The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014307:00280

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
'ems,

l&fi
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
18
HoUywood, Florida Friday, September 4,1981
FndShocI* PrkS6<
i?.^ r^tcan! S",!leW S?5" 0f the Jewi8h Community Centers of South
Community Centers of South
Plan Exciting Fall Programs
py Cen-
offer-
Bgrams
up this
Bnd en-,
work
said
ctor
Cen-
pro-
to en-
Ig for
ol to
rwood
proper to the western areas."
Programs for the coming year
include Israeli dance, Ulpan,
singles clubs, nutrition programs
to serve the elderly, and or-
ganized sport leagues (to name
only a few).
Ron Rothschild, president of
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward, stressed that
the JCC's belong to the South
Broward community and are sen-
sitive to its particular needs. "We
feel that with lay leadership
working together with the pro-
tmond Appointed
xairman ofHillcrest
fessional staff in developing the
direction and scope of program-
ming, our JCC's will meet the
needs of our growing community.
I can only stress how important
it is to involve new members in
program planning."
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward separated
from the Michael-Ann Russell
JCC of North Miami in July.
Since that time, the South Brow-
ard JCC's have worked tirelessly
to build a strong local Jewish
community identity.
Membership co-chairmen, Dr.
Sam Meline and Brenda Green-
man, have slated their goal at
1.000 new members for the first
year.
Dr. Robert S. Pittell, president
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward said. "I urge everyone
in the community to participate
in the growth and development of
the centers. The South Broward
JCC's will be of inestimable value
to our community in the coming
years."
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward are sup-
ported in part by membership,
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, the United Way, and
the Area Agency on Aging.
For further information,
contact the Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward, 921-
6511.
A Different Perspective
On Project Renewal
(The following article taken from
a discussion with Dr. David
Sachs, a member of the Project
Renewal Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. Dr. Sachs visited Hod
Hasharon, South Broward's
Project Renewal City, while on a
Community Mission in 1979.
Dr. Sachs is trying to establish
a dental clinic in Hod Hasharon.
Since dentistry is not covered
under Israel's socialized medicine
program. Hod Hasharon's
residents have no dental care.)
South Floridians moan when
the news of new waves of Cuban
or Haitian refugees reaching
American shores is announced.
"We have already had to take
in over 125,000 refugees from
Mariel alone," the average citizen
complains. "How can we cope?"
The U.S., with all its resources,
seems to strain to accomodate
the recent wave of refugees.
It is a little known fact, how-
ever, that Israel, between the
years of 1949-1951 (when it had
only been a state for one year,
and was in possession of very
limited resources) took in over
700,000 Jewish refugees from
Morocco, Iraq, Yemen and other
Sephardic areas. The effect of
this immigration is still felt in
Israel. The resulting sociological
problem is not understood by the
majority of American Jews. And,
it is this problem which Project
Renewal seeks to solve.
The Sephardic Jews that im-
migrated to Israel in 1949 were
coming from a very different
cultural background than their
Ashkenazi brothers. Historically,
they had been relegated a very
low status in their countries of
birth. The cultural habits they
brought with them to Israel were
not modern. Very few of them
were highly educated. They
spoke many different languages
French, many dialects of
Arabic, Farsi, etc.
While it is true that all Jews
are brothers, it is folly to assume
that all Jews are alike. In reality,
an American Jew can relate much
more easily to an American
Catholic, than to an Iraqi Jew.
The differences between the Sep-
hardic and Ashkenazi Jews may
be seen as the roots of the socio-
' logical problem which Israel faces
today.
In 1949-51, the 700,000 Se-
phardic immigrants were put up
in makeshift housing. Unfortu-
nately, some of these families are
today still living under these un-
acceptable conditions.
The problems intensified in the
early 1970's with the large immi-
gration of Russians into Israel.
The Sepharadim, who had
lived in Israel for 20 years, and
fought in three wars, watched as
the Russian immigrants received
new housing. Also, the Russians
were able to find better jobs be-
cause the majority of them had
received training in the USSR.
Dissent among the Sephar-
adim grew, and demonstrations
of unrest were not uncommon.
Some saw the country becoming
Elitically polarized (the Likud
ing the party of the Sephar-
adim, and Labour, the party of
the Ashkenazim.
In an effort to respond to the
sociological and economic rift
that was beginning to show in the
country, Menachem Begin,
members of his government, the
Jewish Agency, and Diaspora
Jewry instigated Project
Renewal. While the final verdict
is still out on Project Renewal, all
must agree it is an impressive be-
ginning.
Community Mission
Orientation Scheduled
"We are making the final
arrangements for the Community
Mission," said Jerry and Joan
Raticoff, chairmen of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
Community Mission to Israel
(October 26 November 3). "A
Mission orientation will be held
at the Federation building on
September 9. All participants
must attend."
"There are still one or two slots
left for this Mission," add Dr.
Herb and Nancy Brizel, mission
co-chairmen. "Anyone interested
should call the Federation, 921-
8810, immediately."
Centers
Planning Starts For Second
Annual Chavurut Luncheon
ward Hold Picnic
served to all comers for $3 per in-
dividual, $10 per family.
"This will be a great way to
spend your Sunday afternoon,
said Mark Fried and Norman
Freedman, picnic co-chairmen.
"Come out, meet your neighbors
in the community, and have a
good time."
Registration deadline for the
picnic is Sept. 9. Contact the
Jewish Community Centers of
i will be South Broward, 921 -6611.
Cen-
\ hold-
sat T-
y.
Jtt peo-
i in ball
lached-
Dn.
Bow will
"Plans for the second annual
Chavurut luncheon are wall
underway," said Mr. Nancy
Brizel, Women's Division Cam-
paign vice president. "Under the
capable leadership of Evelyn
Stieber, this year's Beach chair-
woman and luncheon chairwom-
en, I am sure the luncheon will be
very successful."
The first planning meeting for
the Chavurut luncheon (which in-
corporates the women of South
Ocean Dr., Golden Isle and the
Three Islands), waa held on
Thursday, August 13 at the Fed-
eration building.
The following are some of the
women who will be working on
the luncheon:.
Building coordinators for the
Hauandale area are: Sis AJt-
man. Doris Tolpen, Molly Silver,
and Gert Scieorek
Building coordinators for
Hollywood are: Ann Cohn,
Jeanette Sussman, Matilda
Continued on Page 10


Pe2
Tu.7...,uk FlnridianaAdSkofdrofOn,a*rHollywood
Fridt,,!
Dr. Saul Singer, chairman of the 1982 L'J A -Federation Campaign presents the Campaign Cabinet mem-
bers present at the August 24 meeting. Seated left to right: Stunner Kaye. executive director of the Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward; Dr. Saul Singer, chairman of the 1962 campaign; Dr. Howard Barren.
co-chairman. Big Gifts, and Joyce Newman, chairman Upgrade. Standing left to right: Otto Stieber.
chairman HiRises. and Sbomrai chairman; Nancy Brizd. Women's Division Campaign vice president;
Rochelle Koenig, chairman of Campaign Kick-off; Syd Hoitzman. HiRise Council; Joseph Raymond,
chairman of H Merest; Lester Weil, chairman of New Areas; Susan Singer, Shoshanna chairman,
Women's Division; Ted Newman, co-chairman Metropolitan; and Marge Saltzman. co-chairman Big
GifU.
Seated left to right: Sam Kofner. member of HiRiae Council; Lila Zedeck. West Broward Council; and Nat
Sedley, chairman Project Renewal. Standing left to right: Herb and Suaen Grossman, chairmen Family
Mission; Herb Tolpen. HiRiae Council; James Kofman. HiRise Council; Sam Staff, HiRise Council; and
Jacki and Simon Reichbaum, Sbomrai co-chairmen Metropolitan area.
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
SO cards for $25
Packages may be ordered either mixed or all of one specific card.
To order your Soviet Jewry New Years Cards, fill out the form below and return it to
the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
Return form and check to:
I would like to order
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2710 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
---------packages of Soviet Jewry New Years Cards
I would like mixed package of cards.
I would like only Card A B C D (circle one)
NAME
ADDRESS _____
PHONE NUMBER
B
Families expect
from
Riverside.
More service.
Riverside now has seven chapels to serve the
Jewish communities of Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. But, more convenience is only one of the reasom'
why since 1935, Riverside has been the standard by^ch
people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the largest
Jewish staff of any funeral director in Florida. They are
people with a genuine understanding of families' needs,
regardless of financial circumstances.
At Riverside, families find total dedication
to Jewish tradition. And economical help in arranging
service between Florida and New York, or anywhere else
in the world.
Families expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
HOLLYWOOD2230 Hollywood Boulevard
Call:92O-1010
Other chapels in North Broward.North Miami Beach,Miami Be**
Miami and West Palm Beach.
Five chaDels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
RIVERSIDE
I Memorial Chapel. Inc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-arranged Funeral.
Quirditn
Salter
j
ft aVtilfil
Post Hatte Shopping Canter
4525 Sheridan St.. Hollywood, Fla.
Phone9616998
Personal Service Bool$*I
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.
...
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
yfT\. SuMlwy^aj
Leu mi
ankleum. ******
18 East 48tn StreeJ
------------------------New York NY IOC
Securities ,21217591310 ~
atiOH Toll Free (BOOI^j^l


[September 4,1961
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
ropolitan Women's Division Campaign Chairwoman Appointed
Brizel, Women's Pivi-
Impaign vice president,
Dinted JoAnn Katz as
tlitan chairwoman.
|re formulating new plans
1982 Metropolitan Worn-
Impaign," said Nancy
|I am sure we will see our
tie to fruition under the
ershipof Mrs. Katz."
rst meeting of the Steer-
nmittee for the Metro-
indraiser (to be held
f, March 18) was held on
August 10 at Mrs.
le.
peering Committee is
of: Janie Berman,
[Schorr, Betty Homans,
Klein, Carol Press,
Shapiro, and Susan
[now Your Legislators
I the third in a- series on
rida Legislators. This in-
In is published as a
\f the Legislative Liaison
oss, chairman ~, of the
fiiy Relations Com-
Shaw, Jr. Republican,
led Nov. 4. 1980torepre-
rida's 12th Congressional
in the 97th Congress.
prrent committee assign-
re the Merchant Marine
Jeries Committee, and the
forks and Transporta-
imittee.
essman Shaw was born
Miami, Fla. He earned
lor s degree in business
Iration in 1961 from Stet-
[ersity, a master's degree
oting from the Universi-
|labama in 1963, and a
ctor from Stetson Uni-
ii'iY of Jerwish
ierations to
\ld Meetings
Buncil of Jewish Federa-
holding Board and Com-
heetings on Sept. 17-20,
Valdorf Astoria Hotel in
fcenda will include: final
the 1982 CJF budget;
I the resolution to be
kd at the General
in November in St.
Irogress report on cam-
inning, and; update on
Federations of Federal
I cutbacks.
meetings will be ex-
Ihelpfut for our leader-
fid Dr. Robert S. Pittell,
j of the Jewish Federa-
outh Broward. "I urge
erested to give careful
ktion to attending."
further information,
the Jewish Federation,
2LGO, INC.
glous & Gilt Articles
ftrieli Arts & Crafts
b'ew Books Judaica
J Paper Backs
I Records* Tapes
1 Open Sunday
phington Avenue M.B
-532591?
Clockwise. Betty Homans, Susan Singer, JoAnn Katz, Metropolitan chairwoman (standing), Hannah
Schorr. Carol Press, Nancy Brizel, Women's Division Campaign vice preeident, Janie Bennaa, Beverly
Bachrac^omen s Division director, and Audrey Klein. Not present, hot a member of the committee.
First Meeting of
Hollywood National
Council of'
Jewish Women
This year's first meeting of the
Hollywood section of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
will be held on Monday, Sept. 14
at 12 noon at Temple Sinai in
Hollywood.
A musical program will be
given by Walter Scarpella.
Guests are welcome.
For further information, call
923-4286.
Cong. E. Clog Shaw
Congressman Shaw
versity Law School in 1966.
Shaw began his public career in
1968 as Fort Lauderdale's
Assistant City Attorney. Shortly
after that, he became the Chief
City Prosecutor for Fort Lauder-
dale. From 1969-1971, he served
as an Associate Municipal Judge.
He was a City Commissioner
from 1971-1973. In 1973, he was
elected Vice-Mayor, and in 1975,
he was elected Mayor.
The fact that Representative
Shaw signed the Lent-Long Res-
olution of Disapproval seems to
signify that he will be a good
friend to Israel. This resolution
disapproved the proposed sale to
Saudi Arabia of the AW ACS and
conformal fuel tanks and air-to-
air missiles for 62 F-15 fighter
aircraft.
Shaw, his wife and four chil-
dren reside in Fort Lauderdale.
Scholarship
Matching
Service Offered
Scholarship matching
service of Oak Park, 111. ia
pleased to announce the ap-
pointment of Ivan T. Siscoe
as a representative. Scholar-
ship matching service is a
computerized service to help
the scholar find the scholar-
ship. Last year alone over
one third billion dollars went
unused because of lack of
applicants.
"Without the aid of a com-
puter it is impossible for any
individual to explore all of
the possibilities for
scholarships, grants, loans
and other aid sources which
are available. Our computer
data base is continually
being updated to provide as
much information as possible
to the applicants." Accor-
ding to Richard Mackoy,
president of the company.
The service guarantees to
find from five to 26 sources
for which the applicant is
nominally qualified. If at
least five sources are not
found for the student, the
40 processing fee ia
refunded along with the
sources that were located.
For further information
contact Ivan T. Siscoe at
P.O. Box 2985 Ft. Myers
Beach, FL. 33931-0685 or
phone him at 813-463-0147.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
ROWARO
Upfh a
ackaoing
INC

