, such
capability, when coupled with
Iraq's refusal to sign an armistice
agreement with Israel, and their
repeated calls for the liquidation
of Israel as a Jewish state, clearly
constitute the "clear and present
danger" your editorial decrees
lacking.
Based upon the above. I would
submit that your "inescapable
conclusion." at the very least,
must fall under suspicion. An as
you so righteously question the
motives of Israel, one can only
question your motives for pub-
lishing such an inflammatory
editorial without examining all of
the facts.
Sincerely,
ALAN J. KAN, ESQUIRE
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
"Next Year in Jerusalem."
With these words, Anatoly
Shcharansky left the Soviet
courtroom and began his inpris-
onment.
It is now the third "next year,"
and Anatoly Shcharansky is not
in Jerusalem. He is still in prison.
He may never get to Jerusalem.
Three years ago, Shcharan-
sky's name was constantly in the
news. His arrest (16 months
earlier) had drawn protest from
around the world. His trial in
Moscow made headlines in the
United States. President Carter
defended him. Indeed. Soviet-
American relations seemed ent-
wined with the fate of this one
man.
Anatoly Shcharansky has per-
sonified more than the plight of
Russian Jews. He has become a
martyr in the struggle for per-
sonal dignity and freedom. He
has been the very symbol of
human rights.
The Soviet court spared his
life, but the sentence 13 years
in a labor camp was outrage-
ously harsh. With his imprison-
ment, civilization slipped back-
ward.
History ha? known many he-
roes men and women w\
riskec tneir lives lor their tan.
?or their nation', for thei-
behefs. since 1973. vhao nt was
denied permission to emigrate.
Anatoly Shcharansky sacrificed
his own freedom to help others
reach freedom: he watched his
own wife emigrate to Israel while
he worked to see other families
reunited in the Holy Land: he
risked his own life so that others
could live.
At the conclusion of his trial.
he said. "I am happy that I have
lived honestly, in peace with my
conscience, and have never be-
trayed my soul, even when I was
threatened with death. I am
happy that I have helped people
... I am happy that I can be a
witness to the redemption of the
Jews in the USSR."
It is three years since Shcha-
ransky uttered these words. It
has been three years of poor and
deteriorating health, three years
of hard labor and inhuman condi-
tions, three years of isolation
from his wife and his people.
Anatoly Shcharansky is a young
man of 33, but he already has felt
the weight of a lifetime of
struggle, a lifetime of suffering.
He is a man who, perhaps more
than any other man. has earned
the right to live his own life
where he chooses, how he
chooses. He is still in prison.
Other "prisoners of con-
science" have been freed by the
Soviet Union. It is time to free
Shcharansky. He cannot wait
another 10 years. He cannot wait.
We cannot acknowledge the
anniversarv of his trial without a
rededication to the human rights
that he made his cause and that
we in the Free World value so
highly.
American influence. American
pressure. American determina-
tion can free Anatoly Shcharan-
sky. Let the hope of the Holy
Land sustain him today and wel-
come him home tomorrow. Let
this year be his year in Jerusa-
lem.
RICKBARNETT
Chairman,
South Broward
Soviet Jewry Committee
JCC Singles
Event
The Hollywood Jewish Com-
munity Center's Singles, ages 35-
56. present a panel discussion
" Point-Counterpoint" on ques-
tions you always wanted to ask
the opposite sex but were afraid
to on Monday July 6 at the Jew-
ish Community Centers of South
Broward. Membership for one
vear, betrinnin? now. is $7.50.
Meet for coffee, breakfast and
conversation on Sunday, July 12
at 10 at Pumpemick's on Hallan-
dale Beach Boulevard. For
further information, please call
Judy Glazer at 921-6651.
Pay your own way.
Tass Says Zionists
Working to Undermine
Socialism in Poland
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A report by Tass, the
Soviet news agency,
alleging that Zionist orga-
nizations are actively
engaged in "a massive
campaign to undermine
Socialist foundations in
Poland," was cited by
Charlotte Jacobson, chair-
man of the World Zionist
Organization-American
Section, as the "opening
gunshot" in a new Soviet
campaign against Zionism,
Israel and the Jewish
people.
Jacobson noted that the Tass
item quoted the Literaturnaya
Gazeta, the official publication of
the Soviet Writers Union, which
published an article on April 21
on Anti- Polish Activities by
Zionists'' According to Jacob-
son, the article was intended to
serve the Kremlin "during the
crisis in Poland as a ready source
of anti-Semitic quotation by the
Tass Soviet news agency."
SHE SAID that the WZO
"total!) rejects these libelous.
I>ul no ten menacing allegations.
We brand them as a Nazi-like
attempt to spread anti-Jewish
lies, in this instance designed to
spark anti-Semitic fins,,
at the tiny and incon*
Jewish remnant in PoW^l
Jews living in EmO^JJJ
including the Soviet Union." l
Jacobson said she m^^A
demes "that the ZionTJl
ment embracinir eveL^I
its affiliated organ2V
ever been, or U at *
engaged in, the poliiicd SS-I
struggles in Poland orJl
other nation. This a^l\
branded as a sordid atoll
resurrect the d.scred.tld^
^Protocols of Zh/3
Temple BethBi\
Mini Lunch
Temple Beth El SutertJ
will hold a mini lunch ud m
party on Tuesday, Aug. 4*^
noon at Temple Beth El, 13511
14 Ave a
The event is part of the Sis|
hood's program for service uta|
blind. Cost is $4.
For further information, call
Raya Finn, 458-0378 or Srliil
Cohn, 454-5098.
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I July 10,1981
Th
e Jewish Pbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
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The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of
Greater Holly wood
Frida
y.-fcyun
Help
Arabs Get
A-Bomb, Iraq Pleads
Iraq's President Saddam Hus-
sein called on "all peace-loving
nations'' Tuesday to help Arabs
acquire the atomic bomb to offset
Israel's nuclear capability, the
offical Iraqi news agency said-
Hussein, in his first public re-
action to the June 7 destruction
of Iraq's nuclear reactor by
Israeli warplanes. said nuclear
weapons for the Arabs were
essential for world peace and
security irrespective of Iraq's
current and future capabilities."
the news agency reported.
He contended the Arab quest
for an atomic bomb was
"rational." calling it "a remedy
to an existing (nuclear) situation
in Israel."
Iraq maintains that its French-
supplied reactor, which was
nearing completion when it was
bombed, was to be used strictly
for peaceful purposes. It was
supported by the International
Atomic Energy Agency, which
inspected the reactor under the
Nuclear Non-Proliferation
Treaty
Israel, denounced worldwide
for the attack, contends its raid
was a defensive measure because
Iraq intended to make nuclear
bombs for use against the Jewish
state.
Israel, which does not allow in-
spection of its two nuclear re-
actors, does not respond directly
when asked if it has nuclear
weapons Leaders have said only
that they will not be the first to
introduce such weapons in the
Middle East.
Hussein, in a speech broadcast
by Baghdad radio, said "no
power can stop Iraq from
acquiring technological and
scientific know-how to serve its
national objectives."
He was quoted by the news
agency as saying "certain
decisions' had been taken, based
on the lessons of the Zionist ag-
gression."
"Irrespective of Iraq's inten-
tions and capabilities now and in
the future, any country seeking
peace and respecting peoples .
will have to cooperate with the
Arabs one way or another to
obtain an atomic bomb and face
the real Israeli atomic bombs."
Hussein said.
