The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood


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
System ID:

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 Hi Floridlam
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Hollywood, Florida Friday, August 7,1981
frtd snochti
Price 35 Cents
svin To Attend
ship Institute
the 'sine
sful cam-
;S. Pittell,
vish Fed
rd. "For
ca Raton
ply the di-
ity Plan-
aring his
has held
ah agen-
eak on
i plan for
sizing the
land allo-
pd local,
be an
I must be
> if they
I mli- ill I he
Lcs Levin
upcoming year's programs and
campaign," said Dr. Pittell.
For further information,
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
m Police Detain
ft in Bombing
Wk) French police have detained a
mbing last October of the Rue Copernic
B four people were killed. Police de-
Kional. Ernesto Mila Rodriguez, 24, in
E>nd said he was questioned through-
| lbing and said the warrant was
[questioning by the French state
>urt may hold suspects indefinitely
^een named in both the Spanish and
f the men who left the bomb outside
i have said in the past they wished to
| not consider him a prime suspect.
For Community Mission
to Israel (October 26 -
November 3).
"There are very few slots left,"
report Dr. Herb and Nancy
Brizel, Mission co-chairmen. "We
urge anyone who may be in-
terested to sign up immediately."
For further information,
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
350 Jewish Leaders
Invited to Israel By President Navon
NEW YORK Three hundred
and fifty distinguished Jewish
community leaders from
throughout the United States
will visit Israel as the guests of
President Yitzchak Navon,
September 20-25, for the annual
United Jewish Appeal Presi-
deni s Mission, Neil J. Norry, of
Kochrator, NY, Chairman of the
Mission, announced- Norry, a
UJA National Vice Chairman,
said the group will meet the
President, Prime Minister,
Deputy Prime Minister, members
>i the Cabinet and other high
i aiiking government officials.
In addition, participants will
meet with top officials of the
Jewish Agency and visit ab-
sorption centers for new immi-
grants, Youth Aliyah villages for
underprivileged youngsters, and
senior citizens community cen-
ters, all of which are funded
through contributions to the
UJA. The Mission will culminate
with a reception and dinner at the
Knesset hosted by the Prime
The group is also scheduled to
visit kibbutzim and moshavim,
have discussions with residents
of Project Renewal neighbor-
hoods, tour an Israeli defense in-
stallation, and engage in an
economic dialogue with Israeli
leaders of labor, commerce and
Two one week sub-missions
preceding the President's Mis-
sion are also available on an op-
tional basis for a limited number
of participants of the President's
Mission. Leaving New York on
September 15, one sub-mission
will visit Bucharest, Rumania as
well as Kiev and Babi Yar in the
Soviet Union, where a memorial
service will commemorate the
40th anniversary of the Nazi
Massacre. The second one will
visit Poland, including the War-
saw Ghetto, the Jewish His-
torical Institute and Auschwitz.
The entire program is intended
to give the Mission participants
insights into the achievements
and problems of the Jewish peo-
ple as they enter the decade of the
Eighties. Upon returning to their
communities, participants will
report on their meetings and ob-
servations to help develop plans
for successful 1981 community
For more information, contact
the Jewish Federation of South
Panel Discussion On Cults
The Jewish Federation ot
South lirnward joined last year
with the South Broward Council
ill Itahhis and the Hollywood
Jewish Community Center in
bunging a program on the cults
in students in our area. It was
lilt that such a program could be
very productive since our high
m luiiil ,uid college students
would soon lie going of I to school.
For this reason, a similar ses-
sion will be held on Thursday,
August 13, 7:30 p.m. at Temple
Solel, 5100 Sheridan St. This
time the emphasis will be in
"Jewish Alternatives to the
Cults." Four panelists will be
present: Rabbi Kasriel Bruso-
wonkin of the Chabad House in
North Miami Beach; Eitan Sch-
wartzbaum of HINENI of
Florida; a representative of the
Hillel Foundations, and; a
spokesman from the Concerned
Parents of Cult Children. The
presentations will be followed by
an open discussion and refresh-
The purpose of the evening will
be to expose our students, as well
as parents and other interested
individuals, to some of the
alternatives to the cults that the
U.S., Canada, Norway
Boycott Asia Dinner
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The United States,
Canada and Norway boycotted a dinner given by the
Association of South East Asian Nations (ASEAN) in
honor of the opening of the International Conference on
Kampuchia because the hosts withdrew an invitation to
SECRETARY OF STATE Alexander Haig, who was
expected to attend the dinner, declined to participate after
learning of the move against Israel. A State Department
spokesman said that "in fairness and equity" Haig could
not attend if Israel was barred from the dinner.
The invitation was withdrawn without an explana-
tion and without a written notice. Israel was informed of
the action by a telephone call last Thursday.
The next day, Ambassador Tommy Koh of Singapore
called Israel's Ambassador Yehuda Blum and apologized
for the withdrawal of the invitation.
Jewish community offers in
terms of spirituality, religious
programming, social groups and
Jewish identification.
Co-chairmen of the subcom-
mittee on cults of the Community
Relations Committee are Meral
Ehrenstein, Eleanor Handelman,
and Betty Homans. Liaison from
the South Broward Council of
Rabbis is Rabbi Jacob Nislig.
Judy Glazer and Debbie Bial are
co-ordinators for the Hollywood
Jewish Community Center.
Rabbi Harold Richter, Chaplain
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward and staff co-ordinator of
the cult subcommittee will be the
moderator for the panel dis-
For further information,
contact Rabbi Richter 921-8810.
Study Group
A series of study group classes
have been scheduled for the par-
ticipants of the Poland portion of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward s upcoming Community
Mission to Israel. The classes will
all be held on Monday nights at
7:30 p.m. at the Federation
building. The group will be lead
by Gene Greenzweig of the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish
The dates arell August 10,
2) August 24, 3) September 14, 4)
September 21, 5) October 5.
For further information,
contact the Jewish Federation
MissionA People -To-People Experience
{of one
i Jewish
I (July 2-
rard and
T unique
tod Stacey
Blled to Is-
Mara and
' grandpar-
&a Berman,
m, Elaine
Mission was
Mnorable ex
Btacey par-
ticipated in a Bar Mitzvah cere-
mony atop Massada along with
25 others. His grandfather, Leon,
did not let a troublesome hip slow
him down he climbed the
Roman ramp to Massada's top
aided only by his cane.
One exciting afternoon was
spent at an Israeli Defense Force
base, touring the facilities and
having lunch with the NCO's.
The children engaged in active
trading with the soldiers of
American baseball caps for regu-
lation Israeli army caps. Natural-
ly many photos were taken to-
gether with the soldiers (who
requested copies). Names and ad-
Continued on Page H

The Jewish meridian and Shofar of Greater
Know Your Legislators)
Senator Paula Hawkins
iThis is the first in a series on
our Florida Legislators. This in-
formation published as a service
of the legislative liaison Joan
Gross, chairman of the
Community Relations Com-
Paula Hawkins is one of the 16
freshman Republicans elected to
llie U.S. Senate. Hawkins is a
conservative. She aims to take
tin- Irad in the Administration's
WHHiult on alleged abuses in
iiKtlniil bcnt-fii programs, fraud
in IihkJ stamp distribution and
m <-I -(.ending in CETA.
Senator Hawkins is on the
Agriculture. Nutrition and
Forestry Committee, the Labor
and Human Resources Com
iniltee, and the Joint Economic
Mrs. Hawkins has visited Is-
rael, and is counted among its
supporters. She is one of the 55
senators who signed the Pack
wood Jackson letter of June 17,
which asked the President not to
send the sale to the Saudis of the
F-lfi enhancements and AW AC'S
to the Congress.
IVmale senators are still a rari-
ty. There have only been 15 since
IVtt. Almost all have got to
Capitol Hill by appointment or
special elections Uj serve out un-
e.\|unii terms, often as widows or
llirougli family connections.
I'.iuia Hawkins is the only wom-
an without a political family
connection to reach the Senate in
a regular election.
Although she has not had time
to carve out a path for herself in
the Senate, she has shown herself
to be quite forceful. She recently
arranged a working lunch with
Senator Kennedy to discuss
future hearings on the National
Cancer Institute and the Depart-
ment of Education before a labor
subcommittee she chairs. When a
Senator Paula Hawkins
Kennedy aide phoned to say that
Kennedy was expecting her in his
oiluu, she answered. "I'm the
chairman. Tell him to come
Until Paula, and her 57-year-
old businessman husband. Gene,
are devout Mormons. The couple
have two daughters and one son.
Tlie Hawkinses have lived in the
Winter Part area since
moved to Florida in 1956.
Mrs. Hawkins was born in Salt
1-ake City, but reared in Atlanta.
Ga She attended Utah State
University, but did not receive a
Floridians remember her
battles as the maverick Public
Service Commissioner who, dur-
ing her tenure from 1973 to 1979.
forced regulated utilities to re-
bale thousands of dollars to ag-
grieved customers burdened by
inadequate telephone and electric
service She was the member of
the PSC who opened its sessions
to the public.
In 1979, she left the com-
mission to become Air Florida's
vice president of consumer af-
fairs. She then became the air-
line's vice president of com-
munity affairs. She resigned in
May of 1979 to run for office.
Mrs. Hawkins believes, "It's a
tremendous advantage to be a
woman in the government. Most
ol us still stay in touch with
leubly. I buy groceries at mid-
night. '
Temple Beth El Events
Temple Beth El, the largest
synagogue in Broward County, is
in the midst of formulating plans
for its Adult Education Series
and cultural programs which will
be open to the community this
fall. Cultural programs will
feature concerts, films and art
exhibits. Prominent speakers are
being scheduled for various eve-
ning and Sunday morning pro-
grams. As soon as definite dates
are confirmed, they will be an-
A new fiscal year began July 1
and membership enrollment is
now taking place at the Temple's
Administrative offices. 1351
South 14 Avenue. Hollywood.
Membership inquiries should
be referred to Ralph M. Birnberg.
Administrator, at 920-8225 or
Kabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe. D.D., is
Senior Kabbi of the con-
gregation; Ben A. Romer is
Assistant Rabbi.
Soviet Jewry New Years Cards Offered By JFSB
Soviet Jewry New Years Cards are once again being offered to the public by the
Soviet Jewry Committee of the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
The cards are available in English and are for distribution to friends and relatives.
They come in packages of:
15 cards for $8
25 cards for $15
50 cards for $25
Packages may be ordered either mixed or all of one specific card.
To order your Soviet Jewry New Years Cards, fill out the form below and return it to
the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
Return form and check to:
I would like to order.
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
---------packages of Soviet Jewry New Years Cards.
I would like mixed package of cards.
I would like only Card A B C D (circle one)
Families expect
More service.
Riverside now has seven chapels to serve the
Jewish communities of Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. But, more convenience is only one of the reasons
why since 1935, Riverside has been the standard by wructi
people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the largest
Jewish staff of any funeral director in Florida. They are
people with a genuine understanding of families" needs,
regardless of financial circumstances.
At Riverside, families find total dedication
to Jewish tradition. And economical help in arranging
service between Florida and New York, or anywhere else
in the world.
Families expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Boulevard
Other chapels in North Broward.North Miami Beach,Miami Bern,
Miami and West Palm Beach.
Five chaoels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
I Memorial Chapel. Inc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-arranged Funeral.
Invest in
Israel Securities