1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE
CRC Forms
Speakers Bureau
PARLAY
WEBSTER DICTIONARY
The Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward has
formed a Speaker's Bureau.
"One of the CRC's main roles
is to keep our community in-
formed about key issues," said
Joe Kleiman, chairman of the
Speaker's Bureau. "The Speak-
er's Bureau will be a useful tool in
educating our community on'
important topics.
The CRC speakers are volun-
teers each combining first-
hand knowledge of the issues
with a broad perspective on
community life.
Suggested topics include: Do-
mestic Affairs, Israel and the
Middle Fast, The Holocaust,
Soviet Jewry, Anti-Semitism,
Cults, etc.
To arrange a program, contact
the Speaker's Bureau desk at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, 921-8810. Requests are
needed at least four weeks in
advance.
ss5

,*.*
dial.V*
' Piano Craftsman
Repairs Rebuilding
20
r>Tech
V member
mcians Guild
^327247
K you need It
for your home
.HousewaresHardwarePaint^ocksmithShadesGtfts
Bath/Closet Shop-Patio/Dinette FurnitureFloral Arrangements
Oinnerware^.ightingElectricalPlumbJn>Garden
FREE GIFT WRAPPING / WE DELIVER
Open Daily & Sunday
100 E. Hallandala Beach Blvd.
Tel. 456-0506 (Broward). 949-1682 (Dade)
WtmMr HtflaMal* Chmb <* Commarc*. B*tr Bu.ne tontion
as***-- 29
Sggssa
,ot
PARLAY
the
TRUE VALUE
of your present home
into an elegant
OAK PARK CHATEAU
If your homers worth $200,000 to $350,000. we can get you 90% cash plus
85% financing at betow-martet WaiaH on 4,000 square feet of sheer luxury -
mc*x*ng shared ownershrp ol a $1,250,000 recreaaon complex, all withm
an exclusive. waaed-ofl garden forest.

1999 NE 199th St.. NMB (off Ives Dairy exit)
11 00 AM to 6:00 RM.
932-6500
?..REALTORS Exclusive Agents
a


Page 4
. >-,....< P,nridianandSH.farof0^rHoliywood
Friday
S^Udi,^
8
$W:W:::*:*fttt^
| Confused Objectives
|| We can understand the Jewish Agency's Leoi. 1
9 Dulzin as he expresses his frustration with "drop- jj:
3 outs," those Soviet citizens who leave for freedom
jij on an Israeli passport, arrive in Vienna and then opt
jjji for a new life in the West, predominantly with a
:: covetous eye on the United States.
There is something, we suppose, deceitful inj>;
I someone's declaring that his or her one desire is to go g
| to Israel and then to flee to the United States as fast |
:: as possible once the iron gates of the Kremlin open j:;:
g up and present a free choice as to destination.
:: But we object to the way in which Mr. Dulzin |
:: expresses his anger. The other week, for example, he a
I said of "drop-outs" that they are traitors.
Our major concern must be to save the lives of,;:;:
:; Jews under any circumstances, and we should be g
*: grateful that these days we have alternative means of':;:;
:; doing just that. It is irresponsible to accuse Jews so g
:;j; harshly who are looking for a way out of the Soviet |
JH Union. It only complicates the present means avail- :;:;
g able to us to help these Jews when, as Mr. Dulzin has |
:: been doing, he shows the rest of the world a break in ;j;:
I the ranks of the world Jewish community with, ;
j:j: respect to what should be our primary objective: not :
# to impose a destination on where Jewish refugees go, |
S; but to celebrate the fact that they are going at all
9 Nor can we in American afford to join Mr.
a Dulzin in the broad expression of his frustration and :
: even anguish at those Soviets who say "no" to a new |
iglife in Israel. If we are so upset with these Soviets,
$ then why don't we demonstrate our belief in the
i* prospect of a new life in Israel by going there our- |
3& 3elves? $:
Unlike the Soviets, we don't have to beg for exit ?
jg papers as a matter of life and death; they are ours for $
I the asking, no hard feelings either for friends and 1
B family left behind.
| Storm Warning Posted
President Reagan has rejected the Saudi Arab-
I ian "peace plan" for the Middle East. For now, any- "
| way.
The President's rejection was based on the con-
% tinuing U.S. policy not to do business with the Pal- |
:| estine Liberation Organization until the PLO first 8
g; recognizes Israel's right to exist within safe borders. $
1 That's as fine as it goes. We don't think it will go ?:
jj-i very far for very long.
i| There can be little doubt that President Anwar i*
g Sadat's recommendation to Mr. Reagan that the
jg U.S. start talking to the PLO and the announcement ?:
Sof the Saudi "peace plan" were orchestrated 1
*: beforehand as a simultaneous experience to occur
durine Sadat's visit the other week in the United I
:| States. Even if that effort has thus far failed, what is I
;S in the works is making the Administration ac- 1
customed to demanding more and more Israeli con-
j;j; cessions until the Saudi objective and yes, even 1
1 Egypt's, is achieved: Israel returned to its pre-1967
;!;: borders.
Until now, the President has been remarkably %
:;j; consistent in his stout defense of Israel even against ::
S; his own State Department. But Mr. Reagan, for all 5:
I of his well-propagandized leadership abilities in the
I face of unpopular causes, has also been remarkably |
ig consistent in withdrawing from many of these! iji;
:g strategically advanced causes once withdrawal) 1
;:: seemed the better part of discretion.
His brave words about Soviet world domination I
gin January gave way to his lifting of the wheat S
g embargo in April-May. His firing of 12,000 profes-
sional air transport personnel in early August is by :.
g now a burial ground upon which his Administration I
:| will likely be conceding to PATCO in September.
& Friends of Israel, while they may be happy
g about Mr. Reagan's Israel policy, would be well-
-advised to exercise caution. In the winds of Wash-
gington change, storm damage is often unalterably
S widespread and lethal.
Jewish Floridian
I'
I
I On
kW
* t> Frag Snocnal
FP*D SMOCMTT SUZANNE SmOCMET
Editor and M*i t .kUiim EO'io
NMWm i WMatly SMond Ciui Poatao* pa i M.n.no.i. fi. uSPS (CUMc
MOU.VWOCOFOWT LAUOEHDALE Of HCE Am Saving* 2900 BMg 2900 E Han.no*!, h..
M..tuNftTOTa.Mimmn. ft* uooa."ttom
IMnOmnintn 120 NE *ti St Mum. Fl. U1M Phot* irMSOS
AatMtRfMjDiMMa/MMiwaMMiaiinaM%mi
j*wi Fadaratton ol 8outn Broward Otftcar* Praaidani. Mobart Pmaii. M 0. va xratnann
Philip A. LiiM, M.O.; Mat Sadiay Sacratary Jo Ann Kau. Traaturar Tnaodor* Iman
Exacullva CHracloc. Sunnw Q. Kaya Submit malarial (or publication to Elaina Paaaaotl. Pwt>
Halation* Oraclor. or Laalw Si la*. Aaaociala Public Raiaiiona OVactoi
Mlirtir JTA. Saoon Aru. WNS. NEA. AJP and FPA
Jalaw FtarHKan doa* not guaraMoa Kaanrutri ol Marcnandia* Advaniaad
au*aCdkTION RATES Loe* Araa U.90 Annual (2 raar Mmmum IT\. or by mambarr, Mm**
Fadaralton of 8outh BroMrd. 27H Moliirwood aiyd. Hollywood. Fi* J3020 Phon* ttiaio
Out ol Town Upon P.*au**< _________________
Amnon Golan (left), director general of Tel Aviv University, and John Brademas (rigM
president of New York University, meet at NYU. With 20,000 students, Tel A viv Univtrql
is the largest in Israel and the world's largest Jewish institution of higher education. Sm
the largest private university in the U.S., will celebrate its 150th anniversary this v|
beginning with the official inauguration of Dr. Brademas as president on Oct. 14.
Headlines
Voting Rights Act Extension Urged
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
has urged early action" by Congress in ex-
tending provisions of the Voting Rights Act for
ten years beyond its expiration next August.
The call for passage was contained in written
ADL testimony submitted this week to Rep. Don
Edwards (I)., Call, whose Subcommittee on Civil
and Constitutional Rights has held hearings on
the voting rights extension bill.
The statement, signed by David A. Brody.
AllL's Washington representative, noted that
the human relations agency is already on record
in favor of the extension as part of the Leadership
Conference on Civil Rights, an umbrella group
which testified during the public hearings.
Jerusalem's Shaare Zedek Medical Center ha;
inaugurated its new Hall of Remembrance.
One wall of the Hall displays the plaques, some
dating back to 1873, removed from the hospital
building on Jaffa Road and reset into a prominent
passageway in the new location. One visitor. Mrs.
Els Bendheim of New York, found the plaque
honoring the memory of her parents from the
Netherlands who sent the generator and all of the
equipment needed to make the old Shaare Zedek
the first building in Jerusalem powered by
electricity.
On the opposite wall is a tablet commissioned
and brought from New York by Mrs. Erica
Jesselson, chairman of the National Women's
Division in the U.S., and herself a second gen-
eration "survivor."
Friday, September 4, 1981
Volume 11
5ELUL5741
Number 18
Edwin Shapiro, president of Hias, the world-!
wide Jewish refugee and migration agency, has
been named to the Citizen's Committee for Im-
migration Reform, a non-partisan, broadly based
group in the field of migration affairs. The Com I
mittee is dedicated to the promotion of a humane I
and coherent immigration policy for the United
States.
The Citizen's Committee, which also includes
such prominent citizens as Benjamin Civiletti
Cyrus Vance George Romney, Philip Klutznick,'
and Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum, was founded l
through the efforts of Fr. Theodore Hesburah '
president of Notre Dame University, and chair-
man of the government appointed Select Com-
mission on Immigration and Refugee Policy.
The Commission has conducted an exhaustive
review of U.S. immigration policies and pro-
cedures and presented its final recommendations
U> President Reagan earlier this year. Nina K
Solarz, who served on the staff of the Select Com
mission, serves as executive director of the Cit-
izen s Committee.
offhTN^i n0^"!?8: B""0"* University
of the Negev. will hold their national dinner dance
miutt-16 .at New York'8 r* H*i. **h
Dal,a (Mrs. Lawrence) Leeda of Manhattan as
chairman and Irena (Mrs. Lane) Kirkland of
Washington, D.C., cc-chairman of the black-tU
Former Secretary of Sut Hanry Kissenger I
i I.
will receive the degree of Honorary Fellow '%l
his distinguished service to peace in the Midi
East". University President Maj. Gen. (Rail]
Shlomo Gazit, Israel's former director of nulunl]
Intelligence, will also participate in the prognm [
Arnold Forster, general counsel of the Ml
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, will reoml
the Ben-Gurion Negev Award. The League'icttl
attorney for over 40 years, Forster is a nitiwM
known authority on human and contitutiei|
rights.
Calling on the White House to fill the vk*I
post of Assistant Secretary of State for Hmatl
Rights and Humanitarian Affairs, B'nai Bntkl
International has urged President Reagan ell
all U.S. policymakers" to maintain human rigkal
as a "significant factor" in making foreign pohcj|
decisions.
In a resolution approved by the organiatw'i
Board of Governors at its annual summer mt*
ing in Grossinger. N.Y.. B'nai B'rith statedttt
leadership by the United States can assist la
effort to contain worldwide violations of hina
rights."
Failure to fill the vacant State Deparune*
post, B'nai B'rith said, could be interpreted as
weekened U.S. commitment" to human rig
This, in turn, could lead to an open season
domestic political enemies in many countries.
Groups of teachers and students from n*
parts of the world are taking part in sum
seminars specially arranged for them at Bar-m
University. According to Avraham ""
academic secretary in charge of the program
there has been a considerable increase in F
ticipation this year. Pomerantz is being ?
by Micha Landau, of the Rabbi Joseph H. ^
stein Center for Jewish Education in the u
pora.
The first of the groups were 150 teachers fr*
ludea and Sumaria who attended a four-**
seminar organized for them by the "
In-Service Studies of the Israel Ministry mm
cation. They were followed by college stu<*-
from throughout the United States wno
come for a summer semester of intensive aw-
A major adminiatrative restructuring |
National Conference of Synagogue Youtn,
youth movement of the Orthodox Una*".
nounced this week by Harvey Blitz, ^f^
the Union's Youth Commission, and no
Greenwald, chairman of NCSY.
Rabbi Yitxchok Rosenberg, who *v^Nthn,
as director of national projects for the P*
years, and Rabbi Raphael B. BuUer. wu
and administrator with an extensive "r**^.
in community work, have been named ^^
tors of the organization," which annually -
out to over 20,000 young pePle seucam
their Jewish heritage.