What would happen to the
Arabs and humanity if Israel
were to impose conditions and
the Arabs refused them, and
Israel would then use the atomic
bomb against the Arabs because
of this?" he asked.
Hussein said "any country
with a positive international
responsibility toward peace and
humanity must tell the Arabs.
Take arms with which you can
face the Zionist atomic threat and
to stop the Zionist entity from
using the atomic bomb against
the Arabs.' the news agency re-
ported.
Hussein said his position was
"the same logic employed by the
United States toward the Soviet
Union, and the Soviet Union to
ward the United States.
"I don't believe the Soviet
Union wishes to use the atomic
bomb against America, nor does
.America use it." he said. "But
both powers and others are con-
stantly trying to improve ther
weapons.
"In the Arab case, they don't
have the weapon. But to obtain it
would be a remedy for a case
existing now in Israel."
Carter Saw Need For
Safeguards on
Iraqi Reactor
WASHINGTON President
Carter was so concerned about
- approach to nuclear power
he asked France in secret
three times last year to tighten
safeguards on the Osirak reactor
it was building for Iraq. Israeli
warplanes destroyed the reactor
June 8.
One matter that worried Carter
was Iraq's contract with Italy for
a 'hot-cell" laboratory' that could
be used to extract radioisotopes
from the reactor s spent fuel.
Some of the radioisotopes are
used to diagnose and treat
diseases, but one of the isotopes
is plutonium. the main ingredient
of an atomic bomb.
Carter also was concerned
about Iraq's attempt to purchase
from West Germany. Canada and
the United States 10 tons of de-
pleted uranium fuel that could be
used to make more plutonium.
What Carter won from the
French in three extraordinary
approaches to former French
President Valery Giscard d'Es-
taing was an agreement to pre-
irradiate the highly enriched
uranium fuel so it would be
poisoned.'' making it more
difficult for Iraq to divert it from
research to an atomic weapon.
Carter also persuaded Giscard
to sign a contract with Iraq that
called for the presence of 150
French technicians at the Osirak
reactor near Baghdad until at
least 1969 to ensure that Iraq did
not develop a bomb
Unusual agreement
"Both these agreements were
unique in the world of nuclear
power." a source close to the Car-
ter Administration said. "They
would not have happened except
for Carter's intervention."
Sources close to Carter said the
former president was not in-
formed of any Israeli plan to
attach the reactor if Iraq pressed
on with its construction and
start-up One of the sources said
' It's not an unlikely speculation
that Israel warned Iraq of their
plan, but as far as I know, we
were never told anything in
advance of what Israel was
thinking "
In addition to asking France to
tighten safeguards, sources said
Carter also asked Italy to recon-
sider its sale to Iraq of a shielded
"hot cell" that could be used to
remove radioactive isotopes from
the reactor's spent fuel.
A hot cell usually is used to ex-
tract isotopes like radioactive
cobalt, which is used to treat can-
cer. But it can also be used to re-
move traces of plutonium. the
preferred material for atomic
weapons.
Carter was not able to per-
suade the Italians to stop the
sale, sources said, but he did con-
vince Italy to place a team of
technicians at the Osirak site to
make sure Iraq did not remove
plutonium from spent fuel. There
were an estimated 20 Italian
technicians on duty the day be-
fore Israel attacked the reactor.
Buying uranium
As Carter Administration
sources describe last summer's
events, the former president was
deeply disturbed when he hoard
that Iraq had tried to buy 10 tons
to depleted uranium fueL
The sale didn't go through, in
part because Canada squelched
the deal before the United States
was consulted Canada balked
because there appeared to be no
good reason Iraq would want de-
pleted uranium, except to
irradiate it to make plutonium for
an atomic weapon.
"You can argue that you'd use
depleted uranium as a shielding
material or as a training material
for technicians learning to handle
radioactive materials, but it s a
very weak argument, one source
said.
Although not rich enough in
the isotope of uranium IU-235) to
produce power or make a bomb,
depleted uranium contains the
isotope U-238, which is present in
natural uranium ***
plutonium when it is bombarded
with neutrons.
When U-238 absorbs a striking
neutron, it turns into V-is*.
which then decays into the uo-
tope of plutonium known as r*
239. considered the best metal for
making a nuclear weapon.
The only guarantee "S^nst
plutonium extraction would be
instruments in the reactor that
would tell inspect* lne fuel m"
been misused.
When the new member of the *"?***** to make the l*_
..... l------....4 *fc. the-bad guys and the U*S
wnocant victim8
Non-proliferation
a Hoax
IN THE continuing uproar
over Israel's pre-emptive air
strike against the Iraqi nuclear
plant. Israel's critis including
some in the Reagan Administra-
tion have made much of the
fact that Iraq is a signatory to
the Nuclear Non-Proliferation
Treaty. The implication is that
its Osirak facility could not have
been intended for military use.
What this argument conve-
niently overlooks is that the Non-
proliferation Treaty is toothless.
In fact the treaty is a misno-
mer of classic Orwelhan propor-
tions. Far from putting a damper
on the proliferation of nuclear
weapons, it has served as a cover
under which any non nuclear
nation can obtain the materials
and technological equipment it
needs to build a bomb In short,
the treaty has encouraged the
spread of nuclear technology.
THE TREATY'S provisions
signatory nations that have the
know-how to sell nuclear tools on
demand to any other nation that
has signed the treaty and has
pledged not to build a bomb.
nuclear "club" has ********
capability to produce %***f
nuctear energy and decides it
Smio expand intoj military
Eduction- ^"^'f^"
rive 90 days" notice and with-
draw from the treaty. It can then
u^ the technology it obtained
under the treaty to make nuclear
weapons without any hindrance
from the treaty organization.
Even while a nation is still
bound by the treaty, and thus is
supposedly being restrained from
developing a nucear araenal.
there is a crucial loophole that
weakens its effectiveness: The
highly publicized international
inspections" cover only the
technological equipment and
material imported under the
treaty, not any development the
signatory nation may be doing on
its own.
Iraq is the perfect example of
what's wrong with the Nfln-
Proliferation Treaty. On the face
of it, the idea that a country wal-
lowing in oil would spend hun-
dreds of millions of dollars to
develop nucelar energy is absurd.
The Iraqis, of course, haven't
said that their reactors were su-
posed to produce electricity; they
were to be merely "research"
facilities. But if they weren't to
be power plants which Iraq
doesn't need and they weren't
for weapons production, what on
earth were the reactors intended
to be? Toys?
Yet despite the absurdity of its
purportedly peaceful plans for its
nuclear plant, Iraq is a member in
good standing of the non-
proliferation community.
Israel, on the other hand, never
signed the Non-Proliferation
Treaty. To the misty-eyed defen-
ders of the treaty, this rircum-
This, of course, u, -,
One may disagree wM
neceaaity. the wisdom
politically suspicious '
the Israeli raid on Iraq, bil
is no way Iraq can pUv ,
vincing role of we|].n
innocence.
The fact of the matter in
Iraq used its position as i,
oil producer and a
wealthy j
porter of arms to flout the
of the Non-Proliferation TrLi
while staying strictly irkhafll
technical limitations. It '
diversity of sources to m,
nuclear technology it
putting subtle and not-i
pressure on various suj
tions.
Through all these y
Iraq's persistent acquisition
nuclear capability, sources I
us the United States
tried to persuade supplier!
not to help the Iraqis in |
ambitious program.
public denunciations of
and purported trust in
peaceful nuclear intentions.