18 East 48th Street
- New York N Y 100-
Securities ,2121759-1310
StiOfl Toll Free (800) 22V

rhe Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Plan Educational and Social Events
Jewish Holidays will be
lopic of the first "Learn In"
sponsored by the Young
Division of the Jewish
feition of South Broward.
three sessions will take place
he-sday evenings, August 26,
kmhcr 9 and 23 at 7:30 p.m.
; Federation building.
suing the discussions will be
Greenzweig Executive Di-
rector of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education, Rabbi Sey-
mour Friedman, spiritual leader
of Temple Sinai and Rabbi
bamuel Jaffe spiritual leader of
Temple Beth El.
"We are very excited that
these three outstanding teachers
have agreed to participate in the
first Learn In," commented
Bonnie Geier, Co-Chairman of the
Young Adult Division.
The sessions will deal with the
holidays of Rosh Hashanna, Yom
Kippur, Succoth, Shemini
Alzrelh and Sinchat Torah.
"When Gene Greenzweig met
with the Steering Committee, we
were extremely excited about the
prospects of learning back-
dicare Information Service Established
Medicare Information
Ice (MIS) has been estab-
U) help service the ap-
[liialely 250,000 Medicare re-
nts in the county. The new
fain will enguge in a variety
Lninunity outreach activities
[plain people's rights under
Medicare system. The
him will also help in-
itials fight for their claims
Igh the Medicare bureau-
M1S will be part of Jewish
lumily Service of Broward
County which provides a variety
Of non-sectarian social services to
the community. Sherwin H.
Rosenstein, Executive Director
ol Jewish Family Service stated
that, "We have found that the
vast majority of people over 65
years of age neither understand
nor know how to secure their
lights under the Medicare pro-
gram. These conditions have lead
From Israel
A Special Visit
I i : :ii|>.iiiTits are glad to
II hi i grandchildren come to
It is understandable, there
[tluii .lack and Claire Stein of
lust Lane in Hollywood are
im(v.> iIh-si-days three of
gr.indd.iugbUfa are here to
Jiciii. But, what makes this
even more'special "is that
li lage IS|, Sima .'[?i >t> ,
I.VInii' (age 12) have come
I si ail I where they have
since l'j/l) io see their
|1 parents.
lie story of how the girls'
Inis. Rick and Nicolette
I. decided to make aliyah is
iiUresiing one. Rick was a
Dteer at kibbutz Beit
hi.i when he met his future
The couple was married in
kite's native Holland in
They returned to North
ma and lived in Canada for
and one half years (where
at tended graduate school)
lu n moved to California.
luring their eight year stay in
lorniu, Rick and Nicolette
Mil constantly about re-
fang in Israel. It was the Yom
Mur War that gave them the
impetus they needed to
l" a decision. The family
f laliyahon July 17. 1974.
be Shin's lived in an ab-
II urn center in Jerusalem for
lursl lew months, and then
fill to in apartment in Gilo, a
mi lion of Jerusalem. Their
Islinent to Israeli life was not
8) one. Language presented
lajor problem. They quickly
lied that household items that
Means take for granted, Is-
ps consider a luxury. Other
ural and social problems had
dealt with also.
fespiU) the material hard-
ihe family developed a
pal feeling of attachment to
Religious & Gift Articles
Hebrew Books -Juda lea
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Open Sunday
[Washington Avenue
Israel. Though the girls were
burn in the U.S., they consider
themselves Israelis, and cannot
imagine ever wanting to move
I loin Israel.
The girls feel that Israelis are
more idealistic, more informed
and concerned about their
country, and less materialistic
I linn their American counter-
|Nti is. Karin will begin her army
service in October. For her, the
ai my is a natural part of Israeli
lile, and she is looking forward to
Alter meeting and speaking
with Kami, Sonia and Seline, it is
easy to understand why Jack and
Claire Stein are so proud of their
giandduughters. Even at their
young age, they are totally com-
mitted to an ideal that is of para-
mount importance to all Jews
to unnecessary expenditures of
money, untold aggrevation, and a
failure to seek medical assistance
among some elderly."
" M IS is starting out on a small
scale. However, in time, we ex-
pect to service the entire com-
munity," Rosenstein added.
Peter R. Deutsch will serve as
Director of the Medicare In-
loiinalion Service. Deutsch, a
nine-year resident of Davie, is
completing his studies at Yale School. Deutsch previously
worked for the Senate Judiciary
Committee in Washington.
Deutsch spoke about some of
I lie specific problems MIS will
gel involved in. Because of some
oddities in the Medicare system,
there are people in the com-
munity who are eligible for
Nuising Home Care and Home
Health Care who do not receive
ii. At the present time, these
people cannot effectively secure
llieir rights. We will attempt to
change this." "An education
process concerning the part of
Medicare which deals with doctor
lulls is extremely important.
Most elderly people are not
initially aware of the assignment
procedure which can save them
large amounts of money,"
Deutsch added.
The Medicare Information
Service is in the process of
contacting senior centers,
churches, synagogues, and con-
dominium associations to begin
i oinmunity outreach activities. If
you are a member of such a group
or if you have specific Medicare
probk-ms. call MIS at 927-9288 or
H you need rt
for your home
^^ 9& at...
Bath/Closet Shop#Patio/Dinette FurnitureFloral Arrangements
Open Daily & Sunday
100 E- Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Tel 456-0566 (Broward). 949-1682 (Dade)
McmtMr HHBXdaH Chamt> i* Commtfce. Betti Butineu Division
Gordon Leland
aster Piano Craftsnian
,n9 Repairs Rebuilding
0 20 yr. member
nano Technicians Guild
IF you n~d o doctor^ o hurry DOCTORS HOSPITAL in
downtown Hollywood at I 9fh 4 Von Burvn of/en qualified
physicians ro core for your needs around rhe clock, feven days
ground, history, and little known
traditions dealing with the holi-
days'' commented Sheldon Lef-
kowitz, Co-Chairman of the
Young Adult Division.
"Formal Jewish education for
many of the people on the Steer-
ing Committee ended with their
liar or Bat Mitzvah, and some
have had even less. We all got
interested and enjoyed working
with Gene to plan the program. I
hope that members of YAD will
take advantage of this outstand-
ing series" concluded Sheldon.
The series starts Wednesday,
August 26 and continues Sep-
tember 9 and September 23 at
7:30 p.m. at the Federation
building, 2719 Hollywood Blvd.
There is a $10 registration fee.
Wine and refreshments will be
provided and a social hour will
On Sunday, August 23, at 8
p.m. at Emerald Hills Country
Club, a Young Adult Division so-
cial gathering will be held. A
similar event in June drew over
200 members of the Young Adult
Division. Admission to the
August 23 social gathering is $5.
Music, munchies and a cash bar
will be available.
The Young Adult Division of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward is a group of singles who
are concerned with the future of
the Jewish people in South Brow-
ard, the United States and the
world. The Young Adult Division
includes social, cultural and edu-
cational programs.
For more information, call the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward at 921-8810 and ask for
Anitz Lorenz or Dr. Ira Sheier.
Marion Salter
Post Haste Shopping Center
452S Sheridan St., Hollywood, Fla.
Phone 961-WM
Personal Service Book Store
4065 S.W. 40th AVENUE
Keren Dorot
The Golden Chain

Your gift of $1000.00 or $2000.00
establishes your Keren Dorot Family
You designate the recipient of your gift.
'Each year, on the occasion of your
choice, $100.00 is sent to the
For 10 years (when the gift is $1000.00)
For 20 years (when the gift is $2000.00)
Each gift is accompanied by a beautiful
Letter of Congratulation to the Recepient,
From Israel
Your gift helps restore the land of
Israel through reclamation projects.
From Generation to Generation

/ want to become a Karan Dorot donor.
City, State, Zip.
Send this form to:
Jewish National Fund
420 Lincoln Rd, Suite 353
Miami Beach, FL 33139
TeL 5384464