September 4, 1981
The Jewish Foridianana Shofar ofGreater Hollywood
Page 5
Perceiving Time Relation
By ELAINE PASEKOFF
\ne of the things 1 cannot grasp is >tim, relation.' At an
hen Jews were being done to death at Treblinha exterminathn
\he overwhelming pluraLy of human beings, two miles awayon
Jrarm.s. five thousand miles away in New York, were sleeping or
(or... worrying about the dentist ...The two ordersofsi
Wus experience are so different their coexistence is so
h;^S findings of a study on anti-
\m were released recently
, firm of Yankelovich,
end White. The results of
vey, sponsored by the
m Jewish Committee,
that the percentage of
ns holding anti-Semitic
jias dropped from 45 per-
34 percent nationally
664. The explanation for
Statistically significant
bn in anti-Semitic at-
f has been identified as a
neration of Americans
[educated and with a
I willingness to accept a
Jof lifestyles.
findings of this study
I be a source of optimism
I and other minorities in
ciety. But, optimism
Ibe tempered with prag-
34 percent anti-
is an extremely high
the "single best edu-
Jpneration of Americans."
|s that one third of Ameri-
Kiay IxMieve that Jews
much power.
' areas of the U.S., anti-
incidents are on the rise.
ecember 1980, there have
IreporU'd anti-Semitic and
pcidcnts in Nassau and
counties in New York
btiii increase over the
[ reported in all of 1980.
naielv, these figures
show that we must keep the
notion of "time relation" in the
forefront of our minds.
NEW YORK (JTA) The
number of anti-Semitic incidents
on Long Island continued to
grow with a reported arson fire in
the woods behind a synagogue,
the arrest of three juveniles
one Jewish for making a series
of anti-Semitic phone calls to a
Dix Hills rabbi, and the desecra-
tion of a Jewish day camp with
swastikas and anti-Semitic
obscenities.
The fire near the East North-
port Jewish Center was quickly
discovered by neighbors and did
little damage. A swastika was
discovered painted on the rear
driveway, which police believe
was also the work of an arsonist.
according to the synagogue's
rabbi, Stanley Wernick. Police
were still hunting for the persons
who set the fire at the synagogue
and desecrated the campgrounds.
The fire was the first such anti-
Semitic incident at the syna-
gogue in more than a year, Wer-
nick noted.
The first desecration of the
Henry Kaufman Campgrounds in
Wheatley Heights was reported
by the camp program director of
the Mid-Island YM-YWHA, one
of seven Jewish groups that have
I If ft to right are Muriel Warren. Richard Goldstein. Rabbi
Itrusowankin. and Eitan Schwartzbaum. Standing left to
we Karen Kaminsky, Meral Ehrenstein. Bettv Homans.
ibbi Harold Richter.
fewish Alternatives To The
ilts Panel Discussion Held
pel discussion on "the
Alternatives to the Cults"
on Aug. 13 at Temple
The discussion was
by the sub-committee
i of the Community
Committee of the
Federation of South
, the South Broward
,of Rabbis, and the
ommunity Centers of
oward.
100 people attended the
including high school
KRe students, parents,
Ps interested in the pro-
lEhrenstein. Betty Horn-
1 Kleanor Handelman are
fcnairrnen of the sub-
on cults. Rabbi Jacob
the rabbinical liaison to
the subcommittee from the South
Broward Council of Rabbis. Judy
Glazer and Debbie Bial are the
representatives from the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward.
The panelists were Muriel
Warren, president of the Con-
cerned Parents of Cult Children;
Richard Goldstein. Florida Area
director of Hillel Foundations;
Rabbi Casriel Brusowankin,
director of the Chabad House of
North Dade. and; Eitan Sch-
wartzbaum. chairman of the
board of Hineni of Florida. Karen
Kaminsky, educational director
of Temple Solel, was the Modera-
tor. Rabbi Harold Richter, Chap-
lain of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward, spoke about the
cult problem.
Unisex Hair Designer
Special for Month of September
Nail Tips or Nail Caps
$25.00 reg. $35.00
'5875333
Winn Dixie
Shopping Center
Cor. State Rd. 7 Griffin Rd.,
Ft. Lauderdale
camp space in the 400-acre camp-
site. Swastikas and anti-Semitic
obscenities were found on the
walls of the camp shelters, and on
tables, volley ball poles, the bases
of water fountains, and on the
street. Esther Marks, the director,
said youngsters were both
frightened and shocked at the ob-
scenities. "As they sat at the
tables and saw these four-letter
words used in anti-Semitic state-
ments, they wanted to know why
someone would say such bad
things about Jews," she recalled.
They couldn't believe it.' They
kept asking, "Who would write
this?"
Meanwhile, police arrested
three youngsters who, for one
month, had been plaguing a Dix
Hills rabbi and his family with
anti-Semitic phone calls. Two of
the boys are 14 and the third is a
13-year-old Jewish boy who is
scheduled to be Bar Mitzvah in a
month. Two live on the same
block as the victim and the third
lives a block away.
The youngsters were caught
about four days after the police
put a tap on the phone to trace
the calls. The calls traced by po-
lice were made from each of the
defendants" homes. The identity
of the defendants was not
released because of their ages.
They have been released in their
parents' custody pending Family
Court action.
Talks Out If
Present,
i Warns
By HUGH ORGE'L
TEL AVIV (JTA) Premier Menachem Begin
told a 30th anniversary Israel Bond Organization confer-
ence that Israel would not attend talks on the West Bank
autonomy if the Palestine Liberation Organization was
included in the negotiations.
Addressing the final festive dinner of the conference,
he told the 600 delegates from the United States, Canada
and Western Europe, "If that murderous, neo-Nazi or-
ganization" is included in the autonomy talks, "the chair
reserved for Israel will be empty."
BEGIN SAID he rejected Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat's proposal that the United States recognize the
PLO, despite his feelings for "my dear friend Anwar." He
added in Yiddish: "Let them talk among themselves."
Referring to the downing of two Libyan aircraft by
American Navy jets about 60 miles from the Libyan coast
after being fired on by one of the Libyan aircraft, Begin
said it had been an act of self-defense, as had been Israel's
raids on the nuclear reactor near Baghdad last June and
the terrorist installation in Beirut last month.
/
RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli
'i cup chopped <>r whole small
onions
; cup chopped carroti
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
r.ii;c (1(1 oz.) frozen whole
green beans, cooked and drained
1 (an (15 Oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsley
? cup water
1. Saute onions ;ind carrots in butter in medium-sized
s.uio'paii.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
1 ."> minutes. Serves 4.
BRAN CHEX...
the Better Bran Cereal
Bran Chex is a high-fiber bran cereal that helps keep you
regular like other bran cereals. But it tastes great and
stays crispier in milk. In fact, in our taste tests, people
preferred Bran Chex cereal over Kellogg's All Bran,
Kellogg's Bran Buds and Nabisco 100% Bran.



Th.T^^kForidktnandShofarofGreaterHoBywood-
Prtday,
Hko^';
Report Confirms Cooperation
Between Neo-Nazis and PLO
BONN (JTA) The annual
report of the Weat German se-
curity services released August
10 for the first time officially con-
firms that there is cooperation
between neo-Nazis in this
country and the Palestine
Liberation Organization. It is
also the most detailed annual
survey of rightwing and leftwing
extremism in the Federal Repub-
lic.
The report states that for the
first time in many years the Na-
tional Democratic Party (NPDl.
which participated unsuccess-
fully in the recent nationwide
parliamentary elections, is no
longer the largest single neo-Nazi
organization in the country Its
membership has dropped from
8.000 in L979 to 7.200 in l^and
its affiliated youth organization
has failed to recruit enough mem
bers to fill its ranks.
News Groups
Gaining Ground
But this development, the sur-
vey shows, is not indicative of a
decline in the number of neo-
Nazis since other, even more ex-
treme groups are gaining new
ground both in terms of mem
bership and influence. As an ex
ample, the report cites the grow
ing influence of the "Germar
People's Union." an organization
beaded by the Munich publisher
Gerhard Frey
He is the publisher of the
weekly "National Zeitung," the
roost widely circulated neo-Nazi
publication in the country. Its
weekly circulation is 100.000 and
the Union itself has a member
ship of more than 10.000 Its
popularity, according to the re-
port, is based on its campaiirr
against foreigners living in
Germany and its campaign tr
grant a general amnesty f<
irarcrimii
Increase in
Extremist Group*
The o\.
treme rigl
officially a^
compared u 17.30 in 1
Among the "5 known neo-Nazi
organizations. 13 have more than
250 members The number of
publishing houses specializing in
neo-Nazi propaganda was 65 in
1980. up from 45 in 1979.
The number of violet.*, in-
cidents committed by rightwing
extremists rose from 97 in 1979 to
113 in 1980. It included the bomb
explosion at Munich's Ok-
toberfest and other extremist
attacks, most against liberal and
leftwing groups. The outlawed
Wehrsportsgruppe Hoffmann,
whose members receive military
training in PLO camps in Leb-
anon, is classified in the report as
having a stronger organizational
structure than other comparable
organizations The leader of tfw
Wehrsportsgruppe Hoffmann
Karl-Hem? Hoffmann, is now
under arrest in Germany along
Workmen's Circle Conference
The Southern Region Work-
men's Circle will be holding its
62nd Southern Region Con-
ference at the Seville Hotel, on
the Ocean at 29 Street and
Collins V.t Miami Beach, this
Labor Dav Weekend. Sept. 4 to
Sept :
Featured events during the
Conference include keynote
speakers. Michael Friedman.
State Representative, House of
Representatives. Donald Slai-
man. Jewish Labor Committee.
Murray Meverson. Mavor of
Miami Beach. Claude Pepper.
U.S. Congressman and Saul
Charro. representing the Na-
tional Executive Board of Work-
men's Circle.
There will be a concert by
Lydia King, accompanied by
Harry Lefcourt. pianist. On
Sunday. Sept. 6. the annual
banquet for Jewish Labor Com
mittee will be held
Tickets are available to attend
the above activities. For further
information please call Broward
922-1144 or Dade 945-9696.
Cong. Levi Yitzchok
Plans Children's Rally
Rabbi Raphael Tennenhaus of
Cong. Levi Yitzchok has an-
nounced plans for a special edu-
cational rally for children at
Young Circle, Sept. 27 starting at
1 p.m. This pre-Rosh Hashonah
celebration is expected to draw
hundreds of boys and girls from
both Broward and Dade
Counties. The theme of this
project is Torah Education, and
schools of the Orthodox, Con-
servative and Reform movements
will be represented. A live band
will play Israeli and Hassidic
music, refreshments will be
served, and there will also be a
surprise main attraction. The
Shofar wfll be sounded, as is the
custom during the month of Elul.
Parents are welcome and the
event is free of charge. City offi-
cials are also expected to partici
pate in this joyous occasion.
Buses will be stationed at various
central pick-up points in both
Broward and Dade. For informa-
tion on attending, either as a
group or individual, please call
923-1707 or 922-2218.
..--'.
Henry Weiss, CLU, Can Improve Your Life
Henry Weiss can improve your outlook not only on life
insurance but also on disability income... annuities
... pension plans... mutual funds. He's one of
Berkshire Life's top agents. And for good reason
Financial counseling is something he's extremely
goodlat, as his many clients will attest. If you're an
executive, a professional, or anyone else who requires
a sophisticated approach to financial planning Henry
Weiss is a good person for you to know. A brief'
conversation opens up all sorts of possibilities
and there's never any obligation.
Berkshire Life Insurance Company
Counterpart
Suite 2100
100 Biscayne Boulevard, North
Miami, Florida 33132
with other neo-Nazis who were
trained by the PLO.
Brandt Wane Again*
Rightwing Extremism
Meanwhile, former Chancellor
Willy Brandt, who is presently
the chairman of the ruling Social
Democratic Party (SPD), has is-
sued a sharp warning against
rightwing extremism and called
for an internationally coordinated
campaign to combat it. In a
statement several days ago com-
memorating the victims of the
bomb explosion in Bologna, Italy
a year ago. in which 85 people
died, Brandt said there are clear
indications that rightwing ex-
tremists have extended their in-
ternational contacts.
.Pff*ft w*niing i, .
stood here as also7eLn *
rup ttb* aSff;
lack of coordmatbnTi]
police in various counw-?!
struggle against 33
terrorism. Whil, .(J]
legal action alone vfluTfl
fiaent to cope with the Drt
Brandt said it is nec^
ordinate laws dealing^?,'
ism and to increase coow
between law enforcemej,
cies. He also called [J
ternational dLTHements |
trade and export of Nazi",
aganda material
Triplets Announced By Diane And Stephen Wander
Hie and Stephen W
:- thrt-t children.
Iam. Robin Sarah.
Craifl bom at Jack-
Memorial Hospital on Allg -
unin arrived at 1:51 a.n.
and weighed 4 lbs. 4 oz.; Robin. 3
i a.m.: and Jos-
hua. 4 lbs 2 oz.. at 1:53 a.m.
l)r Wander is a dentist iwith
offices in Hollywood and Pem-
broke Pines I who specializes in
the care of children His degrees
include a BA from the City Uni-
versitv of New York, a DDS from
NYU, and a Master of Science
in dentistry from Boston Univer-
sity Presently, he serves as In-
ternatkmal Regent of Alpha
Omega. a Jewish dental
fraternity.
Diane Wander is a reading spe-
cialist who tutors throughout
Dade and Broward County. A
former teacher at Miami Beach's
l.ihrman Day School, she is en-
rolled in a Ph.D. program at the
University of Miami Her degrees
include a BA from Barnard Col-
lege and a Master's in remedial
'" of Cob
University '.:- Wanfe]
>outb I
J,'w Lions,
the Young V lultsDhrtM
Greater Mian Jewish ?4
tion.
Grandpan of them
are Molly ai i Mo W
Miarii and 1 >rraine and!
Cooperman of Bal Hi
Great-grandi:. other,
Newman, residet in the I
N.Y.
$
SHALOM MANOR- RETIREMENT RESIDENCE
733 oipuj
(A FEELING OF COMING HOME)
2771 N. W. 58th TERRACE
LAUDERHILL, FLORIDA 33313
(305) 484-1111
(JUST SOUTH OF ISVERRARYi
I,
>
^
AT LAST A RETIREMENT HOME FOR SENIOR CITIZENS; (A PLACE
WHERE YOU WILL BE TREATED WITH DIGNITY); OFFERING:
BALANCED KOSHER STYLE FOOD
SPECIAL DIABETIC DIETS OR LOW SALT DIETS (UPON REQUEST)
DOCTORS ON CALL 24 HOURS A DAY
SPECIAL ACTIVITIES
FIELD TRIPS
ENTERTAINMENT
ASSISTANCE WITH BATHING
24 HOUR SUPERVISION
SWIMMING
RELIGIOUS SERVICES IF YOU WISH TO ATTEND
AND MANY MORE WONDERFUL 0FFERINGS--
AT RATES YOU CAN AFFORD $500.00 per month !!!
COME VISIT US AT ANYTIME, NO NEED FOR AN APPOINTMENT.
WE ARE ALWAYS OPEN FOR INSPECTION. YOU OR YOUR LOVED ONE Hj
ALWAYS WELCOME WHERE RETIREMENT LIVING IS AT THE U'TIMATE.
NON-SECTARIAN. ALL ARE WELCOME.
LISTED BELOW IS A MAP TO MAKE US EASIER TO FINDiJ