U.S. Government is clearly i
no illusions about Iraq. In
gence agencies have warned i
peatedry that Iraq was ainunji
military nuclear capability.
And despite obligatory s)l
service to the Non-Proliferuia|
Treaty, neither the White Host]
nor Congress puts much ftitii
its effectiveness The treaty ii]
cloak a veil behind which j
can undertake a lot of activitia'j
one Senate source oba
adding: "Israel pierced theflfl
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lly 10, 1981
The Jewish Floridiah andShofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
ws in Brief
[offman Up on Criminal Charges
IK Karl Heinz
i. founder and leader of
Ld neo-Nazi "Defense
Coup Hoffmann," has
ested on charges of
i criminal organization,
to The Week in Ger-
ireekly newsletter of the
Information Center here.
I, 43, and his compan-
ziska Birkmann, were
custody last week in
Bavarian police later
I some one and one half
i of high explosive TNT
|uantity of counterfeit
dollars in Birkmann s
[Ermeuth, near Nurem-
the group made its
ers before it was out-
i year, according to the
^formation Bulletin.
WO A Canadian
pert charged this week
Negative image of Arabs
Jian television and in
frs was largely due to
Jewish control of the
the United States on
tanadian editors are
dependent and on the
fclout of the "New York-
on Jewish lobbies"
nake the pro-life and
[control lobbies together
tmateur night."
fr. Marie Choquet, an
communications con-
Imade her remarks to
academicians, diplomats
Inessmen from Canada
Idozen Arab countries
: a three-day conference
by the University of
l conjunction with the
onal Association of
East Studies and the
i Historians.
SALEM Recent
er reports accusing
supplying uranium to
re based on MraziUan
ind not on Mossad, the
|ecret Service, according
izilian correspondent of
Han, a leading British
pr which had carried the
The Guardian account
confirmed by a major
newspaper, Estado de
fovemment Press Office
it had received this in-
directly from both
ers. The Guardian editor
IPress Office Director
afetz that its Brazilian
indent had his in-
from "local, highly
D1C61
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reliable sources" which had
"nothing to do with the Israeli
Secret Service."
BUCHAREST Three-thou-
sand Jews from all over Mol-
davia, joined by thousands of
other Rumanians, gathered in
fassy to mark the 40th anniver-
sary of the pogrom in 1941 when
over 10,000 Jews were murdered
in the streets of that city o r were
asphyxiated in the infamous
"death train."
The mass gathering, which was
televised nationally, heard strong
denunciations^ anti-Semitism by
Leonard Constantin, first
secretary of the Communist
Party m iaasy; Gen. Neagu
Andrei, vice president of The
Anti-Fasci8t Fighters; Iassy
mayor Nichi Foraeugen and
others.
Chief Rabbi Moses Rosen of
Rumania addressed the throng
on the dangers of revived anti-
Semitism. He expressed
gratitude to President Nicolai
Ceausescu of Rumania for his
recent vehement condemnation of
anti-Semitism.
UNITED NATIONS
Yehuda Blum, Israel's ambassa-
dor to the United Nations, has
charged that a statement issued
here by the Security Council
president, which indirectly
censured the Palestine Liberation
Organization, was "yet another
demonstration at the United
Nations of the double standard in
everything involving the PLO."
The statement by the Council
president, Porfirio Munoz Ledo
of Mexico, condemned the June
19 killing of two Fiji soldiers of
the UN Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL) by PLO terrorists, but
the statement did not refer to the
PLO by name, but to "armed ele-
ments," a UN euphemism for the
PLO.
WASHINGTON Special
Mideast envoy Philip Habib re-
turned Friday to Washington
from the Middle East. He met
with Secretary of State Haig on
Saturday and was expected to see
President Reagan after the Presi-
dent's return from California.
David Passage, a State De-
partment spokesman, said again
that Habib had gone to the Mid-
dle East to resolve the crisis de
veloping from Syria's stationing
of SAM-6 anti-aircraft missiles in
Lebanon. Passage said that ten-
sions had been eased in the Mid-
dle East but that the Habib mis-
sion Would probably have to
continue.
Sources here said that Habib
was called home for consultations
partly out of a desire of the State
Department that he should not
be in the region during Israel's
election.
:
Grand Opening I
FREE GIFTS to Celebrate Our New
NORTH BISCAYNE BRANCH
20400 Biscayne Blvd.
* A $1,000 Deposit in your own
"Checking With Interest" Account
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* Dinners for two at Fine Restaurants
* $50 Gift Certificates
* Lunches for two at fine restaurants
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Every Visitor will receive a Free Welcoming gift just to
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OPEN A NEW ACCOUNT AT OUR NEW OFFICE AND
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i

Accounts insured to $100,000 by an agency of the U.S. Gov-
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gift will be charged against account 4% sales tax Included.
One gift per customer A substantial Interest penalty Is required
by law for early withdrawal on certificates of deposit. Gifts
subject to availability.
$1,000 or More
Corning "French White' 10 Pie Plate
Ladies designer umbrella
Mens loidup umbrella
4 Pc household toolkit
Sterling silver 7" Tri-Cham bracelet
Sharp checkbook-size calculator
Trina 2 section purse
Trino cosmetic case with mirror
$10,000 or More
Betty Crocker lCTFrypon
Pytex "Originals" 2 qt bokingdish
Pyrex "Originals" 2 qt casserole
Leonard 4.section silver plate dish
GE steam iron
GE AM/FM portable radio
Toostmoster 2 slice toaster
Tlmex watches ladles & mens
21 Universal travel tole
Corning French White 3 pc set
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Betty Crocker 8 Omelette pan
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Universal 16' hand tole
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944-8880 9313140



Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollyxvood
Temple Sinai Youth Program
Temple Sinai of Hollywood is
moving "Full Speed Ahead" with
its Youth program.
A group of 13 boys and girls
are going to the Southeast
Region, United Synagogue
Youth L.T.I. (Leadership Train-
ing Institute) at Camp Blue Star.
North Carolina on August 16
thru the 23. The group, which will
be accompanied by Rabbi Sey-
mour Friedman and his' wife
Dvora as part of the teaching
faculty, Nili Kimelman. Chair-
man of the Temple Sinai Youth
Commission and Marlene Luss-
kin. the Chairman of ghe Region-
al Youth Commission and V ice-
President of the United
Synagogue. S.E. Region, is the
largest delegation Temple Sinai
has sent in the past few years and
is the only one from Hollywood.
Chairman of the Youth Com-
mission, Nili Kimelman and co-
chairman. Dr, Phil Levin, have
engaged a new Youth Advisor.
Sharon Horowitz from Baltimore,
Md. to lead our Youth in the
coming year with Judaica.
sports, trips, conventions and
general activities.
The Youth Commission, com-
posed of very de\oted and
committed members are: Enid
Apseloff. Brenda Ascher. Leslie
and Peter Bouer. Sheila Hunter.
Carole Lipsitz. Prof. Mai Golden,
Esther Gordon. Warner Jaffe.
Randee Lefkow. Sandra Marko-
wiu, Joe and Judith Mittelberg.
Avis Sachs. Dr. Arnold Signer
Phyllis Siff. Susan Singer, Dr.
Steven and Susan Sinert, and
Bob and Shane Wolf. They are all
looking forward to an active and
productive year.