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
I The Ceasefire Charade;
What Israel Sacrificed
The ceasefire in Lebanon arranged by U.S. envoy
:: Philip Habib is a temporary expedient. Those in Washing-
: ton who think otherwise, who believe that the ceasefire is
:: the beginning of some new and important era between
5 Israel and the Arabs, don't know anything about today's
g Middle East.
The question is not whether the shooting will begin
_:: again, but when. Better than anyone else, the Israelis
1 know that they have in fact hurt the PLO military force in
:: Lebanon, which is now using the ceasefire respite to re-
:: group and rearm. That is why Israel's air force has con-
: tinued its overflights of Beirut. They don't want to be
S caught napping; they want to know when the PLO will be
:: at it again.
This does not mean that the Habib shuttle has not
$ accomplished a number of things. It has unfortunately,
3 not many of them very good for Israel.
To begin with, the U.S. charade in the form of the
8 Reagan Administration's vow never to deal with Yasir
:: Arafat's Palestinians except under certain circumstances
:: favorable to Israel's ultimate security has proven to be
I just that a charade..
There have in fact been direct il covert U.S. PLO ne-
: gotiations for a long time now, both in the Carter Ad-
it ministration and since.
A second accomplishment of the Habib shuttle was
:: Israel's acceding to a ceasefire with the PLO as a party to
8 the agreement. Even if only indirectly, this spells the end
g of the vow in Jerusalem never to deal with the PLO under
:: any circumstances a vow that may be consigned now to
:: the same rubbish heap of historical memorabilia as the
:: Reagan Administration's charade with respect to this ;
:: same issue.
Third, and most regrettably, comes the realization
:: that not all the Israeli retaliation in the world, given its .
:: superior force and its superior military operations and its
:: unquestionable courage, will in the end stymie the Pales-
:: tinian movement. In the end, the Palestinian movement is
an entity with which Israel will have to come to terms if it
S can.
IWho are the Palestinians?


We emphasize this qualification because it is the nub
of a misguided and misinformed and frankly greedy
western world opinion that increasingly aims to coerce
Israel into dealing with it. Can Israel do so? That depends
upon what the Palestinians are. Even more, who they are.
Yasir Arafat is not the Palestinians, although the
western world thinks he is in precisely the same way that
the United States thought Fidel Castro was Cuba when he
finally won the day over the forces of Fulgencio Batista.
Yasir Arafat is what Moscow wants him to be it is
Moscow that is rearming and regrouping his bruised PLO
in Beirut at this very moment.
Thus far, the western world, blinded by its greed for
oil and lusty in its unabated appetite for quick solutions,
does not see this. Nor does it see the Middle East in larger
terms: Iraq, a Muscovite client; Syria, ditto. Saudi
Arabia, whose monarchy like Iran's is soon destined to fall
g into the medieval hand of religious fanatics; Lebanon, a
I mere geographic expression bound to be united with Syria
I dejure, as it already is de facto; Libya, the North African
I province of the Qaddafi madman, whose violent Marxism
:> frightens even his own Arab brothers.
What is left in the Middle East? There is Israel. There
I is Egypt. But Egypt's strength to a great extent depends
I upon Israel's continued viability as a nation with clear
a military and technological supremacy. This relationship
| was one of the positive results of Camp David. Is this the
S Middle East that the west sees?
I We doubt it. The linchpin of a Middle East with
I which the west can learn to live still is Israel. But Israel is
jg being coerced by the west into coming to terms with PLO
I forces, not representing Palestinians but Muscovite com-
I munism, forces as inimical to the western democracies and
I Japan as they are to Israel it* elf. Israel is being coerced by
:j:j the west into an acquiescing act of self-destruction.
This is the clear legacy of the present ceasefire. The
I times for Israel and, indeed, for the west, are more perilous
5 than ever.
Jewish Floridian
Maccabiah Games End:
Israel Wins Most Medals
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Ptiilip Umn. MO.. Nat Sadiay SKtiirv Jo Am. Katr Traaiu'ar Tnuoooi* <..m.-
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Raia' 0.-aeto' o> laaha Siiaa Ataociata Public (toiaiiona Oracle
Manual JTA. Saoan a-u. WNS. NEA. ajpa and FPA
r~-v rioodutn ooat not guaraniaa Kaarvutn oi Ma>cnana SOML .ONHA -Ei. loci MJ M SO Annual ,2 r M.nm^m tr, 2 0.ZSL. ,
y.Aujr 71981
Number 16
The 11th Maccabiah Games were
concluded here last Thursday
night when the Maccabiah flame,
which was lit at the opening cere-
mony July 6 at the Ramat Gan
stadium, was extinguished at the
foot of Mount Zion. Immediately
thereafter a banner containing
the words If I forget thee, o
Jerusalem was hoisted on the
The various teams, comprising
3.600 athletes from 35 countries
who competed in 31 sports in 58
locations throughout Israel, then
marched from Independence
Park through the center of the
city chanting and handing out
souvenirs and insignia pins to Is-
raeli youngsters who trailed
The festive mood continued as
more than 10.000 fans, sitting in
an outdoor amphitheater viewed
a sound and light show projected
on the walls of the Old City and
were entertained by the country's
lop singers, dancers, choirs and
bands At the closing ceremony
where the Maccabiah flame was
extinguished, Prime Minister
Menachen Ik-gin Ramat Gan
Mayor Israel Peled and Jeru-
I salem Mayor Teddy Kollek ad-
dressed the athletes and fans on
the need to make aliya to Israel.
VS. Ahead of Israel
In Gold Medals
At the end of the 10-day
Maccabiah. the largest since its
inception in 1932. Israel had the
most medals. 177, while the Unit-
ed States had 162 Hut the U.S.
was ahead with 73 gold medals to
Israel's 59. Israel was also ahead
with 64 silver medals to the U.S.'
49. and Israel topped the U.S. in
bronze medals with 54-40.
Israel and the U.S. wi
followed by South Africa, with a
total "I t(i medals; Canada, with
29; Australia, with 23; Great
Britain and Argentina tied, with
18 each; France, with 17. Brazil,
with 15; and Sweden, with 12.
Mexico and Holland tied, with
nine medals each; West German)
and Italy tied, with three medals
each: Finland had one medal;
and New Zealand and Austria
lied, with one medal each.
I he actual competition during
the last day was featured by the
overall team play of the U.S.
squad and South Africa. In ten-
nis at the Ramat Hasharon
courts, the Americans dominated
by taking 16 of the 20 gold
medals with Israel and South
Africa sharing the remaining four
medals between them. Only
Shlomo Glickstein. Israel's top
tennis player, prevented the U.S.
from making a clean sweep of the
court's play. He coasted to an
easy win over Brad Gilbert of
I Piedmont, Calif., 6-4. 6-3. in the
men's final.
Andrea Leand. a junior
Wimbledon semi-finalist of
Brooklandville. Md. came up
with her second gold medal in
mixed doubles with partner Jeff
Klaparda of Los Angeles. Calif.,
in a long contest, the best of the
day, when they defeated Gail
Joss and Brian Levine of South
Africa 2-6, 6-2.6-4.
Gilbert was consoled some-
what for his singles loss to Glick-
stein when teamed with Jon
Levine in doubles they beat
L ^mericans. Ricky Meyer
and Paul Bernstein. 6-4, 6-3.
Politics Enters
The Mcc,bih
Politics entered the Games
SSur? Mxicans A Walerstein
and M. Fastlie refused to take the
court against E. Saphire and J.
Saks of South Africa in the over
35-year final thereby forfeiting
the match. The Mexican tennis
manager advised Maccabiah
court officials before the start of
the tournament that none of his
teV 'M ^OUW A. n ,,:ilVers at the in-
sistence ..t ,e Mexican govern
ment which bans sporting asso-
ciation with South Africa in
international officially recognized
Earlier the Mexicans refused to
play a scheduled soccer match
with South Africa, forcing the or-
ganizing committee to switch the
two teams to separate football
brackets. The enraged South
African hooters went on to beat
the United Steles in the football
finals 3-1 at Ramat Gan stadium.
For the Americans it was a moral
victory since they had never
taken down a medal in soccer and
were ecstatic with their silver
runner up team trophy.
The South Africans dominated
the final game after coming from
behind. The U.S. scored first in
the 10th minute of play on a goal
by Kenneth Abrams of Spring
Valley. NY but lagged behind the
rest of the contest. Israel just
managed to come up with a
bronze medal by downing Great
Britain 5-4.
U.S. Retains
Basketball Title
The U.S. retained basket-
ball title won four y> ago by
swamping Israel 91-71 at the Yad
Eliahu stadium. The home club
went with its reserve in-
ternational squad and was no
match for the Americans. Dan
Scliayes, of Syracuse University,
a National Basketball Asso-
ciation draft choice of Utah, was
outstanding with 28 points,
dominating lhe back boards and
hitting amazingly from the
Willie Sims, the Black Jew.
who was responsible for the 1977
gold medal, played a tremendous
iIimm game and came up with 16
,minis. Sims hails from Lung
Island. NY and will try out with
iin Denver Nuggets oi the Na-
tional Basketball Association. If
he tails in Colorado, he is all set
here with Maccabi Haifa.
American Captain David Blattof
Princeton notched 17 points
while the ex Syracuse II flash
dominated as team playmaker.
lil.ui. likewise, is slated to play
here next season with Maccabi
At one point in the second half.
the Americans held the Israelis
scoreless for nine minutes, no
small leal
At Caesarea. the U.S. Golf
team came up with a team vie-
tOTJ with 1,189 points to runner-
up Canada at 1.224. However, the
big excitement came when
Americans Corey Pavin of Ox-
nard. Calif, and Joel Hirsch of
Chicago. 111., tied.tth.,1
regulation play and JSft
into a sudden death, ZnU
holes. In the sudden deathT1
shot a brilliant birdfffi
could do no better haC,
Similarly. in lhe
bronze medal fflL?"
death play-off w.thjoalcl
Pembroke Pines, FU .?
when the American flS"
easy putt to blow the mff'
Great Britain edged the III
women s links team 985 u>l
points but Renee HeadU
Wesley Chapel, PlaTtZ
singles title with a |(w
margin over Dehora Friau!
Great Britain
A New
Maccabiah Record
Brian Mondscheio of Humh 1
ton Beach. Calif, set a
Maccabiah record in the dec-il
Ion with a total of 7.359 p,
ThB silver medal went to ,
Kibort of Saratoga. Calif
came up with a total of 6,485.1
topping all competitors, Ma
chain took n first in the i,
and 1.500 run with secondsuilL
110 meter hurdles and polevaia,]
Brenda Ka/.mer of the IJ|
vrisiiy of Michigan wonthe2t|
muter women's final sprint I
the Ix H>() meter women's I
llie U.S. placed second to la
while standings were reversed il
I Ik- same race lor male rummj
The men won t he gold in 3.101
as the women took the sdxeral
3.59.6.'!. Sara Sirauss of Sca>J
dale. NY came second in lit]
3.000-meter run.
B'nai B'rith
B'nai B rith Women of Hill
Croat are having a buffet lunck-1
eon and card part) at the Hill-1
nest Pluydium. 1100 Hdlcreaj
Dr. in Holly wood on Mondiy,
August 10 al noon. The proceed! I
will go to the B'nai H'rilh Wo|
en's Children s Home in IsraeL
The cost is S3.50 per person. For |
more information contact Roa
Lothstein 983-1241.
Reserve Now For The
Traditional Services Will Be
Conducted By
by Caniot
isaac HArWOaW
Tennis Facilities Sauna Handball volleyball
Olympic Swimming Pool Full Block of Private Beacn
TV In All Rooms Appropriate Entertainment
'_ja n Dlnnlnfl Room Open to the Public
.VAiV- ") Services in Our
vs^ smciousogeanfront synagogue