5 EASIER TO PUUHJ ,
c(
5Y7VHA
*n Term* Pool '

sovfKise- slud


-
i I...'.'..,
T-------r- --T- -T--1T-- ,
' .'..'. >
=p
01MI j hkwxoi roucco CO.
Salem's
lowest low tar.
Only 5 mg tar.



V
Ultra

;' Ut
,
I | >
Ti
^*r"

i
_PW ^ ft
Si.1

- JM1
WIHP0/0V////I
5 mg. "tar", 0.4 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health. l& -j


PaffcS
The Jewiek Flo* kKmu mmti S*
Skater of GreaterHHfy-ood
^^vtSe/teMkm
Scutlh EicwmcI
pctli(H cr Tcu
l> 4 t f II* lltl K
It's good to be back! I hope
you have had a good summer.
What better way to start than
by focusing on our youth. South
Breward students earned college
degrees around the globe at
spring and summer commence-
ment exercises.
Debra Friedman, daughter of
Jerry and Deforce. Friedman is a
recent honor graduate at Florida
International University with a
BS Degree in Physical Therapy
Previously. Debbie received an
Associate of Arts Degree at the
U. of Florida w here she was also a
member of the University Honor
Society.
Scott Pitted, son of Dr. Bob and
F.laine Pittell graduated from the
University of Jacksonville with a
degree in business admmistra
tion. Proud grandparents are
Rose Davis and Bernie and
Dorothy Pittell. After a New
F.ngland vacation and a visit
with brother Jeff at the U. of
Vermont, Scott will join his
parents on his first trip to I srael.
Ron Morgenstein has earned a
bachelor's degree at the U. of
Florida. Ron is the son of Dr.
Karl and Carol Morgenstein. A
career in the film industry is
planned by this talented writer.
Stuart Singer, son of the
Marvin Singer* of Carriage Hills,
graduated magna cum laude from
Harvard Law School in Cam-
bridge. Mass.
Jerry Beck, son of Ed Beck and
Sandy Beck Stewart, received his
degree from Florida State Uni-
versity. Jerry is living in Boston
where he is associated with the
Boston Museum of Fine Arts. He
recently held an art show at Gal-
lery East.
Gene and Judi White travelled
to Israel and the graduation of
their son Gary from Hebrew Uni-
versity, School of Social Sciences.
The ceremony was held at the
beautiful Mt. Scopus campus.
Afterward Gary acted as a per-
sonal guide for his parents visit
to Akko, Haifa, Tiberias, Jaffa
and Tel Aviv.
Dr. Alfred and Florence Roe-
enthal are leaders in the Jewish
community through their
dedicated work at Temple Sinai.
Al serves as Temple President
and Florence heads the religious
&oW
%cutt
Continental
Cuisine
FBEO JOSSi
*r'comet
ou cac* to
' i r.
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
>c a u"iaue
0'" ng epe"'nce
va':i vou' *ao>eo \ow
mood ,ft o**e o* 5 in 'oot.4 sf The Tent
*'"t Cenaf S'ufl.o Place
1 P>aaiie S*u daiei
Fin* Entertainment
At the Piano
Also violin playing
I of your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
(private UirK*#on aWaWftd
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"TH! GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONOREO
2340SW32Ave.
445-5371
closea Mondavi
^aiBaMR te*

school committee as well as other
youth oriented programs.
Above all. this popular couple
raised a beautiful family. Son
Leigh is a third year Law Student
at the University of Florida. He
has just returned from a summer
study program at Oxford Univer-
sity in England where he had an
opportunity to see the exciting
wedding procession of Prince
Charles and Lady Diana.
Daughter. Nancy, will enter
her sophomore year in college
after working as a medical secre-
tary during thi summer
Danny graduates from USC in
January and plans to attend
Graduate School Dan recently
became engaged to charming.
beautiful Meredith Williams from
California To celebrate their
happiness Florence and Al in-
vited family and close friends for
cocktails to meet their future
daughter-in-law. Sharing the
simcha are grandparents Rc*
Greenberg and Mark and Flor-
ence Roaenthal. Rabbi David and
Leila Shapiro and Rabbi Sey-
mour and Dvora Friedman were
among the friends on hand. Also
Dr. Wally and Phyllis Siff and
son Steven, Dr. Mike and Lila
Demet with son Jimmy and
daughter Lisa (who will be mar-
ried next June), Dr. Murray and
Jill Cohen, Nancy Atkin, Albert
and Enid Apseloff and son Ricky,
EsteUe Podia and daughter Jen-
nifer. It was a happy gathering of
relatives and good friends of the
family.
Youngest son Stuart had been
at summer camp. He returned
home to celebrate his Bar Mitz-
vah and start back to Nova Mid-
dle School.
What a busy and delightful
summer for Al, Florence and
their family.
The Mailman Family Center
was officially opened in the cam-
pus of Nova University. The
Center is named for the Abraham
L. Mailmen Family ad"
dedicated to enhance family hfe.
This Center is equipped to serve
600 parents and children a day
and meets a wide range of special
familv needs. On hand to partici-
pate in the dedication ceremonies
were Alice Mailman. Dr. Marilyn
Segal Director of the Center, and
Joseph Maihnan.
Ed and Lfl Harris enjoyed a
visit from son Jeffrey and
daughter-in-law Kathy. Jeff and
Kathy were celebrating their first
anniversary.
Ed and Laurajme Gordon went to
Gainesville and a special visit
with their son who is in the Den-
tal School at the University of
Florida. Saw the Gordons en-
joying dinner at Emerald Hills
Country Club with family and
their two adorable grandchildren.
afSdal birthday wiahi.,
Campaign Cabtoetor*'
is an
* GaUh*dNoi*
Xirt.nl___jj**!
important
xi
^onderfui
. Wedding bells wffl
ringing for two w
Elaine PaMko|r -
Public Relations Direct?
married u, Septet
Mulhne, who is nowZ*.
Tern* SoM. wfflTe35
new home i 7?
Congratulations. "*
Seated left to right are Carol Press, Margarita Terkiel. Lila Zedeck, and Susen Grossman iBw Taj
chairwoman). Standing left to right are Shirley Silberberg, Ellen Pomerantz, Gert Siegel. SylviaKak,
and Bea Mogilowitz.
Bus Tour Committee Meets
the coming year. The first one
will be Monday, Nov. 16, and the
second one for Wednesday,
January 13, 1982.
c>^!rM^ix^^3sl<^^>^^^^'^^^
Florence Roth. Women's Divi-
sion Community Education vice
president has appointed Susen
Grossman as chairwoman of the
Bus Tour committee.
For further informitioi,
contact Beverly Bachrachatts
Jewish Federation.
The Bus Tour committee met
on Monday, August 24, at the
Federation building. The purpose
of the bus tours is to see how
South Breward's Federation dol-
lars are spent.
Two bus tours are planned for
MIAMI BEACH S ONLY BOARDWALK KOSHER HOTEL \t
SUMMER SUPER-SAVING VACATIONS -jl
THE FAMILY JACOBS' 50th YEAR fl
. 2 Maals Daily Complete
Breakfast Full Dinner
3 Meals Shabbos
Complimentary 0J Pooh*
Rabbinical Supenriwen '
Resident Mashgiach
Synagogue in Hotai
Sugar and Sail Frse Diet!
Free Chaise lounge*
Nightly Programs-Shoe*
. All Rooms-Color TV.
Regrigsralor
OCEANFRONT
BOARDWALK
?Sro A COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33140
ER'.C JACOBS Owner Mfml
CALL 1-S38-5721
EUNICE A MEL SAFRA OWNERS
.KOSHER
HIGH HOLY DAYS-COMPLETE DINNERS
An-nell
HOTEL
3 MEALS DAILY ALL YEAR
MOVIES* TV
LIVE SHOWS
SYNAGOGUE ON PREMISES
SPECIAL DIETS
We Cater to all Needs
SUCCOTH OCT. 12-15
S1MCHAT TORAH OCT. 19-22
4 DAYS-3 NiGHTS
SM DOUBLE
$7s PRIVATE
ALL TAX & TIPS INCL.
Near Beach and Shopping
700 EUCLID AVE. MIAMI BEACH 1-531-1191
ROSH HASHANA
YOM KIPPUR
SEPT 28 to OCT. 9
S2M PRIVATE
$242 SHARE
INCLUDES ALL TAX & TIPS
Sept. 28.29,30 Oct. 7
4 DINNERS
vv9 Doub Occup.
INCLUDES TAX ft TIPS
Sept. 28,29.30 Oct. 7,8
S DINNERS
#1U<* Doub. Occup.
INCLUDES TAXtVK
SPLIT STAYS. 5 NIGHTS
$199
Per Person
Doub. Occ.
Reserve Now For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUCCOTH
WAV mm MOW
Waldman
Beaci's Fwest GUtt Kosher Cwswe
Open Again For The HIGH HOLIDAYS
With your hosts Sam and Moms WakJman, Gary Sher David Diamond
ROSH HASHANA-YOM KIPPUR
SERVICE CONDUCTED BY CANTOR ADOLPH FISHMAN
IN MAIN LOBBY SYNAGOGUE
lsj Days l2Nights(Sept 27-Oct 9)from $345
Includes 2 Meals Dally 3 Meals Sabbath and Holidays
I mi Days I I Nights (Sept 28-Oct 9) From $320
O Days O Nights (Split Stay) From $270-
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED ""^
Phone Sam Waldman: 538-5731 or 534 4751
On the Ocean at 43 St.. Miami Beach
&t HOBS
omsmw
Traditional Services Will Be
Conducted By
Cantor ISAAC HAMMERMAN
BEAUTIFUL 0CEANFRONT
SUCCAH
SAA^SSfe-
Tennis Facilities e Sauna e HsncJball VoiteyW*
Olympic Swimming Pool Full Block ot PnMJW
TV m All Room. Approprl.1. Entert.lnmant
OPEN FOR THE SUMMER '
1 n D*lifllooir.Ope lo Public
TNI MULTI MIUtON DOtlA" KOSHER
M0TE1
(S)
GL*"
0" Tfct Bcmk 4Bix lo 41.1 SI Mac*
Phone 1-538-9045 or 531-5771
vour Hosts. Mtchaei Lefhowm A Ale> <>*