Scholarship funds for the en-
campment were provided by
Temple Sinai Sisterhood and a
special Youth Fund of Rabbi
David Shapiro. Those who will be
attending are Alisa Michelle
Bouer. Andrew Farber. Aron
Friedman. Karen. Sheryl and
Paula Hoffman. Samuel Fimel-
man. Michael Lipsitz. Wendy
Frances Mittelberg. Glenn Platt.
Larry Siff. Gregory Signer and
Craig Solomon.
They will have the experience
of attending the only U.S.Y.
camp this summer in whkh they
will be participating in various
programs, gain knowledge of
their Jewishness. their culture.
prepare them for leadership and
will be an opportunity to meet
many new friends in the South-
east Region.
Our thanks to HA Roelyn Z.
Seidel. Educational Director of
Temple Sinai, for the help in the
selection of these fine boys and
girls.
Rabbi Sevmour Friedman,
with his endless energy and
strong commitment to the grow-
ing Youth activities is one reason
for our "Full Speed Ahead-
move. With his relaxed way and a
motto. "Don't worry every-
thing will be just fine." how do
we haw any other way but
ahead!
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for your home
at *
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Phone 961 -6998_________
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Iv 10.1*81
The Jew&hJRtQridian and Shofqr of Qretfe* Hollywood
Page 11
is Scene
itterand Picks Three
rs, Including Communist
EDWIN EYTAN
- (JTA) -
lews, including a
(ember of the Com-
j Party, were ap-
|to the new French
lent led by Socialist
Minister Pierre
The 73 year-old
| of Industry, Pierre
and 53 year-old
of Justice, Robert
belong to the
fcam of the Socialist
id are active in
If fairs.
rd, 47-year-old Charles
ji. appointed Minister of
charge of transport, is
highest-ranking mem-
i Communist Party. He
the four Communists
I the government coali-
fcng France into the first
^stern country to have
1st ministers and to be
by a Socialist-Com-
bine.
3MMUNISTS signed a
lagreement "recognizing
pi ion created by the
ivid agreements and re-
I the right of all states in
(the Middle East) in-
Israel, to an independent
[and their security."
same time, the agree-
|f firmed "the right of the
an people to a home-
Jommunist Party Secre-
frges Marchais declared
agreement was signed,
in favor of Israel's ex-
vithin safe and recog-
irders. We are also in
Iwcver, of a homeland for
llinians."
sources stressed that
Communist ministers
I charge of semi-technical
Is such as health, admin-
1 reform and professional
Killer man is however,
Minister of Transport
tin' third highest ranking
I of the government and
If the five "Ministers of
|a member of the Inner
OF the Communists is
to play any role in
lof France's foreign or de-
iln > The sources recalled
niiinunists served in
post-war government
b> Gen. Charles de Gaulle
ve also participated in
coalitions in NATO-
stales such as Iceland
|ugal
nun was born to an im-
Polish Jewish couple
iettled in the northern
[en of Saint Etienne. In-
.rained as an electrician,
the Communist Party
(was 18 and soon became
tie party worker. He was
|to the Politburo in 1976,
Ving headed the party's
xal training center, and
ped as member of Parlia-
r the last eight years.
pigh he is known to speak
fddish, which his parents,
and Lezla (born Rosen-
Istill use, he has never
the slightest interest in
7>r Israel affairs. He is de-
as a hard-liner who in-
i obeys Party discipline.
TWO other newly-ap-
Jewish ministers, Drey-
IBadinter, play important
rithm the Jewish com-
"reyfus is president of
|i'h branch of ORT and
*' a member of the FSJU
I"1'" a traditional .'
Drey'
uning u doctor-
': ""iied the Ministry
F' win he remained
until his retirement live years
ago.
After serving in various senior
posts, he was appointed presi-
dent of the state-owned Renault
automobile company which he
directed for 20 years and turned
into one of the world's largest
and most prosperous corpora-
tions. After his retirement from
Renault he agreed to head the
French ORT.
He is a close, personal friend of
President Francois Mitterrand.
His appointment as Minister of
Industry seems to indicate that
the government intends to ac-
celerate its plans for the national-
ization of several large industrial
corporations.
BADINTER is a member of
the Board of France's Central
Jewish Welfare Fund (FSJU),
and has also been active on behalf
of Soviet Jewry. A prominent at-
torney who has specialized in
criminal affairs he also runs a
large office for corporate law.
.
h Ve" SJU^ Bn""r! "tu,l,t8 recentv Iteroldand Dw Richter. The Teen Toar is sponsored by the Central Agency of Jewish Education and
the Jewish Federation of South Broward.

Does your cracker go to p*
when it meets cream cheese
.

It's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on something
besides a bagel.
But it's a lot harder to do.
Croissants crumble. Chips chip.
And it's terrible to see what hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast. Just terrible.
The Spreadable Cream Cheese
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
is whipped.
So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread.
Even on something as delicate as
a potato chip.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese.
It's bigger than the bagel.
oz869i ooen
SAVE KX ON TEMP TEE
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IOC
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plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
of the named product(s) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
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applicable tax For redemption, mail
to Kraft. Inc D.iiry Group. P.O. Box
1799. Clinton. I ^a 52734
Expires 12 ?' 81,
14300 159820


12
The Jewish Ftoridian and Shofar ofGreater Hollywood
Prtdi,,
J*l
Members of the NCCJ Black-Jewish dialogue group pictured .reseated. Rachel Berkowitz; Phyllis
Shames; Eugene Harrison; Clark Black. Standing. Rabbi Sheldon Harr: Maurice Berkowitz; Joel leUes.
Luther McNeal: Gloria Battle: Florie Straus: L. D. Gainey; Judge Morton Abram.
Blacks Work Together Towards
Better Community Relations
wa are constantly reminded
-ir precanous position in the
I ana as*. Can it happen
.ere.'" Black children ask. "What
.re we that nobody wants to be
ah us.'' Did the majority fo
.acks in .America ioentify with
..e positions on the PLO taken
>y Jesse Jacxson and Andrew
. oung? Are Jews indistinguish-
able trom the rest of the white
community in their attitudes
owards Blacks?
These are only a few of the con-
ems discussed land myths ex-
ploded i at The National Con-
rerence of Christians and Jews'
Black-Jewish dialogue group.
Meeting once a month in each
other s homes, a group of ap-
proximately 20 people gather to
talk candidly about issues that
have divided them in the past:
attitudes and stereotypes: and
issues of common concern.
Amonfj the poup are rabbi*, a
minister, judges, an attorney,
educators. organization anfl
agency professionals, community
leaders and homemakers.
Rabbi Sheldon Harr of Tempie
Kol Ami said. The importance
of strengthening the relationship
between the Jewish and Black
communities of Broward County
cannot be underestimated. We
have shared together in the past
a history of the oppression and
persecution of our respective
peoples. Today, however, -we
share a future of potential and
opportunity. Only through
honest and open communication
can a meaningful coalition be es-
tablished for the betterment of all
of the citizens of our area.''
Through face-to-face inter-
action, the goals of personal
friendships, deeper insights, and
greater understanding ol each
other neeas are ueing realized.
VsL. D Gainey. President of the
in league, stated. Blacks
have to identify wun Jewish con-
cerr-.s and Jews save to identify
with Black concerns. Both can be
educated to recognize that there
is an ally."
The National Conference of
Christians and Jews has. for 53
years, been in the forefront of or-
ganizations dedicated to the
elimination of prejudice and
bigotry and to the building of
better relationships between all
groups. With offices in over 0
cities, its major thrusts are in the
areas of interreligious programs:
racial justice: police-community
relations; teacher sensitivity
i raining: youth-oriented pro-
grams and many projects to im-
prove intergroup relations.