0"TlwOcaji 4W.I.4USI MtMNtaacti
Phoa, 1-538-9045 or 531-5771 I
Your Moit,, MichI Liffcowtg ft Ala. Smlkm

av. August 7, 1961
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Perceiving Time Relation
I),,,, of the things I cannot grasp is 'time relation.' At an
ken Jews were being done to death at Treblinha extermination
j), the overwhelming plurality of human beings, two miles away on
th farms, five thousand miles away in New York, were sleeping or
L. 0r worrying about the dentist The two orders of si-
[aneous experience are so different their coexistence is so
tot"- a paradox that I puzzle over time." From Sophie's
L' by William Styron. ------------
Lhy do Americans join radical
Itist groups like the Neo-
Ls or the Ku Klux Klan? Re-
Fly there has been a great deal
kociological speculation, both
ilcnm- and popular, aimed at
wering this question.
Iiscussions have centered
_und the argument that such
tie wish to lash out against
L modern condition." The
fcle who join these groups act
Response to increased bureau-
fcy and organization, the wel-
state, the disappearance of
fividualism, and the emergence
[unwelcome international en-
[infortunately, their "back
l" directs itself, in a general
ugUUiHt the modernity of
[ urban culture, and, in a direct
against certain racial and
|nic groups.
Violence, so close to home,
knot lie ignored. It is frighten-
xii iiir Mgmlicance of "time
Btion has increased.
(WASHINGTON A spate of
i incidents, aimed mainly at
vs and Blacks in suburban
bnlgomery County, Md., has
uused County Executive
Lrlus tiilchrist.
fale has urged the prosecutor's
lice to transmit the "unmistak-
message that this kind of
Indud will not be tolerated in
bntgomery County."
Itiov. Harry Hughes of Mary-
kid liu.s also called on state pros
iuiiii's tn crack down on "mis-
jiiditl liatumongufs who seem to
lirigi during times of economic
Viss and emotional strain."
mil recently, many local offi-
\h were reluctant to address
issue publicly for fear that
li- s.m "of ugly news" could
)gi'iuU'i ia imi more trouble. But
! list ill racially motivated van-
iiisin and provocation has
mil in recent months to a point
ere iIiia cannot be ignored.
Series Of Incidents
[On June 25, five white teen-
pers sprayed a caustic material
ton a fire extinguisher on a
hmp ol Blacks in Wheaton. On
line 7. a Kockville man found his
*(si umfj
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Also violin playing
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pf .ate Luncheons arranged
2340 SW 32 Ave.
cioiea ndeyt
car tarred and daubed with anti-
Semitic graffiti. Less than two
weeks earlier. anti-Semitic
slogans were written on the door
of a Rockville school and a day
earlier a swastika was painted on
the sidewalk in front of a local
Leaflets urging youngsters to
join the "Klan Youth Corps"
have been distributed openly at
county schools. In all, 39 in-
cidents of cross-burning, harass-
ment, vandalism and assaults
have been reported to the police
during the first six months of this
year compared to fewer than 25
during all of last year and less
than a dozen the year before. Ac-
cording to Gilchrist, "These are
not pranks These are savage
assaults on the sensibility of our
fellow citizens."
Police report that the pattern
of racial incidents varies from one
locale to another. In Wheaton it
is usually whites against Blacks;
in Silver Spring, Blacks against
Hispanics and in Rockville and
Potomac, Jews are the principal
targets. Many of the incidents
seam to be the work of teenagers,
police say.
In addition to vigorous prose-
cution of the perpetrators, when
caught, local officials and the
media suggest that the county
schools initiate discussions aimed
at countering bigotry while at the
same time carefully monitoring
the activities of outsiders on
school grounds.
man security force was assigned
on July 13 to the federal court-
house for the trial of six Nazis
charged with conspiring to set
offf explosions in Greensboro
with homemade napalm if their
colleagues were convicted of
The bombings at a shopping
center, gasoline tank farm, gas
pipeline and chemical fertilizer
plant were to have taken place if
convictions were returned
against six Ku Klux Klansmen
and Nazis charged with slaying
live protesters at a November
1979 Demonstration, prosecutors
contend. The Klansmen and Na-
zis in that case were acquitted
after a six-month trial last year.
Fort Lauderdale News
eral officials and local police are
investigating the explosion of a
pipe bomb on July 12 in the
sanctuary of the Jewish Center of
New City, a community in
suburban Rockland County
about 40 miles from New York
City. No one was injured by the
blast which caused an estimated
$20,000 damage.
According to Murray Cohen, a
spokesman for the Center, the
bombing was motivated by anti-
Semitism. He said other in-
cidents included the theft of four
Torah scrolls from Temple Beth
Shalom in New City several
months ago. New City detectives
said their investigation has
turned up no supects so far but
they expressed doubt that anti-
Semites were involved.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridianand Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Shaw Announces Grant for BCC
Hroward Community College is W<*m!i
the recipient of a $41,000 federal '
grant for its undergraduate
international studies and foreign
language program. U.S. Hep.
Clay Shaw (R-Flal has an-
"Hroward Community College
is an acknowledged leader in the
development and promotion of
inlcrcullural education pro-
Shaw said. The school
is indeed deserving of this
The funds, administered by the
Department of Education, will
allow B.C.C. to develop five new-
courses to he offered in spring
semester 1982, and six new
courses in fall 1982; and will
unable the college to acquire
jddilional language tape and
textual materials, including the
human relations area files
originated by Yak University.
In addition, the grant will
allow funding for the consulting of intercultural specialties
from the faculties of the
University of Florida and Florida
Stale University, who will serve
us occasional advisers to the
Jewish Community Badly Hurt By Hotel Tragedy
The Jewish community of
Greater Kansas City was
severely hurt in the tragedy
which encompassed the entire
community when two ikywalks
ui tin year-old Hyatt Regency
Hotel collapsed and resulted in
llie death of 113 persons and
injurj to almost 200others,
I here are three known dead in
the Jewish community and many
injured, including the executive
din-dor of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Kansas City, Sol
Koenigsberg. Koenigsberg, 56,
and his wife, Rosette Koenigs-
berg, 51, were hospitalized wilh
back and other injuries They are
listed in "sal isfactory condition."
Funeral sen ices are being held or
planned lor Robert Jonas. 56, a
religious school teacher at
Temple U'nai Jehudah and lather
ol two; Stephen I Irishman. .">9. a
lather of two children; and Paul
Wind I, 38, a lather ol three.
Mavor Richard Uerklev. an
active member of the Jewish
community, has been a public
leader, directing a
"In association with
schools in the American
Association of Community and
Junior Colleges (A.A.C.J.C.I.
we've been working in many
wgyg to enhance programs of
intercultural studies," said Dr.
Clinton I). Hamilton, the
college's executive vice president.
Community colleges are the
ideal institutions for developing
the framework of intercultural
communication, because they are
so broadly based, and at the same
lime, have such impact at the
local level
Hroward Community College is
t he only community college in the
country requiri,^^
at least six hours of*?*
tercultural ac2"'
college spokesman ^'
countries are -mrnn iT*
the 'Id (km, i esen")d'i
tne ju.OOO students e
"This college has been lJ
m mlernafonal edlSEJM
number ol years." Shi'" !*'l
'"ting thai the profe?!.**
lU.t. students n an'^2
program. m**|
Cantor Lind to Assist at High
Holiday Services at Diplomat Hotel
Cantor Murray Lind will assist
Rabbi Emeritus. David Shapiro,
in the llif;li Holiday Services
being held at the Diplomat this
year under the auspices of
Temnle Sinai of Hollywood. High
National Hadassah
Drive to Free
Ida Nudel
The Florida Mid-Coast Region
ol Hadassah is joining l he nation-
wide drive lor signatures to peti-
tion the release ol Ida Nudel. a
Soviet-Jewish woman sentenced
to lour years ,,i exile in Siberia.
In Hroward County. the
region, headed by Josephine
Newman, newly elected presi-
dent, together with Esther Can-
non. Soviet Jewry chairman, is
gathering thousands of sig-
natures lor the petition to be sent
Ul President Leonid Brezhnev.
USSR, a signatorof the Helsinki
At l ouls.
Hadassah. the Women's Zion-
ist Organization of America, has
named Ida Nudel to be the
recipient of the Henrietta Szold
Award at this year's national
convention, scheduled for August
9-12, at the Hilton Hotel. New
York. It is desperately hoped
that President Brezhnev will free
Ida Nudel in time so that she can
accept, in person, Hadassah's
eminent award, and to then go to
Israel to join her sister, Elena
l'l' id 111 a n
A joint statement issued by
Mrs. Newman and Mrs. Cannon
declared that Ida Nudel has done
no more than ask for freedom for
Jews to emigrate from Russia to
Israel, and for this she has been
harrassi-d. tortured, denied
medical attention, and subjected
to indescribable treatment in
Siberian exile.
Should others wish to add their
names to the petition, additional
forms are available from either
Josephine Newman or Esther
Volunteers Wanted to
Lend Helping Hearts
Volunteers to serve both morn-
ing and afternoon hours in the
areas of patient services, re-
ception desk and admitting are
sought by Community Hospital
of South Hroward located at 5100
West Hallandale Beach Blvd. in
Do something worthwhile
lend a helping heart and be a vital
part of our health care team. At
Community Hospital volunteers
are important and are provided a
complimentary meal for every
shift worked. Scheduled hours
are flexible.
>t more information, cal.
( 9K6-8100
I l.isli.uiah
S-pl >.
will begin with Rosh
Monday evening.
iIn.mgh Sept 29 and
30. Sei v ices at the Diplomat will
include Vom Kippur with Kol
Nidre beginning on Wednesday
evening, Oct. and Thursday.
Oct. 8.
Cantor Lind has had a varied
background in music, and as a
son ol a Cantor is carrying on the
tradition. As a young man, he
served in the United Slates
Aimed Forces Throughout his
..I. Canioi has been im-
mersed m music. Though he had
Ihvii altered work in the lilm in-
duhliy, Cantor Lind decided to
locus niainU on Ins theological
.ad musical studies II was the
Ciiiiiui ul Congregation Shaare
I lk\ all in Chicago loi nine years. lives in Tamurac, Florida.
irly rescue ef-
forts, comforting the injured and
the bereaved, and calling for a
thorough investigation of the
cause ol the sudden tragedy.
Another member of the Jewish
community received widespread
il undesired publicity has been
Sieve Miller, who was conductmg
the orchestra which made the
Fndav afternoon and evening tea
dances a big success at the new
hotel. Miller himself was not
injured, but narrowly missed be-
ing struck by the falling sky-
walks, which injured one member
ol !ns orchestra
Memorial services are being
held here for the victims and oth-
ers, and the entire Kansas City is
in a stale ol shock and mourning.
Miami leach s ClATT KOSHER
moth i nacMciui
Reserve Now For The
SUCC A on premises
Services Will Be Conducted
by a Prominent Cantor
Pn.jie Beach Swimming Pool
TV In All Rooms Free Parking
Delicious Metis an) Al
Facilities of This Lowly Ho*
Rates or RequaM
hone: 1 -538-781 lV:
ON THE OCEAN AT Itth St Miami Baach
/pasta and vegetables supremes
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ar-dee Ravioli.
2 lablespooRl i boppedPflTlle)
' cup chopped mn >n
1 table^|>Kni foum-r or mar^anm-
1 ran i1",at i Chef Boy nVt
Cheese R.i\im1i in IbmtO Sauce
1 1 packet G.HMiagtaniGoUen
Seaming and Kruth
1 i up t h<|n>e<) red pepper
I package (10o! I lro*en corn,
i ookM and drained
1 package 'l<'o/.Whopped
broccoli < oofced .md drained
I cup -lu'ed mushrooms
4 nip butter or niarganm-
(4 teMeepoonal
1. Saute chopped parsley iiiirl union ui 1 tablespoon butter.
| 2. Combine parsley,onion, Cheese Ravioli, water and (/Washington's in
_' quart sauce pan. Cover simmer lor in minutes
:<. Meantime, saute red pepper in l tablespoon butter. Removeto warm
I. Condnue to uute each vegetable separate!) in l Ubleapoon '.(butter.
L______Remove each vegetable to separate warm dish Serves f>*ir.
New Maxwell House Master Blend.
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K i ertificd Koetivr