r4, 1981
The JJwhkfimMiatimd Shofurof Qrvifr HaUvwoad \
Page9 ,'"
Guaranteed
Savings
lor we'll Double the Difference in Cash!
|1%> KnA WgnaU8
| 1"^ New Encyclopedia
VoL 4 V&49
Al
previous
volume*
VoL 1 only 9
C >Hh -3
lood
an***
FREE Dictionary!
Sealtest assorted flavors
m Ice
Cream
half gallon
Fla. or shipped premium fresh Pantry Pride chilled Florida
Lots of Orange
Chicken Juice
3 breast qtrs. w/ oacks-3 leg qtrs w backs ,r n T^tI
^^ 3gibietPkBs haltgallon *sss*
elsewhere price $2.69
Pinchers
"', | We're fighting Inflation
| at the Grocery Counter
gBMhftft
pnC
I Nko Sok SocaWM. TH. WhMI Thin. o. Coonl'v
lOwMX
Crackers.....7^. J9i.07
I Wv '-gjia> twnn pack
Potato Chips 5 .99 1.19
Everyday Penny Pinchers
| Pki-v Pride monad annos
Coffee...... 1.79 2.19
.r .. .,. .w PBy Pn Chunk Lyx
Tuna........*& .77 .95
He>m regular or stnokey
BBQSauce... .971 25
rtg.. *' o' l*ght beer
Schaefer....6',l; 1.57 i.99
Fyne white or asaorted
Paper Towels..r^'g .57 .67
Penny Pride regular or dtp n' crap twm pack
Potato Chips '$," .79 99
Paper Plates.. Sj .97 1 29
r Sodas.......li. .89 99
WKtthouM natural
Apple Jutes ..V 1.17 1.59
*d. gold white of pink Lake Country
Taylor Wines, JV 4.60 5 29
PiTIr, PikM ttOn
Orange Juice 3 Z75 2.79
Totino i assorted froten
Pizras......."^ 1.291.69
Mmuie Mt-a Iroien
Lemonade ... .66 .85
Pa"-, Pnda frown
Waffles.....2tt 1.00126
Aria'
Cracked Ice .8 .79 .89
Vatvat Oeme pta*n or sugar
Donuts......:;; .59 .79
""l fnto HomMtyw
White Bread. SfiS 1.00 147
-(1KBZI ^
I
____ I S
Mountain Dew or reg O' del
.n H P.eitt
Bonus Check the savings
_,-J in the Meat Dept.
ris.-^ri*-'.'
price
U S Crxnce Fresh Valley beef Otvcfc bonSttM
Undr'BId Roast 1.882 19
U S Choree Fresn Vakey beet chuck tx>ne*es*
UnoVbid Steak 2.282.49
Everyday Penny Pinchers
100 pure 13 lb chubl
Ground Beef .. 1.381.59
Farmer Gray Grade A Iroien self betting
Turkey Breasts 1.281 89
Grade A froten turkey
Drumsticks ... .38 .69
Freezer Queer* tail ecepi Veal parm 1
Dinners.......p.. 1.582 09
ak beet sandwicn uaaks
Steak-umm ... X 2.682.99
Florida or shipped premium treth Iryar
Leg Qtrs...... .68 79
2 lbs b over iiashiv
Ground Chuck. 1.881.99
U S Choce Fresh Vaiiev baa* bonclasa
Stewing Beef.. 1.982.19
Firnda or snipped premium (rash
FryerCombo.. 1.181.29
I thigh, breasts or drumsticks!
New Zealand spring lamb whole
Lamb Legs.....b 1.88199
N4w ZMUnd >pnng ttn* shouktar bum
Lamb Chops .. 1.781.99
frying
Chicken Livers. .68 .99
Tyson fntd chicken 12 lb bo
Heatn'Serve.2 2.582 69
Stb bo Drapers Florida Premium frying, ^^
Chicken Legs.. ... .68129
Armour Star cruchen triad breaded
Beef Patties ... 1.681.89
Armour Star breaded
Veal Patties ... 1.982.39
Tyson breast patties. hoag*s. cr-ck n' thadda*
Chick n' Quick. X Z48 2.99
Farmei Gray I'ozen self-bas
Grade "A"
elsewhere price $1.99
rMif
elsewhere price 99c
Prices effective Thurs., Sept. 3 thru
I Wed., Sept. 9 from Ft. Pierce to Key West]
tts Open
24 Hours
in our
dairy case!
elsewhere price $1.69
Bonus | Check the savings
BBJBBBM J in Dairy-Deli
^^^^^^^^^ elsewhere
pnee
Light n' Lrvety low tat
Cottage Cheese 1.28 1.53
Breyers assorted flavored
Yogurts.....31% 1.18 MB
Everyday Penny Pinchers
Breakitone
Sour Cream.. M 1.11
Pantry Pride natural fhced
Swiss Cheese X' 1.08 1.25
Pantry Pride natural sliced cheese
Muenster .... *" .881.15
Pantry Pride .
Amer. Singles ',;; 1.48 153
Paniry Pride soft
MsWgflnno bowt -58 .59
Fyne Taste atl mejt
Franks.......? JJ81.18
GwaHney sliced turkey bologna or
PCrPLoaf ...JS MM
(try our other line sliced GwaHney turkey productil
Pantry Pride assorted ahead meats
Party Pack... *? 1.88 2.25
Hebrew National Franks or
Knocks......X 2.18 2.49
American Kosher Midget Salami or
Bologna.....SS ZI82.43
R*h t wtwe mer Jted
Chicken.....*" 1.48 1.59
Mama s homesty'e
Herring...... 2.783.09
p^gl Service Deli
WSJSm Department
Your meats and cheeses will be sliced to order in
those stores having a service dek counter.
Bologna.....> 1.68 2.76
Hansel and Gretet cooked
Salami...... *" 1.181.29
(reshlt made
Cole Slaw.... .711 ,89
taH
aj
Hoi '"I Hae"""(1
Turkey
Catering *
top quality
good eating
Cantaloupes
jumbo 23 size
elsewhere price 89c
Bonus Pkk yur SSB fresh
LataaB^pJ Produce
^^^eaa^"r hmm
pKk from Ioom diapUv. i*g. 60 urt lull ol iuic. .ml Hjvo*
Nectarines .... .48 .69
pick from loOM diipl^. ttovorlul FrMton
Blue Rums...3 1.001.17
p*ck from a loose drsplay large 110 M
for a low calorie desert Banieti
Pears........> .39 *
salad sue f*rm npa
Tomatoes...6 A .49 69
Everyday Penny Pinchers
US Mo III purprM. wnn.
Potatoes... 10 ft 1.792.29
I'M" land*
Carrots.....2 .59 .69
large 24 an rich m mtnerass Fla
Avocados. ..2 4i.49
pick from tar owpiiy-Ujroe 200 an top boom flavor of
other I oods seedless
RaUrnss..10 .59 .99
pick from loose display Cape grown Granny Smith
Apples......* .56 .69
firm heads green
Cafabbegs.... .17 .19
American Sun pure
Orange Juice. I .69 .79
icUp>1 save more Wth
__ Generics
dependable, nutritious products that
are priced far below National Brands.
esssjatakki
gnftc nilion* brwid
Tom. Sauce 48^. X11.04
asaorted flavors generic
Sodas.......p..1 JJ61.69
generic tagssea
Tea Bags ....",? 1.19 199
generic
Bath Tissue 4X .77 1.39
generic
Cat Utter ...25 1.692.09
-*"1
Bleach
w
.-.here price 41 99
comparable national brand 99c
cPTide
Check your 'ocal store for specific hours
*r ,siiw. r... h,gh. n v r ^pwn.ms m. soil) ronFAifRS
^GUARANTEED
Double the Difference
in Cash
If ye* can find lower prices this week at any other full |
service supermarket. Pantry Pride will pay you Double the I
Difference. Just buy 25 different Items worth 120 or more
at Pantry Pride. Compare prices on the same Items at any L
other full service supermarket. If their total is lower, bring
your itemized Pantry Pride register tape and the other
market's prices on the enact same Items to Pantry Pride,
and we'll pay vou Double the Difference in Cash)
* M. .PONSIBII rOH 1 IVMiHAPMICAl (RHOUS
"-


Page 10
1 3
The Mailman Family Center
Seated left to right are Sara Sauer, Leah Frankle, and Ray Wollman. Standing left to right are Fannie
Schifrin. Ernestine Germain, Ida Rakoff, BeUe Wolfe. AnnabeUe Weissherg. Freda Rosen. Matilda
Kimelblot and Jeanette Sussman.
Seated left to right are Gert Altschul. Selma Vogel, Fredda Schwartz, and Ruth Feuerstein. Standing left
to right are Delia Rosenberg, Selma Kaye, Sylvia Stonehill, Selma Gersten, Ann Cohn, Evelyn Stieber
(Beach Chairwoman), Betty Foz, Claire Bernhang, and Edna Baron.
Seated left to right are Gert Scisorek, Evelyn Stieber (Beach Chairwoman), Bobbie Levin (President of
Women's Division). Standing left to right are Beverly Bachrach (Women's Division director). Doris
Tolpen. Molly Silver, Frances Briefer, and Sis Alt man.
Annual Chavurut Luncheon
The Mailman Family Center of
Nova University opened its doors
officially to the public on Sat.,
July 26.
"The Center's mission is to en-
hance the quality of family living,
meeting the total needs of fam-
ilies, through educational, mental
health, and recreational serv-
ices," says Dr. Marilyn Segal.
Director. "Special emphasis is
put on the parent-child relation-
ship," 9he adds. This is just one
of the aspects of the Center that
makes it unique.
Truly the Mailman Family
Center is geared to the entire
family. Dr. Segal states em-
phatically, "We learn from our
families and they learn from us.
The Mailman Family Center is a
resource for child care facilities;
we are a model. As we become
aware of new and emerging
needs, we will be developing
Continued from Page 1;
Kimelblot. and Frances Briefer
e Building coordinators for
Golden Isles are: Selma Kaye,
Fredda Schwartz and Mildred
Friedman
Building coordinators for the
Three Islands area are: Claire
i Berhang and Edna Barron
Arrangements chairwoman is
Ruth Glickman
Seating arrangements chair-
women are Delia Rosenberg and
Frances Briefer
Invitation chairwoman is
Fredda Schwartz
Hostess chairwoman is
Jeanette Sussman
i Registration co-chairwom-
en are Selma Vogel, Sylvia
Stonehill and Gert Altschull
The Second Annual Chavurut
t luncheon is scheduled for
Monday, March 8. 1982 at the
Sheraton Bal Harbour. Over 800
women are expected to attend.
For further information, con
tact Beverly Bachrach at the
Federation, 921-8810.
OHM ALL YEAR
Reserve Now For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS
&SUCCOTH
SUCC A on premise*
Santos Will BcCondacttf
V a Prominent Cantor
Prnrala Beach Swimming Pool
TV In AH Rooms Ftaa Parking
Entertainment
LETTrl
SHORE CLUB HOTEL
BE YOUR YEAR HOUND HOME
INCLUDMG
Deacwue Meats and All
FtesWae of Thii Lovely HoML
IK GLATT KOSHER
Phone: 1-538-7*1 l^^'iLf
OH ltd OCCAM AT mm St Miami B.ach
Pr^uftaforltoaieiJ
developmental N
use with ^
The Family Cent*,rl
"nse a reaouroj for m
Broward and i mod,! 9
tion."
0*TSponni
Art Auction
The Pine Hfll Chapur.
en s American ORT jj
an Art Auction at the L|
Tennis and Bath Club-
Stonebndge Pkwy. j
on Saturday, Sept. 19. -
There will he a prey*,
7.30 p.m. to 9 p.m^
will begin at 9 p.m. 1
For further info,
contact Carol Roth 432.
Margie Helfan 4312836
' WOMEN'S DIVISION
JEWISH FEDERATION 01
SOUTH BROWARD
CALENDAR OF MAJOR
EVENTS FOR 1981-82
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3
SHALOM EVENT at the home of Dom
Kayla Hersch
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17
SHALOM EVENT at the home of Sam i
Audrey Meline.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 19
LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT
PROGRAM for seven consecutive i ]
through Monday, Nov. 30.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 16
HILLCREST BUS TOUR.
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 2
COMMUNITY DAY at the Diplomat Hotel]
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 6
GENE GREENZWEIG COURSE from
p.m.-2 p.m. at the Federation office for sixecaj
secutive weeks through Wednesday, Feb. 10.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13
BEACH BUS TOUR.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 17
SUPER SUNDAY.
MONDAY, JANUARY 25
HILLCREST LUNCHEON.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25
B'NOT SHALOM LUNCHEON.
MONDAY, MARCH 8
CHAVARUT LUNCHEON.
THURSDAY, MARCH 18
METROPOLITAN LUNCHEON.
SUNDAY, MARCH 28
MONDAY, MARCH 29
PHON- A-THON at the Federation office
MONDAY, APRIL 26 %tmm
GOLF AND TENNIS TOURNAMt
v AND LUNCHEON.