ORT Plans Day School Entry Here
ORT (Organization for Re-
habilitation through Training),
for more than 100 years the
global vocational and technical
iducation program of the Jewish
people, will make a precedent
netting entrance into the Jewish
Day School System of the United
>:ates by participating in the
new Jewish High School of South
Florida that will open its doors to
-tudents in September. 1981.
Beverly MinKoff. national
esident 1 v\r>mens American
>RT and Sidnev E Leiwant.
president oi the American ORT
Vceration said that the new
-izh school, to oe located m
N'orth Miami Beach, "will draw
>oth financial support and stu-
dent body from the Southern
Florida counties of Broward ana
Dade. It was the result of plan-
ning, she said, "by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education in
Miami.
MINKOFF SAID that the
-chooi. "a joint project under-
taken by the Community Federa-
tions involved and ORT." would
seek to pursue excellence in l
Jewish and academic studies as \
well as to provide science-based
technological education. i
Leiwant observed that ORT. in
addition to its full-fledged ,
country networks around the
world, "has been involved in .
Jewish Day School education for -,
some time." He cited Israel. I
Argentina. Brazil. Colombia.
Italy. Bolivia and Ireland as |
"countries of such involvement"
and pointed out that in Santiago.
Chile and Lima. Peru. "ORT is a I
major partner in operating the '
local day schools, each of which
has a student body of more than '
1.000 and spans the gamut from
the elementary grades through
high school. The entry of ORT in-
to the Jewish Day School System
of the United States." he said,
reflects a World ORT pers-
pective of increasing par-
ticipation on the part of ORT in
Jewish Day School movements
as still another means of con-
tributing to Jewish life."
Mrs. Minkoff stated that ORT
will be involved in the new-
school's Division of Science and
Technology and serve as a major
educational resource throueh the
employment of its educational
and pedagogical expertise Spe-
cial ORT seminars, lectures, pro-
jects and student exenanges will
be arranged and ORT will use its
know-how to integrate modern
technology into the teaching and
learning aspects of the entire
school."
MRS. MINKOFF said that
some eighty students, boys and
giris of all ideologies in Judaism
are expected to enroll when the
school opens: within three
years." she observed, "the
school's enrollment is expected to
reach over 250."
Dan Sharon, who heads the
World ORT Unions Technical
Department, has been a con-
sultant in planning and setting
up the new school's curriculum.
Rabbi Louis Herring will serve as
the institution's principal.
Richard Levy, of Miami, is presi-
dent of the school board. Instru-
mental in the various stages of
the project's materialization
within ORT were Ruth Eisen-
berg, Bramson ORT Technical
Institute, and American Presence
Chairman of Women's American
ORT
Those serving locally include
Beverly Peckenik. Elinor Katz
and Carol Press.
Sidurim. Machzorim.
Chumashim. l.emaras and
other Seforim repaired and
restored by a qualified book
conservator. For estimates
call or write:
The Book Restoration Center
B-7 3675 Pembroke Road
Hollywood. Florida 33021
Telephone 305-962-1710.

Waldman
Miami Beach's Finest GUtt Kosher Cuisine 0
Open Again For The HIGH HOLIDAYS
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SERVICE CONDUCTED BY RENOWN CANTOR
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Includes 2 Meals Dally-3 Meals Sabbath and Holidays
.
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Days-0 Nights (Split Stay) From Jj>*L I (J
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED
Phone Sam Waldman: 538-5731 or 534-4751
On The Ocean at 43rd Street
Cleveland Judge Ru]
Citizenship be Revoke
CLEVELAND (JTA) -
Federal Judge Prank Battisti
ruled that the citizenship of John
Demjanjuk be "revoked, vacated
and canceled" because the 60
year-old Ukrainian born auto-
mobile worker lied about his Nazi
activities in World War II when
he applied for naturalization in
1958. The judgment, handed
down in writing, cleared the way
for US. authorities to initiate
deportation proceedings against
Demjanjuk.
Battisti s decision was the final
net in a legal drama that began in
August, 1971 when the U.S.
Immigration and Naturalization
Service I INS) brought charges
against Demjanjuk. an employee
lient oi the Cleveland area since
His trial opened in Federal
I 'ourt here last Feb. 10.
AparadeofwitoM^j
them concentration^
vivors living in G
nd Uruguay u
defendant as ,
Trebunka and SobftwL
Poland in 1942-1943 .3
known to the inmate, UV
the Terrible" because^
tuitous cruelty and
He was charged with toy
thousands of Jewish ujj
prisoners herding them a
gas chambers.
Demjanjuk mainuinsjt
was a German prisonerd*
the time. His trial last,
the occasion of a t
frontation between Hoi
survivors and the local Ui
community which ,
Demjanjuk. The latter o<
he was innocent and the*
Soviet-inspired perswutinj
BEST PRICES
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10.1W,
^ Jewish ^ri^rndSHofflr^ Greater HpllywoQd
P##M3
T*Hde
We Checked
the Competition
at PaantrvaK and?' 3K .? ,0 a pre,,y 80od ?rice- Then we shPP the idsntical order
itry Pride is still the Low Price Leader
and we're going to stay that way!
Come in and see the
actual orders shopped
and check the savings
for yourself!
BtJ
btls.
elsewhere price $2.19
Paper Towels
regular or crunchy
Klondike
Ice Cream Bars
v*
elsewhere price $2.29
in oil or water Pantry Pride
Chunk Liqht Tuna
for snacks
Thompson
Seedless Grapes
6%-oz.
can
elsewhere price 69c
elsewhere price 95c

lb.
U S Choice Fresh Valley
beef round boneless bottom
Round Roast
elsewhere price $1.19
elsewhere price $2 19
'o. | MVe more with
Genetics
fonnaise.. **?
Tissue .4
letable Oil. t?
:ompd'aI
nation*
brand
1.05169
.77 .99
1.05 125
iierics in our Dairy-Deli case
.38 .43
Singles 5? 1.181.53
all except beef, fish & ham
lorton Dinners
lO-oz.
11-02
elsewhere price 93c
check the savings
in Frozen Foods
ped *ar...|ies Phi H,t/
Pies .. t,0,' .79
/en whipped
8 CM f-Q
... bowl .99
Juice ..
'mien sliced
.89
irv Pride plan, tog or onion Ironn
is.
.2^ 1.001.26
rinal
foek_
tured
,-ereal
Bowl
^ hand painted
Stoneware
IVHearthside
each
for full
with purchase details see
of $3.00 Of more display
plus sales lax in store
ter ends August 1,1981
Dynamo heavy duty liquid
sundry Detergent,
tery^Day
Penny
Pinchers
we're fighting high
prices at the
grocery counter ,lwwh
libtov* tomato sauce, molasses or veoetanan Deep Brown
Beans......3";-:; 1.00 1.23
assorted flavors Pantry Pnde
Soda........I1 .89 .99
Libby s apricot, peach or pear
Nectars.....88S 1.17 1 29
Thousand Island Creamy Cucumber or Italian Kraft salad
.. 'b? .59 .87
* 1.191.25
Dressing
Pantry Pnde
Bleach......
liquid dish detergent
Foamy......