t, August 7,1961
The Jewish Floridian andShqfarpJ Greater Hollywood
Page 7
ciaaix nllt01cm
If you smoke
arlton lOO's because you
hink they're lowest in tar,
you're in for a little shock.

C arlton claims to be lowest
in tar. And in/act, Carlton
and Now share the distinction
of being the lowest 80s Box.
And the lowest 85s Soft Pack,
regular or menthol.
But when it comes to
100s Soft Pack, regular or
menthol, you'll note in the
chart on the right that
Carlton contains more than
twice as much tar as Now!
And when it comes to
100s Box. Now is lower by Jar
than Carlton. Injact, Now Box
100s is lower than any other
100mm cigarette anywhere.

There's no question
about it. Now is the Ultra Low-
est Tar brand.
And if that's what you'd
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SO/I lUUS regular toft lUUSmentrtot 100's **
NOW 2mg 2mg Less than O.Olmg
CARLTON 5mg 5mg lmg
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Qretaer Hollywood
Family MissionA People-To-People Experence
dresses were exchanged, as well
as assurances that as soon as the
film was developed, the soldiers
would be receiving their copies.
Among the most stirring e-
vents of the Mission was the
opening ceremony of the Macca-
biah games. All of the
pageantry was impressive, but,
"'When the Israeli Air Force
paratroopers parachuted into the
stadium,'' recounted Bertha
Berman, "It made me proud to be
l-eon Herman continued. "I
went to Israel because I was
curious I wanted to see the
country. However, my visit
from Page 1
brought about an awakening of
Jewish pride in me. 1 believe that
everyone's Jewish identity was
greatl) enhanced
"Israeli- ere very capable.
They have achieved an amazing
amount of progress in a very
short time. In fact, one of the
things that makes participating
in a Mission so special."' Mara
Giulianti explained, "is that not
only can you see the country's
progress, but you get an in-depth
view of how our support has
"Tours to Israel are fun, but
certainly not as comprehensive or
as rewarding as a Mission."


The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9

, WOWAftQ Fl'

i/T* 0

i ^
i I

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Soviet Jewry Update
KIEV Stanislav Zubko was
sentenced on July 21 to four
years at hard labor. The 43-year-
old refusenik, who has been held
in a Kiev prison since his arrest
on May 16, was convicted on
charges of "illegal possession of
drugs and arms." He declared his
innocence, saying that the pistol
and hashish found in his apart-
ment had been placed there by
the security police. His mother
and a woman who cleans their
apartment appeared as witnesses
for the defense.
Zubko is the third Kieve emi-
gration activist to be sentenced
on trumped-up charges within
the past two months. In May,
Kim Fridman was given one year
and Vladimir Kislik three years
in labor camps.
Activists believe that the
harsh punishment meted out to
Zubko is part of the Soviets'
attempt to frighten would-be
emigrants and to destroy the en-
tire emigration movement.
MOSCOW Boris Chernobil-
sky's trial, which was scheduled
to take place on July 23 after his
lawyers return from vacation.
has been postponed.
Recently Boris was given per-
mission to see the investigator's
file on his case. The seriousness
of the charge has been escalated
by the application of part 2 of
Article 191-1 of the Soveit Crimi-
nal Code, which reads "resisting
policeman or people's guard in
conjunction with force or the
threat of application of force."
Maximum punishment under the
terms of this article is five years'
Following Chernobilsky's
''tjucst that threi- eyewitnesses
give evidence, the investigator
-ummoned Tesmenitsky. Popov
and Magarik. the latter being
i ailed instead of another witness
requested by Boris. None of their
testimony contained any mention
ill Boris having struck a police-
ning the protocol at the
conclusion of the investigation.
Chernobilsky added the remark:
1 am completely innocent and I
demand that the case be closed as
it is a complete fabrication.
Rockets Torch
75,000 Trees in
Israeli Project
fires sparked by Palestinian
rockets fired into northern Israel
have destroyed 75,000 trees, in-
cluding some planted in memory
of Jews killed by the Nazis in
World War II, officials said
The blazes, which blackened
more than 150 acres in the Galilee
panhandle around Kiryat
Shmona, were the largest forest
fires in Israel's history, officials
of the Jewish National Fund said.
The firemen and JNF foresters
did their utmost to try to save
the trees, but the damage was
enormous," Ben Porat, JNF
forestry director, said.
The fund was founded in 1901
by the World Zionist Organi-
zation to acquire land and
develop forests in pre-indepen-
dence Palestine. The trees,
mostly apple and pine, with a
sprinkling of apricot and pear,
were planted 30 years ago by im-
migrants from Eastern Europe,
Morocco and Algiers as part of an
80-year-old reforestation project
to return the barren hills, of
Israel, denuded by 2,000 years of
occupation, to their Biblical
wooded state.