...*. .. A > ..... M*i. ir
eptember-TlWJl
TheJewishFloridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
PageTl
sbishop Reborn
>ucci Said to be Prime PLO Advocate
Temple Solel New
Members Brunch Sept. 10
YORK The anti-Is-
IPLO activities of Greek
Archbishop Hilarion
|art' detailed by a fellow
Tclergyman in a report
ly the Anti-Defamation
< B'nai B'rith.
krgyman, Abbot Leo A.
[says it is with "reluc-
hat he exposes "certain
fble characteristics" of
sp Capucci, who was
id in Israel in 1974 for
L' h rrorist arms into the
Tntl released three years
cr Vatican intercession,
Bon thai he refrain from
t\ acti'
Jouncing the report.
!l l-'recdman, director
Program Division,
jl the Italian Jewish
|t\ ha.- lodged protests
Vatican over Arch-
lapuct'i's pro-PLO prop-
ictiviiies. He said that
in a .Jewish Tele-
Agency report from
tttl July 29, Archbishop
("has emerged as the
iropagandut tor the
Liberation Or-
iii [talj. if not in all
Europe."
Jews, the JTA report
are concerned over the
Media's unquestioning
|ce of Archbishop
propaganda "while ig-
nis involvement with
Hition to the Arch-
Israel, pro-PLO
bbol Rudloff'a 21-page
Ln points out that the
supported Ayatollah
I m st the United
ping I he hostage crisis.
Rudloff, now living in
Priory in Vermont, was
he Dominion Abbey in
ki for 20 yean and was
ly acquainted with Arch-
] Capucci. He quotes
jources as saying that
In Paul II reprimanded
Itc following his release
Israeli prison in 1977.
IPAPAL criticism, ac-
lc> the sources quoted by
ludloff. came during an
| that the Pontiff granted
op Capucci in 1979.
He meeting, the Arch-
lade a declaration to the
hat the Pope "under-
|is struggle because of his
erience in fighting the
World War II. Abbot
ieclares, however, that:
rding to reliable sources,
^pucci told the Pope 'I
my people just as you
Poland,' the Pope raised
Vr at him and said, 'In
I we defended morality
engaging in politics,
you engaged in politics
\Temple
ft El News
J Hashanah Services at
IBeth El, 1351 South 14
1 will be held at 6:30 p.m.
JP-m, Monday, Sept. 28,
p Tuesday and a chil-
Fvice at 3 p.m., Tuesday.
F"1 he a reception for
| in the Tobin Auditorium
Itely after the children's
Jashanah Service, spon-
|the temple's Sisterhood.
t Shuvah Service*, the
of return and re-
which falls during the
New Year of Rosh
W and Yom Kippur, the
foment, wiD.be held at
""day, October 2.
nel Z. Jaffa, spiritual
Temple Beth El, will
the annual memorial
IF beloved departed
T* El Memorial Gardens
fy. October 4, at lOa.m
without taking morality into
account. "
Abbot Rudloff recounts the
steps leading up to the agreement
between Israel and the Vatican
under which the Archbishop was
released after serving only three
years of his 12-year sentence.
Under the accord, Archbishop
Capucci was to be posted "far
from the Middle East" and
"would not be allowed to make
anti-Israel propaganda."
ACCORDING TO Abbot Rud
loff. the prelate first violated the
agreement by leaving his new
post in Caracas. Venezuela, and
traveling to Damascus in
January. 1979. where he attended
meetings of the Palestine
National Council.
This prompted a Vatican
statement that Archbishop
Capucci made the trip "on his
own initiative, without the
authorization of the Holy See and
without having previously in-
formed the Holy See."
Subsequently, Archbishop
Capucci was assigned by the
Vatican to new duties as a
"visitor or inspector" in connec-
tion with Greek-Melchite com-
munities in Europe, with head-
quarters in Rome. While in
Europe. Archbishop Capucci ap-
peared with PLO leader Yasir
Arafat when the latter visited
Spain in September, 1979.
Abbot Rudloff said that up to
the summer of 1980 Capucci
could be said to have acted
"without the authorization of the
Vatican which appeared em-
barrassed by his activities" and
criticized him for visiting Iran. In
July. 1980. Israel's Foreign Min-
ister Yitzhak Shamir said the
Vatican had informed Israel that
it was taking steps to honor the
agreement under which Arch-
bishop Capucci was released,
Abbot Rudloff said.
BUT IN August, 1980, Abbot
Rudloff went on, Pope John Paul
II "entrusted Capucci with a
delicate job in Iran to in-
tercede for the beleaguered
Catholic community there.
Archbishop Capucci, an Arab
who was spiritual leader of 4,500
Melchite Catholics who live in the
lerusalem area, "repeatedly
smuggled arms into Israel, some
of which were used to kill inno-
cent civilians." Abbot Rudloff
said.
Threats to Blacklist
Renault and Toyota
Two foreign automobile manu-
facturers have been threatened
with blacklisting if they par-
ticipate in a joint venture with
American automakers. The Japa-
nese Foreign Ministry announced
that its embassy in Baghdad had
been warned that the Toyota
Motor Co. would be placed on the
Arab blacklist if it went ahead
with its plan for a joint venture
with the Ford Motor Co., already
on the blacklist. Toyota had
contracted to export 60,000 autos
and trucks to Iraq in 1980 and
has been discussing joint pro-
duction in a Ford factory in the
U.S. of about 200,000 Toyotas
annually.
Renault, the French auto-
maker, has been warned that it
would be blacklisted if it went
ahead with its proposed acquisi-
tion of 40 percent of the shares of
the American Motor Corp.,
another U.S. automaker on the
Arab blacklist.
Temple Solel Sisterhood is
opening the Fall Season in
fashion with innovative events
designed to whet one's social
appetite for the new and the
different.
Meet with us at the New Mem-
ber Brunch Thursday, Sept. 10 at
10:30 a.m., in "come as you
attire" cool, casual and
comfortable.
Rabbi Frazin will greet you; be
you clad in tennis shorts or a
summer dress, fresh from the
courts, or your morning consti-
tutional: and will be happy to
discuss with you the pleasure and
importance of becoming a Solel
Sisterhood member. We need
friends experienced in Sisterhood
activities and those who need the
rewarding experience of Sister-
hood friendships.
Cobbie Danzansky will host
the outdoor brunch at her home
- 2830 Fairway Drive, Holly-
wood. Please phone Nancy
Krasky 962-4940, saying you
will be delighted to attend.
Risha Satovsky and Hazel
Greenberg are co-chairing a
Dinner-Show Evening, dedicated
to the "Men In Our Lives,"
Friday, Sept. 19, 7:30 p.m., at the
Emerald Hills Country Club.
Clothes will be modeled by Solel
men, and musically exhibited by
F.G. Bodners Fashions. Dancing
and more of a fun-full evening
will follow. Donation $25 per per-
son. Please mail check to Risha at
3610 N. 55 Avenue, Hollywood,
33021.
Our community is cordially
invited to join with the dinner
guests in the Temple Social Hall
for refreshments at 11 p.m.
Selichot Services will take place
in the Sanctuary at 12 p.m. We
look forward to meeting and
greeting you.
Temple In The Pines News
auxiliary services, and are
presently obtainable at the Tem-
ple office (9730 Stirling Rd.)
For information please call:
(305)431-5100.
Temple in the Pines, 9730 Stir-
ling Road, the Conservative
Synagogue of South West Brow-
ard, is sponsoring auxiliary serv-
ices for the High Holy Days this
year at Pembroke Pines Cinema
(1788 N. University Dr.,) at Taft
Street and University Drive,
Pembroke Pines. The schedule of
services is as follows:
Rosh Haahana Monday.
Sept. 28, 6:45-8 p.m.; Tuesday,
Sept. 29, 8:45 a.m.-l:30 p.m.;
Wednesday, Sept. 30, 8:45 a.m.-
1:30 p.m.
Yom Kippur Wednesday,
Oct. 7, 6:30-9 p.m.; Thursday,
Oct. 8, 8:30 a.m.-7:30 p.m.
Dr. Richard Corseri, Educa-
tional Director of Temple in the
Pines and faculty member of
Broward Community College,
will conduct all auxiliary services
and present several sermons of
relevance to the community.
Tickets are $25 per person for
admittance to all High Holy Day
Women* Krftoun r\ Distribution ( omp*nv
proudly prcienlfc
9EVASHRTCflBf>AR
The 16 Month Jewish Art Calendar
displaying, silkscreened designs ol Hebrew
calligraphy by Mordechai Rosenstein
Send $8 95 4 $1 75 postage'handling for
1st copy, $1 25 ea addl (check or money
order) to WRDC, Depl I. 623 Bambridge
Si .Philadelphia,PA 19147.(215)925 3121
New Maxwell House Master Blend.
Delicious ground coffee that can
save you money!
With new Maxwell House Master
Blend1* Coffee you enjoy delicious
ground coffee. And you can save
money, too.
New Maxwell House
Master Blend tastes delicious.
Master Blend is 100% pure
ground coffee that's specially roasted
and ground, not concentrated or
flaked.
That's how Master Blend can save
you money.
New Maxwell House Master
Blend Coffee comes in three grinds:
Regular, Electra-Perk? and
Automatic Drip Blend. It's the
delicious ground coffee that's always
.. ."Good to the Last Drop?" and it
can save you money, too.
You can save
money, too.
Because we make it
a special way, 13
ounces of Master
Blend goes as far as
16 ounces of ordinary
coffee. And you make
it the same way you
usually do.
Use the same
number of scoops.
KKMP* ^"^
HOI
at, ftratt
01981 General Food! Corporation
*UMP
Available in three grinds
K Certified Kosher
y
i.