Pantry Pnde blue laundry
Detergent------
regular or diet Dad's
Root Beer___ .97 1.09
Pantry Pride
Prune Juice .. ",?' .99 1 09
pure vegetable
Wesson Oi... ~ 2.19 2 43
[jp| in our Bakery Dept
,2S:~ 1.00 1.I8
Pantry Pnde split top
Bread ...
Adler Jewnh Rye or Pumpernickel
Bread.......'? MM
Auni Hannah bar
Angel Food.. \
Meyer's Muffins
apple cinnamon, bran granola, fiber,
natural grain, raisin or sour dough
Mix or Match Sale
2pkgs.
of 6
elsewhere price $1.28
-_^-' 1 we're fiqhtinq hiqh
Bonu> I prices at the
Produce counter
elsewhere
price
US No 1 all purpose white
Potatoes... 10 1.99 2.49
variety of Large 4x4 sure Santa Rosa
Red Plums ... > .59 .99
nr^n You can't buy better
Ijjgjgi so why pay more?
large 24 size delicious tropical fruit Florida
Mangoes .. .3 1.00 2.07
its fresh lime time pick from a loose display
large 200 sire seedless fresh
Ha Limes..10 1. .69 89
Gwaltney Great Dogs
Chicken Franks or
Armour Southern Star
Turkey Franks
elsewhere price $1.09
TC count on low prices
e^lii!^" in the Deli Dept.
American Kosher Franks or
Knocks......3? 1.98 2 43
Hebrew National Midget Salami or
Bologna.....'p 2-38 2 79
Rich's ai white matt shoes
Turkey......b 1.48 1.59
Paniiy Pride all bel Koaher
Salami......? 1.98 2.59
SB Service Deli
Your meals and cheeses will be sliced to order in
those stores having a service deli counter___
Moan ur*el ^_
Corned Beef t 1.38 1.49
Norwestern an white meat
Chix Breast .. ? 1.68 179
^GUARANTEED
Double the Difference in Cash
1 il vou can find lower prices this week at any other lull service supermarket. Pantry Pride will!
I pay you Double the Difference. Just buy 25 different items worth 20 or more at Pantry Pride.
i Compare prices on the ume items at any other full service supermarket If their total is lower.
' bring your itemized Pantry Pnde register tape and the other supermarkets prices on the exact
same items to Pantry Pride, and we'll pay you Double The Difference W Ch!
Pantry Pride
assorted flavors powdered
Drink Mixes
: !,
Nectarines
Umonedal*
elsewhere price S3 39
elsewhere price $1 69
eswr*ere
price
we're fighting high
prices at the
meat counter
Amxmi 0'.i Turkey...... 1.68 f.98
Raelu'd boneless smoked Bullet
Turkey Ham.. 1.68 1 99
U S Choice fresh Valley bee' HB
Short Ribs ... 1.58 1.79
2 U .tnd over U S Cho.ce Fresh Vallev beel boneless
Stewing Beef. ., 1.98 2.19
Florida or shippedpremtum Iresh
Fryer Leg Qtrs. .58 69
Florida or shipped premium fresh
Fryer Combo 1.181.29
contains breast ihtQhs drumsticks)
Fki Chicken..... .78 .89
Bonus Buy in the Meat Dept.
U S Cho.ce Frew Valwv bee' boneless bonom
Round Steak 2.38 2.69
r^T check the savings
iijjid on seafood
I 3e.t Best fro/en fillets
Whrtefish____ ,_ 1.98 2.29
count on low prices
at the Dairy case
Pantry Pnde
Sour Cream ..
Paniry Pnde natural ahead cheeae
Pil
cnt.
-88 in
Muenster
Pantry Pnda natural efceed
6 oi
a a pkg
.88 1.15
-o
p., 1.081.25
Panlry Pnda colored American cheeae food
1*9
"'" 1.481.53
^gp^ in the Dairy case
Seafleet low fat flavored
.78 .89
12i
cup
elsewhere price 89c
Pricee effective Thurs., July 9 thru Wed.. July 15
at all atores from Ft. Pierce to Key West
Most Stores
Open
TT^ 24 Hours
f^SCheck your local store for specific hours.
RESERVE THE
fliQMT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. HONE SOLD TO DIALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS ^


Pael4
The Jeunsh FloricHan and Shafar oj Greater Hollywood
Frid3uJ3
Soviet Jewry Update
MOSCOW Viktor Brailov-
sky was sentenced to five years
internal exile, after a two-da;
trial on June 18 in Lublinsk;
People's Court in a southeaster!
section of Moscow. He was con
victed on charges of alleged 'fab-
rications which defame the Soviet
state and social system.'' under
Article 190-1 of the Criminal
Code of the RSFSR. Maintaining
his innocence, Brailovsky refused
the services of a lawyer and de-
fended himself. After the senten-
cing, he declared his intent to
appeal and was returned to
prison, pending the outcome. The
place of banishment, likely to be
Siberia, will be decided by the In-
tenbr Minister after the appeal,
which could take two months.
The 45-year-old computer
scientist, who was held incom-
municado in Moscow's Butyr-
skaya Prison since his arrest on
November 13. 1980. will have to
spend about three years in exile.
Under the law, every day of pre-
trial detention in prison is equal
to three days in exile.
Brailovsky's wife, Irina. and
their 20-year-old son, Leonid,
were permitted into the court-
room which was filled by the au-
thorities with hand-picked
people. Diplomats from the
United States. Canada and Great
Britain, Western correspondents
and about 40 friends and sup-
porters were effectively barred
from the hearing, and stood out-
side the couithouse. Three ac-
tivists, Leonid Tesmenitsky.
Mikhail Kremen and Boris Ginis.
were detained for three hours on
June 17 to prevent their presence
near the courthouse. They were
not questioned or investigated.
Dr. Brailovsky. a respected
member of the Moscow refusenik
community, played a prominent
role in the Jewish emigration and
cultural movement. His sentence
of banishment from Moscow has
dealt a severe blow to the activ-
ists, some of whom fear that his
trial could well signal the Soviet's
intention towards the entire
refusenik-activist community.
REAGAN AND FATE OF
SOVIET JEWS
WASHINGTON On June
22, President Ronald Reagan tel-
ephoned Theodore R. Mann,
NCSJ's newly-elected Chairman,
assuring him that the fate of
Soviet Jews will continue to be on
the United States' agenda in any
negotiations with the Soviet
Union. He added that he had
already communicated this fact
to Soviet President Leonid
Brezhnev in a personal note.
The President's telephone call
came in response to a letter of
June 16 from Mr. Mann, in which
he conveyed a message given him
in his recent trip to the Soviet
Union by 15 Jewish emigration
Community Relations Committee!
Jewish Federation of South Broward
^^^ Qhodate
A Nuclear Iraq
The daring Israeli raid which
destroyed Iraq's Osirak nuclear
reactor on June 7 has signific-
antly reduced if not removed a
grave danger to Middle East
peace and stability posed by the
radical revolutionary Iraqi
regime. The assessment that
Iraq's nuclear program was in-
tended for the production of
atomic weapons, together with
evidence of the terrorist and
aggressive nature of the Iraqi
regime, led Israel to launch a pre-
emptive strike on the French-
supplied f acuity.
Why Did Israel Attack
It was the judgment of numer-
ous neutral analysts, including
Senator Alan Cranston (D..
Calif.) and Prof. Ben Martin of
the University of Missouri, that
the nuclear reactor would become
operational in a very short time
a matter of weeks or months.