LENINGRAD The investi-'
gation into Evgeny Lein's case
has also been completed. A
lawyer, who had agreed to defend
him, withdrew from the case
without giving an explanation. It
is feared that Lein. too. may be
tried under part 2 of Article 191-
Forty-five Jewish activists
fromMoscow, Leningrad, Tbilisi,
Odessa and Novosibirsk recently
addressed the "Jewish communi-
ties throughout the world" in the
following appeal on behalf of Lein
and Chernobilsky:
Evgeny Lein. a Jewish re-
fusenik who has been taking an
active part in the national-cul-
tural life of Leningrad Jews, is
now being held under arrest in
Leningrad. At the same time,
preparations are on the way in
Moscow for the trial of the aliyah
activist Boris Chernobilsky.
Lein and Chernobilsky are being
charged in accordance with
Article 191-1, part 2. of the
Criminal Code of the RSFSR,
with offering resistance to the
police with application of force.
The punishment foreseen by this
article is deprivation of freedom
in labor camps for a period of up
to five years.
"There is no doubt that neither
Lein nor Chernobilsky had of-
fered resistance to the authori-
ties. They participated in cultural
group activities together with
other Soviet Jews. Such ac-
tivities are quite legal, but the
authorities consider them un-
desirable and try to repress them
by all sorts of means.
"The purpose of these juridical
repreisals is not only to throw
behind bars two refusenik-aliyah
activists, but also to intimidate
thousands and possibly even tens
of thousands of Soviet Jews
withing to emigrate from the
"We call on the Jewish com-
munities throughout the world to
do everything in their power to
prevent the conviction of E. Lein
and B. Chernobilsky."
Tsukerman is being confined to a
solitary cell in prison while the
investigation continues in the
Leninsky District of the City of
Kishinev. Tsukerman is expected
to be charged with alleged 'or-
ganization of, or active participa-
tion in, group actions which vio-
late public order," under Article
?3-3 0* theli3^
Code, which paraikT;
A lawyer has to-
P Lokshin^CN
g trial on simZ dlU
Kishinev prison.
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Southern BeH

/ust7, 1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
i iU i Paula I ivliis' visit tc Israel
, ..
nnias nnoo
nTVo toco
p* ran jto oytt ttxn
hash soar* am vicn
aOoust i7 rrn in

w ^M"
* w*
SK *-
For many years my husband and I
thought about traveling to the Holy
Land. Although we were versed in the
history of this land, our greatest ex-
pectations were exceeded by what we
Gene and I departed from Miami and
arrived in Israel on Saturday evening
May 23, 1981. Ascending the Judean
mountains to Jerusalem, the "eternal
city" and the home of our three great
religions, is a truly emotional experience.
While walking the dirt roads of this
walled ancient city, we immediately
comprehended why this city is so holy
to all our major religionsand why
Jerusalem has been the site of some of
history's greatest conflicts. We
recognized that this was not going to
be another tourthis would be a
unique experience.
Presented is a pictorial overview of a recent
visit by Senator Paula Hawkins to the
modern state of Israel the birthplace of
the two major religions of the Western world.
Senator Hawkins and her husband Gene had
the opportunity to visit Israel and to see the
miracle of a modern state born out of barren
rock and desert sand a country whose
'technological advances are among the most
sophisticated in the world, whose unique ed-
ucational system integrates both Eastern
and Western cultures, and whose military
capabilities form a vital link in America's
global geopolitical strategy.
We appreciate and thank Senator Hawkins
and her husband Gene for sharing this excit-
ing experience with us.
H. Irwin Levy

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Sunday, May 24,1981
Our first visit was to Yad Vashem, the memorial
to the six million Jewish victims of the Holocaust.
This holy place serves as a constant reminder to
the world of the horrors of Nazism and the
genocide committed against the European Jews.
This must never happen again. We walked
through the museum which pictorially shows the
rise of Nazism and the cruelties that were inflicted
on a people only because they were Jews. We
viewed the impressive monuments to the heroes
of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising and then partici-
pated in a ceremony commemorating the death of
the Six Million.
Next we went to Bethlehem, where we visited the
Church of the Nativity the holy place where
Jesus was bom. While here, we witnessed a
confirmation ceremony and then chatted with the
parents, whose family had lived near Bethlehem
for hundreds of years. Our next stop was to visit
the Mormon garden on the Mount of Olives. Here
we saw the site where the Mormon missionary
Orson Hyde dedicated the land to the Jews; pro- 1841, the rebirth of the State of Israel:
and beckoned Jews to return from all over the
world to restore this historic land and form a
modern state. This was particularly meaningful
since Gene and I are Mormons.
After lunch we met with Jerusalem's legendary
mayor Teddy Kollek. I asked Mayor Kollek why,
in Jerusalem, where there are so many potentially
hostile groups living side by side, there" no
visible street crime. He responded that the in-
tegrity of the neighborhood and the importance of
the family unit are two values held deeply by all
groups. It is these values that prevent crime.
What a great lesson for us in the United States
who are plagued with an increasing crime rate.
At 4:00 we met with David Ephrati in the Minis-
try of Foreign Affairs: he handles relations with
all the churches. He explained the ongoing
dialogue with representatives of the Kpman
Catholic. Greek Orthodox, and Moslem religions
regarding the importance of preserving the
unique status of the religious shrines throughout
the State of Israel. I was most impressed with
safeguards that allow each religion to function
freely, without any government interference,
while allowing each to respect the rights of others.
We met with Yitzhak Shamir, the Minister of
Foreign Affairs, who gave us a much greater
comprehension of the fragility of the existing
"peace" in the Middle East.
Mr. Shamir warned against allowing sophisti-
cated arms to fall into the hands of potentially
hostile or unstable neighbors. This would endan-
ger not only the security of Israel, but would also
compromise America's military technology and
jeopardize the safety of American pilots and sol-
diers. He showed us the geographic proximity of
Saudi Arabia and Israel and emphasized that
those lethal weapons would have no other even-
tual use but against Israel. Mr. Shamir's words
were sobering. He reminded us not only of the
most recent declaration of the Saudi leaders, de-
claring a Holy War against Israel, but also of the
Saudi s participation in at least three previous
wars against Israel. ,
That evening, we met with the current leader of
the Labor Party, Shimon Peres. He stated that,
even though there are great differences between
Mr Begin and himself, they share a common
ground concerning defense and adherence to the
belief that Israel and the United States share a
common position.
Monday, May 25,1981
We began the day by meeting with Promt
ter Menachem Begin. I was impressed by hi,
insight into Israel's relations with her t
neighbors, his sincere desire for peace and U
ognition of the Soviets as the most serious ik
to peace and stability in the Middle EastandB
sian Gulf regions. He emphasized the i
that would result if sophisticated
weapons were sold to unstable Arab states i1
neither participate in the peace process ooi,
port American foreign policy.
Later in the morning, we met with Mrs \
Eshel, a member of the Knesset (the lineal
Lament). She noted that Israel is the onlyd
cratic state in the Middle East. She, 11
elected member of the Knesset, serves witho
duly elected members including other
Arabs, Bedouins and Druze members. Wei
cussed the sociological problems caused by(
large number of Jewish refugees absorbed I
Arab countries refugees who, when theyi
Israel, for the first time enter the twen
century refugees with large families and i
young children who have to be educated i
integrated into a modern western society.
Gene and I spent the rest of the morning l|
"new" Hadassah Hospital, a modern.
renowned medical center. Some of the miwi
vances in medicine have been developed |
members of the staff of this hospital which t
Jew and Arab alike. One of the doctors e
to me that, before 1947, Arabs from all owj
Middle East came to Hadassah for advi

medical treatment: and, even now, non-J
Moslem tnd Arabs come there for tr*
their most serious medical problems wi |
in the Middle East, this most certainly
the regional medical center improving I
for all.
Norman Braman, a friend from IflJ*
companied us during our entire yisii g
took us to the original Hadassah Ho
in the 1940's on Mount Scopus. Tni
surrounded by the Jordanians in '
not be used as a medical facUityunUll^j
hospital duplicating the one on mobd>
was built in Jerusalem in the early iw