Pagr 12
The Jewish Floridian
\ofar of Ureater tlouywc
News in Brief
Hussein Meets With Mitterrand
PARIS King Hussein of
Jordan met French President
Francois Mitterrand Wednesday
for what French officials say was
a wide-ranging discussion of the
Middle East situation. Mitter-
rand is due to leave next month
for his first official visit to the
area, to Saudi Arabia, and For-
eign Minister Claude Cheysson is
starting this week a trip to
several Arab capitals, including
Damascus and Beirut, where he
is due to meet Palestine
Liberation Organization chief
Yasir Arafat.
The recent Arab slant within
the French administration is
provoking a definite uneasiness
among many French Jews. The
usually pro-Socialist weekly,
Tribune Juive. in an editorial due
to appear this week, says "the
time has come to judge the new
(French) administration on its
acts and not on its sentiments of
professed sympathies.
WASHINGTON The StaU
Deparifcient says that it has "no
evidence" to support a report
that Israel secretly sold Iran
spare parts and tires for
American-built F-4 fighter
bombers last October to help Iran
in its war against Iraq and at a
time when American hostages
were being held by Iran.
According to a report last
Thursday night on ABC News,
former Iranian President Abol-
hassan Bani-Sadr said in an in-
terview in Paris with ABC that
he had been opposed to any deal
with Israel but had been over-
ruled by religious leaders close to
Ayatollah Ruhollah.Khomeini. "I
was opposed. I said: If we have
to buy arms from the Israelis,
why not make peace with the
1 raqis'.' It would be much better."
Hani-Sadr said.
Former Carter Administration
officials and diplomatic sources
aid over the weekend that the
Israelis yielded to American
pressure not to continue their
military relationship with Iran
until the hostages were freed.
Responding to questions from
reporters. State Department
Dc an Fischer stated last Friday.
"We have no evidence that any
IS.-origin equipment or spare
parts subject to our control, has
been supplied to Iran bv the gov-
ernment of Israel.'
NEW YORK The National
( inference on Soviet Jewrv has
learned that Viktor Brailovsky
has started his journey bv pris-
oner train into internal exile, the
place of his banishment as yet
unknown. On Aug. 14. Brail-
0\ sky's appeal was heard bv the
Supreme Court of the RSFSR,
which upheld the conviction and
sentence of five years' internal
exile imposed by a lower court on
June 18. The prominent refusenik
scientist was convicted on alleged
charges of "fabrications which
defame the Soviet state and
social system."
JERUSALEM The two
Chief Rabbis ruled that the entire
City of David archaeological site
is a cemetery, and no excavations
are to take place. Nevertheless,
the archaeological team led by
Prof. Yigal Shilo continued its
work under heavy police pro-
tection. The scientists argued
that the rabbinical ban is not
binding and that the permit
allowing them to dig. which was
issued by the Ministry of Edu-
cation and Culture, is still in
effect.
The question now is whether
the government will abide by the
permit and consider it valid or
capitulate to religious pressure.
One indication that the issue will
become more intense were state-
ments by Religious Affaire Min-
ister Yosef Burg and the National
Religious Party's Knesset Whip
Dr. Yehuda Ben Meir, Both said
that the ruling of Ashkenazic
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren and
Sephardic Chief Rabbi Ovadia
Yosef was binding.
TEL AVIV A private home
in Ganei Tikva near Tel Aviv was
badly damaged Thursday when
part of the refuelling mechanism
of an Air Force plane broke off in
mid-air and fell into the living
room. The family was outside the
house at the time and was un-
harmed.
BONN Former SS official.
Heinz-Guenther Wisner. 64. goes
on trial Sept. 17 in Duesseldorf.
He is charged with the murder of
31 Jewish inmates of the Riga-
Kaiserwald concentration camp.
For the last year Wisner has been
in custody. According to a
spokesman for the Duesseldorf
Prosecutor"s Office, the Nazi offi-
cial was the right hand of the
doctor stationed in the con-
centration camp. His trial is like-
ly to take six months.
PARIS President Francois
Mitterrand told Iraq that France
was willing to replace the nuclear
reactor destroyed by Israel in an
air attack last June.
Officials indicated that Mit-
terrand told Iraqi special envoy
Tareq Aziz that if replaced,
France would impose tighter re-
strictions to prevent the use of
the reactor for military purposes.
Mitterrand believes that Iraq
should not be denied materials
and technology which are pro-
vided to other countries, one
official said.
"But we want to make sure
that under no circumstance
would such supplies lead to a
proliferation of nuclear weap-
ons," the official said. "France is
opposed to nuclear proliferation."
PARIS Israel has come
under withering fire from Arab
delegates attending a United Na-
tions conference on energy in
Nairobi. Kenva. Twice, delegates
from Arab nations, except for
Egypt, walked out when Israelis
took the rostrum to speak. The
first time was when Israeli
delegate Fliahu Douek rose to
reply to Arab criticism of Israel,
according to reports reaching
here.
TEL AVIV President Reag-
an's special adviser on Jewish
affairs, Jacob Stein, is reported
to have warned Premier Mena-
chem Begin not to press his hick
with Reagan by continuing to try
to block the sale of American
AW ACS plan,, ^o
Stem was ln rJ^J
Ulks with 8KN
faders.inapp^'
for Begin svisifc tow':
to talks with the 1J s 1
next month.
us SSnVr 551
U.&. Administration J?J
a continued Israeli poSl
suade Senators and Con^S
to oppose the aircraft it
personal affront to R^JJ
GENEVA Israel's AmbassadorL
United Nations here, Yoel Bar Romi, will return to jl
salem at the end of September where he will hj!
Latin American Department in the Foreign Mfr
Ambassador Ovadio Softer will replace Bar Romiwf
TEL AVIV Israel's entry into t!J
age has been held up by a seamen's strike. Work mi
loading 62,000 tons of coal from Australia was duetok
begun Monday to start coal stockpiling for a newi_
generating plant at Hadera Israel's first to be d
coal instead of more expensive oil. ,!"]
HOW TO
KIBITZ WITH A KIBBUTZ IN HAIFA
i
\JO%/r*\tjl'S.
DIAL DIRECT ^^-4
^ ? h ue "?nnQri0nQl DiQlin9? Th^ vou con coll oround rhe world
wirtS^n^tT^K V C']!?g Y0UWlf Virhcur Peroror osssonce And
wirhour waring Here s how ro dial Haifa:
iNt{HNAno*
'" -COOl
: r coot
011 + 972 + 4* LOCAL NUMBER
tSSntSZ aTrT T 'T uuer" *"you lor of m^y more
iron 47Xor.o3.minuiecoH ra Haifa pioced any doy during rhe week
ALMOST DIRECT
D^linqTeXmond0^0^ "^ y0urQreo doesn r have Inrernononol
rdeohone nuZ ^ r ^ Tfrhe PerQror rhe counny ci7 and local
ooerorornwirnnro >., ~.~ I "<-onnecr on. iroron calls nor requ ring special
operator ass^ance you can ger rhe some low rores as Inrernononol Dialing
and ooreof AfeE hC72CQnodo-rheCaribbean, Alaska. Hawaii,
Ordemn o?n"nnL ^?UHd'Ql ^7' anes inside rh* conrmenral US,
s^^^^S^^^zr6 of rhe c w ond
COOES FOft PRINCIPAL CITI6S IN iSIUft (972)
AWo 65 Dimono 57
**> 4 Hod*o
A*** g0"^ 3 Molon
IWShyo 57 ttnjiaterr,
63
4
3
2
NoKWh
Nfonio
hovo
JH Aviv
65
53
54
3
67
Southern Bell


Bptember4, 1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pag.13
ClMI I "I'tOiDS lOt'CCu CO
untage pleasures
:
i^.'.:V':c"


W1'



*

|V
- 1KJ
When you want
good taste
and low tar, too.
affilE?!
H
Nng: The Surgeon General Has Determined
P Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
L'iB-WiaJI DEHfdY
FS 4 mg. 'tar, rj.4 mg. nicotine. FILTER: 9 mg. "tar". 0.8 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette by FTC method
MOM
-
*'*"-*>*,
VANTAGE

.tow lb, 9
mg
9mg



For Some Sephardis
Two-Wif e Family Serves
Important Social Bleed
By GLORIA DEUTSCH
London Chronicle Syndicate
The idea of meeting two
wives married to one hus-
band seemed irresistable.
Could it possibly work?
How do they get on togeth-
er? How do the children
relate to them? What divi-
sion of labor applies in run-
ning the home?
I found the answer to all these
questions on a visit to the
Temani family Shalom, a
wizened old immigrant from Ye-
men; the two wives, Yona and
Bracha; and the 11 surviving
children out of 12.
The Bible seems to disapprove
of polygamy while allowing it.
The very word describing the re-
lationship between two wives is
tsarah which also means "sor-
row" and neither Abraham nor
Jacob, the two patriarchs, who
had more than one wife each,
enjoyed shaiom bayit
domestic peace.
POLYGAMY was prohibited
by Rabbi Gershon for Ashkenazi
Jews in the year 1,000 but con-
tinued to be practiced in Oriental
countries. Hence the existence in
Israel today of several dozen two-
wife families, many of whom
went there over 30 years ago.
I visited the household in the
early evening in the mornings
both wives are at their cleaning
jobs, and in the afternoon slum-
bers. A knock on the door of a
small two-story house opened up
a glimpse into another world,
where blaring transistors, the TV
in the corner, the mixer on the
kitchen counter cannot disguise
the essentially medieval element
in which this older generation
exists.
Bracha, the younger wife, sits
on a couch in the small entrance
hall which also contains a table
and many chairs. One child is
getting ready for bed, another
does his homework, another
reads. A daughter, Rachel, 26,
explains my mission, and one of
the younger children is
dispatched upstairs "to fetch
mother." This is the first sur-
prise. Not one of the children dif-
ferentiated between Bracha, the
mother who bore them, and
Yona, the mother who lives up-
stairs.
BRACHA, grey-haired, soft-
eyed and thoughtful, moves up to
make room for Yona, tall angular,
throaty. "Who is younger?" She
repeats my question. "She is,"
pointing a bony finger. "She got
to look old when our best, our
oldest son fell in the Yom Kippur
War." Then I remember how it
was the talk of Kfar Saba eight
years ago, when Zachariah was
killed and both mothers wept and
beat their breasts, distraught
with grief.
My next question produces a
cackle of laughter from Yona.
"Where did you both marry
him?"
"There, of course," she de-
clared, pointing into the distance.
"Would they let me here? Let my
husband have another wife?" She
contrives to make Israel sound
like the last bastion of intoler-
ance.
"Why? Because come Purim
I'll have been married 43 years,
and after ten, I'd bad no children!
I agreed, for him," acknowledg-
ing the twinkling-eyed Shalom
with a nod. "It was at my ex-
pense. But I felt good each time
she had a baby. We lived in a tent
when our first child was born. I
delivered him myself and
wrapped him in my skirt."
Shalom looks up from his glass
of vodka to chip in his contribu-
tion. "After 10 years, she agreed
to another wife as long as she was
a virgin not a divorcee. She
picked her out for me. They're
exactly the same for me."
THE DOOR is flung open, and
in bursts another Yona. a 24-
year-old police-woman who eyes
me suspiciously. But then she
agrees to answer questions. "No
I haven't mentioned it to my col-
leagues, it simply hasn't arisen,
but of course I'm not ashamed. If
my mother hadn't let him marry
my other mother, we wouldn't be
alive." Rachel agrees. "They're
both the same to us. It's natural
for us. If we do want to distin-
guish we call them big mother
and little mother." They all laugh
because little mother really is
smaller in stature as well as being
younger.
Do they get on together? The
concur that they do, like sisters,
and sometimes there are argu-
ments. "But they don't come to
blows," laughs Shalom.
Yona says she doesn't like
Bracha to go out to work. "She
should stay home and look after
the house," she says. Bracha
does all the cooking upstairs
Yona has only a small gas ring
for morning coffee. What is the
food like? "Could be better, but
what she makes I eat. I have a
choice?" They all fall about
laughing.
I ASKED if they could read
and write. Rachel, who is an
income tax clerk, answers, "my
mother's learning." It wasn't
clear which mother she meant.
Sharon, the "baby" of eight, is
asked which mother he loves best
and he sagely answers that he
loves both the same. "The same,
the same." growls Shalom
"She's an eye and she's an eye.
I've got two women to get mad at
me. But on Friday night when I
make kiddush I give wine first to
her (Yona) to show respect."
Last year Yona achieved a
brief moment of glory when she
appeared on the TV news in a
demonstration against abortion.
Large numbers of religious
women had been bussed to Jeru-
salem to bolster the crowds.
-,I told them that the Al-
mighty helps everyone to
manage. I brought 12 children
into this world." she said. ("She
was speaking for my mother,"
whispered Rachel). "Only our
enemies bring one or two."
Bracha nodded but her mind
seemed far away. She was think-
ing of their lost, their best son
who would have been 30 this
year. The children range in age
from eight to 28. Those that have
left school have left religion. The
younger girls still wear modest
clothes, and the boys long peyot
and kipot. The chances are they
will follow the way of their older
brothers and sisters but that is
another story.
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) A 16-page publi-
cation, which urges support
for Saudi Arabia's request
for U.S. AWACS recon-
naissance planes on
grounds that Israel might
bomb Saudi Arabian oil
fields to demonstrate its in-
dependence of United
States aid, has been dis-
tributed to capital opinon
makers by a Washington
lawyer who is counsel to the
Saudi Embassy here.
The pamphlet, printed on
glossy paper and containing color
photographs and maps, was dis-
tributed to members of Congress
and the press by Frederick Dut-
ton, who served President John
Kennedy as a White House aide.
His office said 7,500 copies of
"Why Saudi Arabia Needs
AWACS" have been distributed.
Dutton is registered as a Saudi
agent in the United States.
THE SALE of the AWACS
and other military equipment to
the Saudis has been proposed by
the Reagan Administration
which has been served notice of
opposition by a majority of Sena-
tors and Representatives. A
majority vote of both Houses is
required to block such weapons
sales.
The pamphlet cited Israel's
June 7 bombing of Iraq's nuclear
reactor in Baghdad, and noted
that an Israeli strike at Saudi oil-
fields would not involve a much
longer flight.
The pamphlet disputed state-
ments by Israeli officials that the
AWACS could be used to scan
and photograph Israel's defenses
on behalf of such Arab enemies as
Iraq. The pamphlet contended
that the AWACS radar equip-
ment could not take photos, see
tanks or other ground targets
o^60' 'owflyin P'nes beyond
200 miles or collect electronic
data. The pamphlet said the
AWACS' only function would be
to detect air or naval attacks on
Saudi Arabian oil installations in
time for Saudi planes to provide
an effective defense.
JDC Reports Renewed
Contact With Polish Jewry
NEW YOBIf irr
NEW YORK (JTA1 A
visit to Poland last month by the
leaders of the Joint Distribution
Committee brought yet another
Eastern European country to the
list of those in which the JDC has
been invited to reestablish direct
contact with the Jewish com-
munity in recent years.
Participating in the visit to
Poland, which included stops in
Warsaw, Auschwitz and Lodz
were JDC president Henry Taub
and his wife Marilyn, Ralph
Goldman, executive vice presi-
dent of the JDC, and Akiva
Kohane, JDC representative for
Eastern Europe. The JDC visit
was made in response to an in
vitation from the Union of Reli
gious Jews of Poland. It is esti-
mated that only 6,000 Jews re-
main in Poland out of a pro-Holo-
caust population that exceeded
three million.
In January. 1980, direct
contact between Hungarian
Jewry and JDC was established.
Contact with the Jewish com-
munity of Czechoslovakia
followed in February 1981. The
JDC has had relations with the
Jewish communities of Rumania
and Yugoslavia for a number of
years.
JDC's association with Polandl
extends back to World War H
when it brought aid to the Jews
trapped between the warring
forces. It was forced to cease
operations in 1941 but returned
after the surrender of Germany
Contact was broken again in 1949.
and reestablished in 1966. It was
broken again from 1967 to 1981 !
-*-*
/fi&
u v
8JG OAKS FH>M
LITTLE ACoRNSGfcoW...
Lobbyist's Pamphlet Pushes
For Saudi Weapons Sale
Jewish Book Exhibit M
For Viewing in Moscoui
NEW YORK (JTAI The
JWB Jewish Book Council, in co-
operation with the Association of
Jewish Book Publishers, has co-
ordinated an exhibit of Jewish
books that will be on display at
the Moscow Book Fair, to be held
Sept 2 to 8. Dr. Robert Gordis.
president of the JWB Book
Council, has announced.
"While the Association will
display the books of Jewish pub-
lishers, the JWB Book Council
will exhibit books of Jewish in-
terest issued by general pub-
lishers," Gordis said. Books of
fiction, non-fiction, adult and
children's books of the following
publishers will be exhibited:
Bantam Books. Basic Books.
Charles Scribners, Crown Pub-
lishers, Dell Publishing, Double-
day & Co., Farrar Straus and
Giroux, Fawcett Books. Holiday
House, Knopf, New American
Library, Pocket Books, Putnam,
Random House. Simon and
Schuster and University of
Chicago Press.
Together with the books of the
Jewish publishers, there will be
over 1,000 title exhibited. A bi-
lingual catalogues in English and
Russian will list all the titles with
their publishers and prices. At
the Second International Book
rv^^i1 ,Jk
IT- !t 1
x *
or
Abstainer
tall
Fair in Moscow in 1979,
citizens stood for hours i
the volumes that we displi
Gordis said. "RusnafrJn
authors asked whether the(
cil could advise them < I
publication and translate I
their works."
SALE
Beautiful intercoastal 2 be**^1]
bath Alllngton rowers I
some 7% mortgage. W" Wdi
cond 12%. 274-5686.
.-.v.
n
::::
I
>x::
i