In view of this clear and present
danger, the Israel government
"deckled to act without further
delay to insure the safety of our
people." Only by acting before
the reactor was operational could
Israel prevent the spread of
deadly radiation through Bagh-
dad. Concern not to harm in-
nocent Iraqi civilians thus re-
quired action now.
No Alternative
to Strike
Military action to remove the
threat of Iraqi production of at
atomic bomb was dictated by the
inefficacy of international agree-
ments to prevent the spread of
nuclear weapons and the reckless
actions of certain European
nations, who, for the sake of Iraqi
oil. turned a blind eye to Bagh-
dad's aggressive intentions.
How Iraq threatens
Stability
Iraq is one of the four coun-
tries identified by the U.S. State
Department as a supporter of
international terrorism.
Iraq is a radical revolution-
ary regime which is dedicated to
Israel's destruction.
Iraq's record of human rights
violations is one of the worst in
the world.
Iraq's ambitions to dominate
the Persian Gulf and the Arab
world threaten the national
security of its neighbors.
Iraq is a Soviet ally and
client, bound by a twenty-year
treaty of friendship and coopera-
tion signed in 1972, and sup-
ported by massive Soviet arms
sales and economic aid.
Has Iraq Supported
Terrorism
As a supporter of revolution-
aries the world over. Iraq has
operated training camps, sup
plied weapons and provided fi-
nancial backing to radical Pales-
tinian groups and Marxist oppo-
sition movements. In addition,
Iraq has carried out a policy of
terror and assassination against
political rivals and enemies
abroad.
What Ties Have Linked
Iraq since 1972 has been an
ally and military client of the
Soviet Union. Iraq is still depen-
dent on Moscow for 90 percent of
its military hardware, notwith-
standing all its recent attempts
at diversification.
Recommended Action
Letters should be sent by indi-
viduals to:
President Ronald Reagan
The White House
Washington, D.C. 20500
Senators Lawton Chiles
and Paula Hawkins
Senate Office Building
Washington, D.C. 20510
Congressmen E. Clay Shaw
and William Lehman
House Office Building
Washington, D.C. 20515.
The letters should point out
that Israel's actions were self-
defensive in nature, and that mil-
itary aid should not be sus-
pended.
StanSpatz M.D. (second from left) accepts a plaque for his service as chairman of the JewishF
of South Browards Soviet Jewry Committee. Others from left are Abraham B. Halpern, Rkk F
coming chairman; and Joe Kleiman.
activists from several cities in the
USSR. The message expressed
gratitude to the President for his
recent meeting with Avital
Shcharansky. wife of POC
Anatoly Shcharansky. and
recently released former POC
Iosif Mendelevich.
In his discussion with Mr.
Mann, the President said he was
"working on the issue" of Soviet
Jews, but believed it was some-
times wiser not to deal in head-
lines, but in a more direct
manner. Mr. Mann told the Pres-
ident that the plight of Soviet
Jewry was of great concern to
many American citizens, and a
priority for the Jewish communi-
ty, a fact Mr. Reagan acknowl-
edged.
Following his conversation
with the President. Mr. Mann ex-
pressed the belief that "this Ad-
ministration has a strong interest
in the fate of Soviet Jewry" and
supports their right to emigrate,
to be repatriated to Israel and to
be reunited with their families.
The message sent to the Presi-
dent by 15 refuseniks read as
follows:
Dear Mr. President:
We, Soviet Jews, seeking to
emigrate to Israel to reunite with
our families and our people turn
to you for the following reasons:
1) We are very grateful to you
for the attention which you
showed to the cause of the Jewish
emigration movement hero A.
Shcharansky by receiving his
wife Avital and discussing with
ther the possibilities of gaining
the freedom of our beloved
Anatoly. and by meeting with the
courageous symbol of the
prisoners of Conscience, Iosif
Mendelevich.
2) We derive great hoptl
the statement of your AM
tration spokesman that tatj
tion of the liber
Jewish emigration from]
USSR will be high on the v
for discussion betwea
United States and tot.
Union, regardless of the i
purpose of negotiations.
3) We count on the faaj
you personally, and
associates, will doyouri_i
assist us in our struggle I
right to emigrate, in the |
tradition of your fr
country.
In deepest respect,
A. Lemer. I. Goldsteaj
Ovsischer, N. Khasso,
Goldstein. Ida Milgrom 1
Sebert. D. Fradkin, A. Mitl
Seidel, L. Furman, I. Kopij
Meiman. Y Ratner ini"
Taratuta.
Eight Jewish Cadets Graduate
WEST POINT. N.Y.
Eight Jewish cadets
graduated from West Point
on May 27, part of the U.S.
Military Academy's 906-
member Class of 1981. As
graduates, they all received
the rank of Second Lieuten-
ant. They were among
26,000 at graduation cere-
monies in Michie Stadium
who heard President
Reagan promise a continu-
ing defense buildup.
All of the Jewish cadets took
part m conducting the Jewish
Baccalaureate Service on the last
Friday evening before gradua-
tion. For one father and son, it
was a particularly special oc-
casion. Brig. Gen." Eugene Fox
who graduated from West Point
in 1956. gave the Baccalaureate
Address. His son, Edward J
Fox. Cadet-in-Charge of the
Jewish Chapel Choir for the past
two years, was among the
graduates.
A SITE designated for the
chapel overlooks the entire
campus and is near the Catholic
and Protestant chapels. Fund-
raising chairman is Edgar M.
Bronfman of New York, and the
president is Herbert M. Ames of
Rockville Centre. L.I.
The Jewish War Veterans of
the U.S.A.. represented bv Mr
and Mrs. Edwin Goldwasser o
Monsey, NY., presented a kid
dush cup and other gifts to each
graduate at the services, which
were conducted by Rabbi
Avraham Soltes
THE GRADUATING cadets
had an honorary member of the
Class of 1981 among them at the
Baccalaureate. Lt. Gen. Andrew
I (iiHMlpaster. superintendent of
the U.S. Military Academy, who
took over the post when the
members of this class were
plebes. and who will retire this
year, presented Bibles to each of
the cadets.
Watching the cadets over these
four years has resulted in great
gratification to see how they have
moved forward," Gen. Goodpas-
ter said. "They've given fine
leadership to the Corps. I, for
one. have complete confidence in
how they will meet the challenges
that lie ahead."
He added. "Their par*
in these sen-ices will hm
portant meaning in their ln|
Nearlv 300 persons,
members of the West Poisj
surrounding comnuniusu
tended the service, which|
held in Eisenhower Hell
Although there havebeaJ
at West Point since tall
class, when a Jewiih
Simon Magmder LevyjrtJ
of two graduates in lHOir
has never been septrwJ"
house of worship. A camM
raise 16.5 million for
Point Jewish Chapel 1ml
the half-way mark
STEPHEN A. GLAZER. PhD.
Formerly Director of
Philadelphia Mental Heelth CMC
is.pieased to announce me relocation o< "
office lor the practice of Clinical Psychology
to
EMERALD HILLS MEDICAL SQUARE
Ott.ce Hours 4400 Sh#ridan Street Ti,,pMJ
By Appointment Hollywood. Flonde 33021 961-5447
CON DOS FOR SALE
1 and 2 B/R Apartments
Water Front View
Club House-Pool-Religious Club
Close to Shopping and Transportation
Adults-No children or pets
The Keyes Company, Realtors
Call Lorretta Blumberg
966-0631 Broward 625-8201D


I, July 10.1981
ingest Trial in History
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
urvivor Ponders Duesseldorf Testimony
3 y FRANK REISS
[tie attention is being
these days to the
unfolding in a court-
in the West German
of Dusseldorf. The
ial trial being held
the longest in
ian history started
lovember, 1975. No
|er that many people
lost interest in the
litive testimony, argu-
pleadings and re-
n,
Lugh the war crimes being
ksed were committed more
fa generation ago, I have
followed the progress of
proceedings or lack of
ess from afar. But then, 1
fa personal stake in the out-
The nine defendants are
of complicity in the cal-
>d. state-organized murder
j),000 persons at Majdanek,
lazi-run death camp deep in
fcntrails of Poland. One of
fvictims was Paul Reiss, my
:ORDING to papers I re-
from the International
ng Service, Paul Reiss, bom
|sl 13, 1902, was killed in
unik on August 13, 1942.
[irtieth birthday.
hong all the concentration
Pealh camps, therefore, Maj-
, retains a special poignancy
. I rage with every day that
tial goes on, so unnerving is
ocastinationof justice. And
ilmosl six years of litigation
sharpened my senses to
i's and paradoxes that must
escape most observers.
For one, were the trial to end
today, it would have already
lasted far longer than the time it
took to murder all the victims of
the Holocaust.
I cannot help but notice, too,
how meticulous the defense at-
torneys are about procedures and
affording legal protection to their
clients. They rightly point out
that under due process, none of
the defendants can be convicted
of collective guilt, nor guilt by
association, not even with an ad-
mission of having belonged to the
SS in the death camp at the time
the mass murders were com-
mitted.
IT IS individual guilt that
must be proved beyond reason-
able doubt although in view of
the passage of time, this is
certainly most unreasonable.
Already 20 years have elapsed
since the German government
started preparations for the trial.
It has taken that long for the
prosecutors to search out wit-
nesses, battling legal hurdles
along the way. Very few wit-
nesses survived, and even among
them many have died since the
camp was liberated.
The strict adherence to the fine
technicalities of civilized law has
resulted in the dismissal of seven
of the original 16 defendants from
the trial. The court, sticking to
the smallest minutia of juris-
prudence, deemed that the pros-
ecution lacked the "smoking
gun" type evidence required for
further litigation.
In contrast to the immoral, in-
humane summary executions
perpetrated at Majdanek, those
who stand accused of these
murders have been allowed to
bask interminably in the pro-
tective light of due process.
l"he Jewish
Community
Has A Right
lb Know.-
i
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
I 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.
Ve wanted you to know. Because at the death of a loved
5ne, the traditions of our faith and the concern of our
>ple should be genuine. It's your right, and our religion.
742-6000
Dade, 945-3939.
Palm Beach, 833-0887.
*rving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada,
th locations in Sunrise, Deerf ield Beach and Margate.
hnoiah
CtjapelS
iyi
YET, as cumbersome and
painstaking as the process is in a
civilized society, the day of
verdict is finally in sight. But
only after each of the defense
attorneys seizes yet another con-
cession of time granted by the
court: One week of summation
for each of the defendants nine
weeks in which they will attempt
to defend the indefensible. At
this writing, these are about to
conclude.
In a sense, the pleadings have
been more shocking and deva-
tating than the gruesome evi-
dence which had been cited
earlier during the course of the
trial. The perversion of logic and
reason by both the defendants
and their defenders is so complete
that any person who has even the
slightest sense of acceptable hu-
man conduct must stand aghast
in disbelief.
For example, in his sum-
mation, the attorney defending
the actions of Hermann Hack-
mann, onetime deputy com-
mandant of Majdanek, tells the
court not to forget that the de-
fendants are also suffering since
they have lived with and for
the rest of their days will con-
tinue to live with the memory
of their misdeeds.
ANOTHER defense attorney
pleads understanding for those
who took the lives of a quarter of
a million people. After all, he ex-
plains matter-of-factly, the vic-
tims often contributed to their
own suffering and eventual death
by acting irresponsibly, defying
authority and lacking discipline.
Yes, contends one of the de-
fense attorneys, children were in-
deed brutally thrown into the
trucks which took lthem to the
gas chambers, but that was be-
cause their mothers clung to
them and refused to part with
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL 7100 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Conservative Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
A. Neu
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform i44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER 9106
57th St. Conservative Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44-A)
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plofkin.
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski. (48)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines Middle
School. 200 NW Douglas Rd.. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Bennet Greenspon.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
Rd., Hollywood. Conservative. Rabbi
Bernard P. Shoter.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi Sheon
J.Harr. (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. (69)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH AHM. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Landman. (47B)
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romer. (45)
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
St Conservative. Rabbi Morton
(.Malavskv.C,n,orlrv,r^.Gold.(46.oi{
TIIODOX Rabbi Itaphael TVn-
niiiliau.s IBM Wiley SL
TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson St. Con
servative. Rabbi Seymour Friedman.
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro
Cantor Robert ungar.
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St
Hollywood. Fla. 33021. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin
Cantor Michael Kyrr. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
Road. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
Bomzer. (52)
them. If the mothers had co-
operated, the children would have
been led away in orderly fashion.
Still another defense lawyer
acknowledges that his client
whipped female inmates about
the legs until only shreds were
left of the stockings they wore as
protection against the bitter cold.
But, he reminds the court, the
women knew it was forbidden to
wear stockings.
Justification is given for the
brutality with which Hildegarde
Laechert, a camp guard, un-
leashed her German Shepherd to
fatally maul an inmate. It is sug-
gested preposterous as it may
sound that the victim brought
the punishment on herself by not
fending off an SS-man's amorous
advances, although she had re-
jected Laechert's lesbian
overtures.
IT IS not easy to read the re-
ports and transcripts of the Maj-
DR. REISS, a survivor of the
Theresienstadt concentra-
tion camp, is Is director of
the Anti-Defamation
League's European Affairs
Department.
danek trial. Which of these peo-
ple knew my father? Which of
them killed him? And as I read,
an ultimate irony transcends the
past and brings us into the
r present.
As this trial hobbles to its in-
evitable conclusion, as accused
mass murderers are accorded all
the legal protection available
under democracy, and even as
they acknowledge and seek justi-
fication for the atrocities they
:ommitted, there are spiritual
heirs of Adolf Hitler who con-
tinue to deny that the Holocaust
ever happened at all.
It would be amusing, were it
not so macabre.
Trial Winding Down
Ryan Given Life
In Duesseldorf Court
DUESSELDORF Former SS guard Hermine
Ryan was sentenced Tuesday to life imprisonment for her
part in the deaths of more than 1,000 prisoners who died
in the gas chambers. Seven other SS members received
sentences from three to 12 years for their role in the killing
of 200,000 Jews and Poles at the Majdanek concentration
camp.
Ryan, then Hermine Braunsteiner, was accused of
luring undernourished children to their deaths by offering
them sugar. She was also known to many as "the
Stomping Mare," a name she earned by kicking and
trampling children and inmates to death with her riding
boots.
RYAN SERVED as a guard at Majdanek for 14
months and was sentenced after the war, by her native
Vienna, to a three-year prison term for the maltreatment
of prisoners at the Ravensbrueck camp in Germany.
She married a New York electrical worker in Canada
in 1958 and became an American citizen in 1963. Ryan
was extradited to Germany in 1973 for her Nazi crimes
and stripped of her citizenship.
Nazi-hunter Simon Wiesenthal who heads the
Documentation Center in Vienna was responsible for
tracking Ryan down.

Levitt -\ I i
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Page 16
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