st 7, 1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
and I felt that this was a terrible waste of
ical property.
jjan Braman then told us the story of a
ily marked unarmed medical convoy contain-
105 professors, doctors, nurses and patients
L left for Mt. Scopus under British and Jor-
dan protection and guarantees for safety. En
e it was attacked by Arab soldiers 76 were
tghtered while the "protectors" did nothing.
hough this event happened in 1948, I can un-
Jtand Israel's attitude that it must protect
[ guarantees cannot be relied on.
r lunch at the hospital and meeting with the
iical staff, we visited Jerusalem's religious
Ines, now accessible to all in a unified city. Je-
ilem is a holy city of the western world's three
or religions Judaism, Christianity and
i. I was inspired to stand at the Western
'to walk the Stations of the Cross, and to
# the Al-Aqsa i Mosque holy sites dear to so
By people and now accessible to all religions.
Jay. May 26,1981
I left for the north via the Jordan Valley where
stopped at Kibbutz Gilgal, located three miles
i the Jordanian border, composed of approxi-
jly eighty members, both Christian and Jew,
i all parts of the world. This kibbutz has a
large number of children. The older children
.essed their concerns about security and their
r of this territory's being returned to the Arabs
fhu'h would mean that they would have to
[e their home. They reminded Gene and me
l Jews were not allowed to live in occupied Je
dem or the West Bank while it was illegally oc-
J by Jordan from 1948 to 1967. The younger
Iren showed me the bomb shelters in which
sleep every night of their lives. We inspected
I vineyards and were amazed to see barren rock
ned into fertile soil and grapes growing on
soil. This ability of these pioneers to make
ductive use of the land is a major reason for
[success of the State of Israel.
i continued our journey to Lake Tiberias, the
i of Galilee, where Christ's ministry began and
bre he performed many of his miracles. The
orical significance of this area is as important
ts present day significance. Now a heavily
Led sea surrounded by flourishing agricultural
Imunities, it supplies 80 percent of Israel's
water. Prior to 1967, the Syrians and their
vy artillery constantly bombarded the sea and
communities surrounding it, making
^yday farming and fishing a life or death
prance. The serenity that now exists must be
t\ a sharp contrast to those times of peril.
| then ascended the Golan Heights to visit Kib-
Kfar Haruv. Of the 110 member population,
rthird are American and most of these are
erican military veterans. Lenny Specter, who
ducted our tour, is from Bayonne, New Jersey.
| impressed upon us the importance of the Is-
ili presence in the Golan Heights to protect the
tlands of Israel. He reminded us that, during
1973 Yom Kippur War/the Syrians would
re overrun and destroyed Israel had it not been
I the Israeli chain of settlements in the Golan
ghts. As he was talking, I gazed from the
en rock-strewn countryside to the kibbutz's
0 acres of land under cultivation and shared
i pride these people feel. From these heights, I
kid see how easily the Syrians could shell the
pon from which we had just come the vul-
able farms around the Sea of Galilee. I fully
jlerstood the peril to Israel and her need to re-
these lands and settlements which serve as
| first line of defense against a repeat of Syrian
dnesday, May 27,1981
arose early in the morning and again drove
th towards the Lebanese border stopping at
tulla to visit a gateway in the "Good Fence"
a unique international boundary between
el and Lebanon where the beleaguered
banese-Christians are able to enter Israel for
pal and medical aid. It is a site where one can
what is left of the once beautiful country of
[anon now war-torn, occupied by Syria and
orized by the PLO. I was shocked to learn of
1 genocide being practiced by Moslems against
istians and to learn that, with the excep-
of Israel, the world silently watches, doing
Ming. Israel is the only country actively op-
fing the genocide of this once vibrant
banese-Christian community. The Arab claim
ft Jew and Moslem can live together in peace in
cular state of Palestine is put to the test in
|>anon. It fails that test! Israel's aiding the
panese-Chriatians to survive is proof of Israel's
[this up-beat note, we left the "Good Fence"
drove to the holy Jewish city of Sfad, a
int town where scholars intermingle with
pts and tourists visiting Jewish holy places. It
t in Sfad that I met Sara Zefira, the head of the
ael Red Magen David, an organization with
|ch meaning for me since I serve as its United
ft National Co-Chairman. Sara showed me a
r ambulance that had just been delivered there
f told me of the fine work being done by our or-
pation. I resolved at that time to continue
p more strongly my fight to force the Intema-
Red Cross to recognize the Red Star of
David as an official symbol just as it does the Red
Cross, the Iranian Red Lion and Sun, and the
Moslem Red Crescent to include the Red
Magen David Adorn as a member of the interna-
tional organization of mercy and to allow
official affiliation of the American and Israeli
sister organizations.
We returned to Tel Aviv and had a most enjoy-
able dinner with Mordecai Zippori, the Deputy
Minister of Defense and his lovely wife Tova. I
had looked forward to meeting this couple who
are cousins of good friends of mine in South Flor-
ida, Stan and Karen Margulies. We had a
fascinating interchange of ideas regarding Amer-
ica's and Israel's strategic and military needs.
Zippori expressed to me in the strongest military

x/ann (vtfnwi or to ra*nin yon
terms how threatening the sale of sophisticated
weaponry such aa the enhanced F-15's and
AWACS would be to the security of Israel. He
then added a much more startling thought how
could we Americans allow our most secret
military technology to be given a regime already
unstable? There was very little question in his
mind that the secrets of our AWACS and F-16's
would soon fall into Russian hands if given to the
Saudis, just as our F-14 airplane technology and
our Harpoon and Lance missile secrets had fallen
into Russian hands soon after being given to
Iran; and that President Carter planned to deliver
AWACS to Iran just before the fall of the Shah
AWACS that would now be in the hands of Aya-
tollah Khomeni and the Russians. He reminded
me that many of the same people who testified
before the Senate that this could never happen in
Iran were now coming forth with similar
testimony about Saudi Arabia. I restated my
active opposition to such a sale. We must learn
from our mistakes, not repeat them.
Thursday, May 28,1981
Early the next morning, we arrived in Beersheva,
the capital of the Negev. In the early 60 s, Beer-
sheva was nothing more than a Bedouin trading
post; it is now the fourth largest city in Israel. I
was able to see again how barren and arid desert
had been transformed into productive, agricultur-
al soil. If what has been done here could be done
in other parts of the world, what benefits would
derive to underdeveloped nations, especially in
alleviating world hunger.
While in Beersheva, we visited the Ben Gurion
University, the youngest and among the most in-
novative of Israel's universities. Ben Gurion U.
concentrates its efforts in several areas. Most
interesting to me were agriculture, irrigation and
health care. The medical school provides com-
plete modern medical care to the large Bedouin
community of the Negev, a community which
prior to 1970 received almost none. In discussion
with students and faculty, I learned another im-
portant facet of Israeli life everyone who serves
on the faculty teaches and everyone who teaches
serves. The social and economic implications of
this to me were staggering. This means that each
Israeli citizen, male and female, after completing
mandatory military service, spends an average
one month a year on active military duty.
Gene and I examined other divisions of the Uni-
versity where applied research for specific prob-
lems is being performed. As a member of the
Senate Committee on Agriculture and as senator
from Florida, where agriculture is a major in-
dustry, the projects that centered on special uses
and conservation of water, new agricultural ap-
proaches and the unorthodox use of presently
. grown crops were of special interest to me. We
visited four desert settlements where brackish
water, never before used in agriculture, is now
being used to grow cotton, com and wheat. I dis-
cussed the possible applications of this method of
agriculture for use in Florida. It seems to me that,
if brackish warm water could be used in our state,
we might be able to avoid the problems of un-
timely freezes and resulting crop loss. I have
asked Dr. Pasternak to provide additional in-
formation and to testify before the Senate Com-
mittee on Agriculture on these innovative
I was excited to meet with Dr. Mizrachi, who ex-
plained how his genetic research on tomatoes has
produced a commercially acceptable product with
a six week shelf life. I asked if this could be
feasibly done in Florida where tomato farming is
an important part of our agriculture industry. He
thought that his research could be useful in Flor-
ida and agreed to testify before the Senate on this
subject. I feel that, with the possible benefits to
residents and farmers in Florida, this is well
worth looking into. Because of Florida's water
problems, especially shortages, I was extremely
interested in the Israeli system of drip irrigation
presently being used in the Negev to grow fruits
and vegetables. Their moisturized hot houses
allow for the inexpensive growth of large varieties
with very little usage of water and with extremely
high yield per acre. This is another area having
important implications for Florida and will be
carefully followed.
Of interest for Florida also were projects of de-
salinization, the use of salt water for commercial
growth of ornamental plants, and techniques for
energy production from solar resources. I was
amazed to learn that there were joint projects be-
tween Ben Gurion University and Egyptian
academic centers that are already benefitting the
populations of North Africa. One of these in-
volves research on animal health care at the Isan
Center for Comparative Medicine, the veterinary
center at the university, dedicated by Floridians,
Barbara and Jerry Isan. Before leaving the Uni-
versity, I had lunch with President Shlomo Gazit,
the former head of Israeli intelligence and Vice
President Israel Ben Amitai, former chief of Is-
raeli artillery. We discussed the strategic impor-
tance of the Negev and the Sinai. They explained
to me the strategic and economic sacrifice Israel
had made by returning to Egypt the Sinai with its
important military bases and its large oil supply
at a cost to Israel of over eight billion dollars!
They felt that Prime Minister Begin was offering
everything possible for the sake of peace. I aug
gested that the military bases in the Sinai, ths

Page 14
A1 HI < i11 PeipectKe
On Itie Israeli lit m I
It seems to me that there is a terrible sense of
unreality about the outcry over Israel's
attack on the Iraqi nuclear facility at Tuwa-
itha. Rarely does a commentator mention the
explicit threat made by Saddam Hussein, the
President of Iraq, to use weapons supplied!
by this reactor against Israel. Rarely does
anyone mention the destabilizing effect a
nuclear weapon would have in the hands of
Hussein, or any of a number of other Mideast
Looked at realistically, the Israeli attack has
to be seen as stabilizing not upsetting. It is
ironic that those who call for having all
nuclear weapons destroyed should object to'
the destruction of this nuclear device,
potentially in the possession of someone
engaged in a holy war of elimination against
the people of Israel.
But, of course, Mr. President, the Israeli
attack is not viewed realistically. It is viewed
through the prism of the United Nations, an
organization which sometimes appears de-
dicated to clouding the real world in a fog of
rhetorical confusion. The United Nations is,
to put it mildly, irresponsible. It has no real
constituency, no economic base, no founding
in the real world. It is largely a paper organi-
zation, and so it can engage in a paper battle.
Nations such as Israel can pay some at-
tention to the U.N. so long as it does not
threaten Israel's real interests. The United
States is the same way. The only difference
seems to me to be that Israel has a clearer
sense of its own interests than the United
States has demonstrated in recent years."
Paula Hawkins, United States Senator
Congressional Record, June 16,1981
most modem in the world, would h. y_
for an American military nr*J: ^*k
strategic part of the world, the PS*rJ'
On our return to Tel Aviv, we Vurfti
many ORT centers in Israel, heevUv^non,,
many friends in Florida. These centoW
pie to help themselves by educaSSSS
which make them productive and self
members of society. ORT has a *DU
system of education including iechnii
tional high schools, technical college
ticeship centers and factory schools*^
tionary techniques have created oneofuT
successful programs in Israel.
Our final evening in Israel, we enjoyed t *~
cent concert conducted by Leonard BenuJS
Statement from United States
Senator I 1111 Hawkins n Ihe ccaslcn
Of Israel's II iil>-II ii I Anniversary
"Every free person in the world whether
Jew or Christiancherishes the contribu-
tions Israel has brought forth since her
inception thirty-three years ago. The words
democracy, stability, friendship, strength,
dedication can be applied to only a hand-
ful of nations throughout the world. No state
in the world has been a more faithful ally of
the United States. No other nation in the
world has had to prove over and over again
that she deserves even the basic right to
I again restate my commitment to preserve
Israel's security by providing her with the
means to shape her own future. I again
restate my opposition to the sale of sophisti-
cated offensive weapons not only to Saudi
Arabia, but to any nation in the Middle East
that treatens the security of the State of
Israel. Israel is a strategic ally of the United
States; therefore, any effort to harm her
hurts the interests of the United States in
the most critical part of the world. Unless
Saudi Arabia lowers its heated anti-Israel
rhetoric unless Saudi Arabia stops its fi-
nancial support for international terrorism
through its one-million-dollar-per-day con-
tribtuin to the PLO unless Saudi Arabia
joins the Camp David peace process
unless Saudi Arabia grants the presence of
American bases on Saudi soil I will not
support the sale of sophisticated weaponry
to the Saudis. This firm United State policy
should not only apply to Saudi Arabia, but
to Jordan as well. King Hussein must not be
a recipient of potentially destructive military
equipment until a valid quid pro quo for the
United States is obtained."

luguat 7,1961
vrnor Robert Graham Proclaims
>brew University-Florida

Page 15
SALEM Florida
Robert Graham pro-
Hebrew University-
house Day" last week on
ion of the dedication of
[House on the rebuilt
Dpus campus of the
jniversity of Jerusalem.
ndsome building, part of
[Faculty of Humanities
was established by the
Friends of the Universi-
[were represented by a
egation for the dedica-
4,000 Humanities stu-
|] begin studying in the
nises at the opening of
11-82 academic year,
Jthe number of students
It Scopus to a total of ap-
lely 10,000. Many of
use the facilities of the
11,000 sq. ft. Florida
vhich contains some 50
| rooms, foreign language
oms, folklore archives
omputer service rooms
kinislrative offices. Cen-
a ted. the new building is
the sculpture garden
|the Faculty of Humani-
i of the highlights at the
pn ceremony was the pre-
i of a silver statuette to
lity Vice-President
| Cher rick by the Florida
in recognition of his
land generosity towards
' of'Mount Scopus."
Luette, showing Moses
the tablets, was made by
ob Heller.
, those attending the
' were Hollywood Mayor
Keating; Rabbi Leon
| Chairman of the Florida
Otto Stieber; Vice-
It of the Hollywood
chapter Paul Wiener;
In Friends President
Harvey Krueger; leader of the
HoUywood-Hallandale chapter
Nat Pritcher; University Presi-
dent Avraham Harman; Faculty
of Humanities Desan Prof. Nehe-
mia Levtzion; and a delegation of
Friends from Mexico.
Mexican Group
Singled Out
Welcoming the Mexican group,
Mr. Krueger said that the
Mexican Friends have a warmth,
cordiality and hospitality only
matched by the Florida Friends.
" I am glad to be here, as I always
feel so much at home with the
Friends from Florida," he added.
Elias Sacal, Vice-President of
the Mexican Friends, congratu-
lated the Florida group, and Prof.
Levtzion briefed the audience on
the importance of the new
building. "It will open a new era
for us,' he said, adding, "it will
be the first time our teachers will
have a room of their own where
they can receive students."
Vice-President Cherrick, who
for several years has been
spending 2-3 weeks in Florida on
behalf of the University, talked
about Mount Scopus as a place
and as an idea a historic place
that has been turned into a
living, active center for "those
pursuing knowledge for Israel
and hopefully also one day for all
mankind." Mr. Cherrick went on
to express the University's
gratitude to the founders of Flor-
ida House, who spearheaded the
drive, singling out Mr. Stieber as
"the source of inspiration for the
Mr. Cherrick introduced the
lollowing six Founders of Florida
House Mrs. Bertha Goldbtig,
and Messrs. Nat Pritcher, Nat
Sedley, Otto Stieber, Paul Wei-
ner and Milton Winograd and
presented them with the "Meno-
rah Relief Print" by Israeli artist
There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida that serve those of the
Jewish faith.
Even more disturbing, they do not make this
fact apparent to the Jewish community.
At Menorah Chapels, unlike the others,
serving the Jewish community is more than
a business it's a way of life.
[traditions of our faith and the concerns of our
pe should be genuine. It's your right, and we are
Id of our religion.
Dade, 945-3939.
Palm Beach, 833-0887.
ring chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
P locations in Sunrise, Deerf ield Beach and Margate.
E?3igon to North Miami Beach._______________'
y/cnoran \m
House Day
Yitzhak Greenfield. He also pre-
sented Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Grossberg with a scroll on the
occasion of their being inscribed
on the Wall of Life for their dedi-
cated activities on behalf of the
Responding, Mr. Grossberg
announced that he and his wife
had decided to become Founders
of the Florida House. "We are
thus commemorating the work
done for the University by my
late parents," he added.
Sadness and Gratitude
Speaking on behalf of the
Builders of Mount Scopus, Mr.
Stieber said that his visit to
Israel had been a great emotional
experience, of sadness and
gratitude. He had first attended
the world-wide gathering in
Jerusalem of 5,000 survivors of
concentration camps, who had
come to mourn the six million
Holocaust victims, and then
rejoiced over the rebuilding of
Israel and the return of the
Hebrew University to Mount
Mr. Stieber, himself a con-
centration camp survivor, said
that he is happy to live in dignity
in a free country as a free man
and work for his fellow man. "My
work on behalf of the Hebrew
University enriched my life," he
said. "As we are now linking our
names with the Faculty of Hu-
manities, you have made a long,
fervent dream come true." He
added that the Florida Friends
had established an endowment
1 iiixi in order that Florida House
shall not become a burden, but
rather an asset to the University,
as witnessed by the generosity of
the people of Florida.
Presenting Mr. Cherrick with
the statuette, Mr. Stieber
thanked the University Vice-
President for his guidance,
humor, cooperation and help.
Taking up the cue, Mr. Nat Prit-
cher read a congratulatory scroll,
praising Mr. Cherrick for three
decades of dedicated work on be-
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
A. Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44-A)
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 4920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski. (48)
| TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines Middle
School. 200 NW Douglas Rd., Liberal
Reform. Rabbi BennetGreenspon.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
Rd., Hollywood. Conservative. Rabbi
i Bernard P. Shoter.
1 TION.400S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi Sheon
i J. Harr. (64)
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. (69)
NE tth Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. (12)
I 18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
I Ralph P. Klngsley. Cantor Irving
| Shulkes. (37)
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Landman. (47B)
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jsffe.
| Assistant Rabbl Ben Romer. (45)
St. Conservative. Rabbl Morton
TIKIDOX. Rabbl Raphael Ten-
ni'iilmu*. 1504 Wiley St.
TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson St. Con
servative. Rabbl 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)
FORT LAUDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
f*oad. Orthodox. Rabbl Moshe
Bomzer. (52)
Mr. Otto Stieber, Chairman of the Hebrew University's Florida
Friends Association, with University President Avraham Harman at
his side, cute the ribbon to the Florida House. ___
ur rmetluauf INK tIMSHfcl
"mn to mourn scopus"
is a r
Mr. Otto Stieber (left) presenting University Vice President Bernard
Cherrick with the silver statuette of Moses holding the Tablets. Ap-
plauding at the table are: University President Avraham Harman
(left) and Mr. Nathan Pritcher.
half of the Hebrew University.
Mr. Kenneth Keating, the
Mayor of Hollywood, announced
the proclamation of "Hebrew
University-Florida House Day"
in Florida, adding, "just as we
said during World War II, there
will always be an England; like-
wise we say now there will always
bean Israel."
The party then proceeded to
Florida House, where Mr. Stieber
cut the ribbon to the new build-
ing and where Mr. and Mrs.
Geoffrey Rosenberg unveiled the
dedicatory plaque at the entrance
to a room endowed by the Rosen-
bergs in honor of Mrs. Rosen-
berg's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Weiner. Subsequently, a
plaque btjfche Wall of Life was un-
veiled in honor of the Grossberg
Hallandale AmeriFirst
Gives Birthday Gifts
The Hallandale office ol
AmeriFirst Federal is giving a
free birthday gift to customers
and visitors during August.
Everyone with a birthday in Au-
gust is invited to stop by the
office at 1740 E. Hallandale
Beach Boulevard and pick up a
free gift. To receive a birthday
gift the recipient must be at least
18 years of age and a Florida resi-
Levitt -1 li
memorial chapels
4800 Griffin Road South Fort Laudardale, Florida
(3 blocks west of 441)
Crypts and Niohee
Ths most beautiful Jewish cemetery
In Broward County
Clots In location
Administered and operated on a non-profit
basis by Temple Bsth-EI of
Hollywood, Fla.
Perpetual care Included
Reasonable prices
I For further Information please call
' Broward 5*4-7151-820-8225
Dsds 844-7773 ~
No Obligation
No Sales Person Will Call
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD, FLA. 33020
Please send me literature on the above.

Page 16
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