I
%
VICTOR M. GLAZER, M.O.. P-*.
IPLOMATl, AmIHIUM BoaHO Of QMTIirllCl A~D 0NCOl
riLiow, Amiiiican CDU.COI or u""'""1
announce* THC RELOCATION Of MIS orriCE
ran THI PRACTICE OF
BYNCCOLOOY AND OBSTETRICS
HOLLYWOOD MEDICAL CENTER PLAZA
UITE 203
3700 WASHINGTON STREET
HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33031
TELEPHONE I30SI *fti-3**4
mmmmmmmmmmmmm
.....,*%%.
........ y > .. > .


eptsmber 4,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pa bert Segal
Pending Modifications
e Battering for Public School System F16's Grounded Indefinitely
' public school 8V9-' _i__ ^rwm.n.m. ^ #- __ _.
Following Crashes m U.S.
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) The F16 warplanes for
Israel, which were released from the embargo the U.S.
had imposed, will continue to be grounded for an indefi-
nite period, Pentagon officials said.
The officials told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
the planes are under flight restrictions because of "modi-
fications" that must be made. "We are not even in a posi-
tion to guess on when we will have them ready," the JTA
was told.
THE PENTAGON began repairs on the F16s last
week after one of the planes crashed in Utah, and its pilot
was killed. The U.S. grounded all the F16s in this coun-
try, and other countries with U.S.-made F16s did so
"voluntarily," a Pentagon official said. The problem re-
portedly is with the planes' flight control computers.
Meanwhile, Pentagon officials said that the F15s due
for delivery to Israel, now at the McDonnell-Douglas
plant in St. Louis, "will depart for Israel after the U.S.
Air Corps and tanker support have been arranged and
when all required pre flight tests have been made. We do
not have an exact time yet."
Soviet Jewish Activist
Flees Moscow In
Advance of His Trial
la's public school sys-"
nostalgically regarded
las the mortar in the cm -
Idemocracy, is battered
the newest Coleman
nd by the concomitant
rl demand for legislation
|i tax loopholes for par
tring private schools.
^sioned by one arm of
I Department of Educa-
current study by Dr.
pieman of the University
gives high marks to
[high schools and bul-
oleman's campaign to
government school
paid to parents, rich
_j rich. Money flying out
pandora's box may well
public education sys-
[DEVELOPMENT de-
Ihost of Americans. It
i army of foes of school
bn. It gives muscle to
bynihan-Packwood-Roth
proposal calling for a
It of $250 the first year
I thereafter for parents of
rhool students. It helps
lit her nail into the coffin
or busing to achieve in-
It dispatches joy into
of New Rightists who
- President Reagan to
Mih some of their pet
(including public school
I It emboldens and en
It alarms thousands who see in
the trend to establish more
private schools a dodge to extend
school segregation. It makes
some economy-minded law-
makers wonder where the esti-
mated additional schooling cost
of $4 to $6 billion will be coming
from. It disturbs public school
administrators and school board
members who see in the plan the
dumping into public schools of
problem children along with more
responsibility to mainline handi-
capped boys and girls.
"THE DANGER," says a
Newsweek round-up, "is that
public schools could eventually
become the last resort an edu-
cational scrapheap for the
poorest and least motivated chil-
dren in the nation's underclass."
Dr. Coleman, some of whose
previous studies have stirred
storms of debate and protest, has
now said of one of his earlier
reports "what once appeared to
be fact is now known to be fic-
tion." But this time around, the
current rough political climate,
together with mounting attacks
on public education, seems likely
to leave scant room for a debate
as to what is fact, what fiction.
For public school troubles
mount daily. Imposition of tax
caps, such as Boston's crippling
Proposition 2'/, are eroding
are
managers of private curricula, driving teachers into
lagued by inflation. the ranks of the unemployed, and
other side of the ledger, severely damaging the structure
s many citizens who see g t.ne public school system,
ax credit grants and Bat.t!e19. ove,r.th demand for
chool voucher plans as multi-lingual instruction induce
its of destruction for community quarreling,
ititutional tradition and School vandalism demoralizes
of church-state school management and weakens
in. (It is estimated that school cost-effectiveness. Drug-
it of children in Ameri- users, alcoholism, teen-age preg-
ite schools are parochial nancies, the problems of children
;udents.) from broken homes, mounting
"he Jewish
Community
las A Right
b Know:
There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida that serve those of the
Jewish faith.
SOME OF THESE CHAPELS ARE NOT
OWNED BY JEWS.
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.
1 traditions of our faith and the concerns of our
|le should be genuine. It's your right, and we are
d of our religion.
hno&h
ym f > o o o o o o,
otah mu
ipelS^L
742-
Dade, 945-3939.
Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Jng chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
f locations in Sunrise, Deerf ield Beach and Margate.
E!!* soon to North Miami Beach. ____________
drop-outs, the scarring of teach-
ers by blackboard jungle types all
rise to the top of public school
agendas.
DR. COLEMAN'S 1966 study
on the effects of racial segre-
gation in the schools; his later
study attacking court-ordered
busing, and some of his public
utterances have fueled fierce de-
bates. Now he has startled, if not
infuriated, many with this pro-
nouncement: "The evidence is
strong that the Catholic schools
function much closer to the
American ideal of the 'common
school,' educating children from
different backgrounds alike, than
do the public schools."
Shall we then opt to send Jew-
ish children into Catholic schools
for the sake of Dr. Coleman's
"ideal" pattern? Are religious
sensibilitites to be tossed into a
new educational mixing bowl?
These are not days of sunshine
for one of America's proudest
heritages the public school
system.
Housing Starts
Rise Nine Percent
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Housing starts in Israel in 1981
rose almost nine percent over the
previous year, the largest jump
since 1976, according to a report
issued last month by the Builders
and Contractors Association in
Israel. Association president
David Stern reported that 70,370
apartments were built at the end
of March 1981, compared with
around 64,000 during the same
period last year.
The increase in housing
construction followed four years
of sluggish building activity,
Stern said.
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.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman.
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski.
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. Rab-
bi Bernard P. Shoter.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA-
TION. 400 S. Nob. Hill Rd. Rabbi
Sheon J. Harr.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA-
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th St.
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob
Danziger
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley Cantor Irving
Shulkes.
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH AHM. 310 SW 62r>d
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Landman.
TEMPLE BETH EL 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romer.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM. 4801 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Maiavsky. Cantor Irving Gold.
CONG. LEV! YITZCHOK. OR-
thodox. Rabbi Raphael Ten-
nenhaus. 1504 Wiley St.
TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson St. Con-
servative. Rabbi Seymour Friedman.
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Robert Ungar.
TEMPLE SOLEL 5100 Sheridan St.
Hollywood, Fla. 33021. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frazln.
Cantor Michael Kyrr. *
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-
FORT LAUDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
Road. Orthodox Rabbi Edward
Davis.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Boris Chernobilsky, a prominent
Jewish activist of Moscow whose
trial on charges of "resisting a
representative of authority" is
pending, fled the Soviet capital in
defiance of Soviet warnings not
to do so, it was reported here by
the Greater New York Conference
on Soviet Jewry.
The Conference, which termed
the flight unprecedented in the
contemporary Soviet Jewish
movement, said that according to
information it received directly
from Moscow, Chernobilsky's
flight underground late last week
is being regarded by Jewish ac-
tivists in the USSR as an act of
resistance intended to underscore
his belief that the impending trial
would be a travesty of justice.
CHERNOBILSKY, who first
applied to immigrate to Israel in
May, 1975, was arrested May 10
at a gathering of Jewish refuse-
inks in a forest outside of Mos-
cow. Eye-witnesses report that
Chernobilsky refused to comply
when Soviet police ordered him to
k-ave the area schnell. schntll
A radio engineer by profession,
Chernobilsky has been refused an
exit visa, along with his wife,
Leah (YalenaO, and their two
young daughters, on grounds of
"state secrecy." Since his first
refusal, Chernobilsky has led
Moscow Jewish activists in
public demonstrations.
In 1976, he served a 15-day
sentence on charges of "malicious
hooliganism." Following a world-
wide campaign to secure his re-
lease, Chernobilsky was released
without explanation by the
Soviet authorities. Since that
time, however, Chernobilsky has
been under almost constant KGB
surveillance.
Levitt -\ li
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
MOLIVWOOO w *"> hom
NOKTM MIAMI 1MM W D>* Mwy
VEST M.M aCACM I I
tai-raoo
31S
4000 Griffin Road South Fort Laudardale, Florida
(3 blocks west of 441)
TEM?LE BETH EL
Crypts and Nlchaa
The moat beautiful Jawteh cemetery
In Broward County
Close in location
Administered' and operated on a non-profit
bails by Temple Bath El of
Hollywood, Fla.
Perpetual cant Included
Reasonable prices
1 For lurth/tt /nformaf/qop'ea'e call
reward M471S1I
Dadea44-T77l
No Obligation
No Sales Person Will Call
TEMPLE BETH EL
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD, FLA. 33020
Plaasa sand ma literature on the above.
NAME _______________________-
ADDRESS___________________________
CITY____________
(J.F.)
STATE.
ZIP.


16
The Jewish Floridrnm and Skvfrrofi
We think it's
high time to end
the confusion over
who's the lowest.
W fTe make Now cigarettes.
WW And we say that they're
the lowest tar brand available.
We're aware, however, that
we're not alone.
There are, in/act, quite a
few cigarettes claiming to be
the lowest. We can imagine
how confusing and annoying
this must be for the tar con-
scious smoker.
So we've done something
to clear up the confusion. We've
put all the tar numbers of all
brands claiming to be lowest
together in the chart below.
And the chart makes plain
several interesting facts.
For instance. Now Soft
Pack 100s contain less than
Box
half as much tar as Carlton
Soft Pack 100s.
Now Box 100s is by far the
lowest in tar of all 100mm
cigarettes.
And no cigarette is lower in
tar than Now.
So if you want the Ultra
Lowest Taf brand, there's no
confusion.
It's here. And it's Now.
NUMBERS DON'T LIE.
NO CIGARETTE, IN ANY SIZE,
IS LOWER IN TAR THAN NOW
80'Sba*
Less than
NOW O.Olmg
CARLTON
Lessthan
O.Olmg
CAMBRIDGE O.lmg
BARCLAY
lmg
85's^k 100 s^ 100s,
Lss'han
lmg
lmg-
lmg
lmg
O.Olmg 2mg>
lmg 5mg
4mg
3m
All tar numbers are av per cigarette by FTC method, except the one astensWfl j
which is av. per cigarette by FTC Report May '81
Box 100s ^^^^^^
NOW
The lowest in tar of ail brands.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
BOX BOXlOO's Less than 0.01 mg. "tar". 0.001 mg. nicotine. SOFT PACK 85s FILTER. MENTHOL 1 mg. "tar". 0-1 "*
SOFT PACK WO's FILTER. MENTHOL 2 a*"". 02 m%. meow*, av. per cigarette by FTC method


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EAEE52JY9_ZUU63U INGEST_TIME 2013-05-24T23:27:43Z PACKAGE AA00014307_00280
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES