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:
AA00014307:00283

Related Items

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


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Full Text
->*
li -
Number 21
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
v
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 16.1981
trtdShoch*
*s
Price S6 Cents
Dina Kaye
!is Altman, Dina Kaye
To Head Community
Day Hostesses
|tman and Dina Kaye will
i Hostess chairwomen for
nit v Day, according to
ksenberg, chairwoman.
^unity Day, which is set
nesday, Dec. 2, is under
ipices of the Women's
I of the Jewish Federation
i Broward. The event will
from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30
the Diplomat Convention
[3515 S. Ocean Dr., Mrs.
krg added.
speakers for Community
| be Virginia Graham and
vorkin.
|Altman and Mrs. Kaye
Jung with a corps of more
hostesses, who are ree-
l for filling the 1,200 stats
for the event. The
bs include:
Adel, Dim Anhalt,
[Atkin, Judee Barren,
ckerman, Batzion Bar-
i Black, Rose Blonder,
Bluth, Peggy Brin,
Caster, Helen Cohan,
hn. Iris Crane, Minerva
(Annette Deakter, Lila
|Manon Eggnatz, Nancy
Lillian Ehrlich, Lynne
[Marjorie Fishman, Adri-
ske. Betty Fox, Sehna
ah Frankle, Sylvia Frid-
Bke Fried, Noreen Fried-
felen Glassman, Estelle
in, Ruth Glickman,
Bertha Goldberg, Vivien Gold-
stein, Esther Gordon, Mary
Gottlieb, Brenda Greenman,
Ellen Greenspoon, Joan Gross,
Susen Grossman, Suzanne Gunz-
burger, Sylvia Hagler, Gloria
Hess, Betty Homans, Edna Ja-
cobs, Jo Ann Katz, Patty Kel-
rick, Sherri Kerzner,
Matilda Kimelblot, Rochelle
Koenig, Dorothy Kreil, Rhea Kri
eger, Roselle Kroll, Ann Lane
Eleanor Lerner, Adele Levine
Jackie Levine, Rona Lewit, Bea
Mogilowitz, Carol Morgenstein
Marilyn Neuman, Katherine Pac
ker, Elaine Pittell, Naomi Prever
Ann Primakow, Phyllis Pritcher
Eleanor Rabins, Devera Rkhter
Irma Rochhn, Ruth Rodenaky
Dorothy Rodnon, Freda Rosen
Tobene Rosenthal, Cheri Roth-
schild, Mimi Sabra, Lee Schatz
berg, Fannie Schifrin, Bobbe
Schlesinger, Joanne Schoen
baum, Dina Sedley, Beverly
Shapiro, Ruth Shipman, Lisa
Shulman, Susan Singer, Diane
Snyder, Sylvia Stein, Dorothy
Sternberg, Evelyn Stieber, Jean-
ette Sussman, Valerie Sussman,
Margarita Terkiel, Nancy Tobin,
Elayne Topolski, Ilene Weisberg,
Jackie Wheeler, Lynda Wilentz,
and Joan Youdelman.
For additional information,
contact Mary Anne Moore at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
Excitement
Mounts For
Community
Mission
Participants in this year's
Jewish Federation of South
Broward'8 Community Mission
(Oct. 26-Nov. 3) are making their
final preparations for their up-
coming visit to Israel.
"The excitement level is very
high," commented Joan and
Jerry Raticoff, co-chairmen of the
Mission. "These days in Israel
will be a very special experience
for all of us," add Nancy and
Herb Brizel, Mission co-
chairmen.
Any questions about the Mis-
sion can be answered by contact-
ing the Jewish Federation, 921-
8810.
Federation
Celebration Planned
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward is planning a gala
Campaign Kick-off for Dec. 14.
Rochelle and Paul Koenig,
chairmen of this first "Federation
Celebration" report, "This eve-
ning is meant as a tribute to our
campaign workers. It will be a
very festive occasion."
Jes8age From
Robert S. Pittell, M.D.
President of the Jewish Federation of South Broward
Terrorism, the scourge of the 1980's, has struck again.
Anwar Sadat, a man who devoted his entire life to his be-
loved Egypt, has been shot down in his own capital city.
Sadat had the vision to realize that Egypt could only
flourish if there were peace in the Middle East if there
were peace with Israel. For his vision, he was distrusted
by many of his colleagues. For his vision, his life was tra-
gically and abruptly ended by an assassin's bullet.
We, the members of the South Broward Jewish commu-
nity, extend our deepest condolences to the people of
Egypt, and pray that hopes for peace in the Middle East =
will not have died with President Sadat.
illlllllllllllllllilHIIIIIIIIIIIIM
Metropolitan Co-Chairmen
Betty Homans, Randy Lefkow
To Chair Human Rights Plea
Betty Homans and Randy Lef-
kow have been appointed co-
chairmen of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward's Soviet
Jewry Human Rights Plea, an-
nounced Rick Barnett, Soviet
Jewry chairman.
The Plea will be held on Mon-
day, Nov. 16 at 8 p.m. at Temple
Beth El. U.S. Senator Lowell
Weicker will be guest speaker at
the event which is being con-
vened by B'nai B'rith Women.
Mrs. Homans, president of
Twin County Council of B'nai
B'rith Women, is co-chairman of
the Federation's Leadership De-
velopment Committee and is
recording secretary of Temple
Beth Shalom.
Mrs. Lefkow, fundraising vice
president of Twin County Council
of B'nai B'rith Woman, is past
president of Aviva Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women, a regional
board member of B'nai B'rith
Women and a member of Temple
Sinai. She is on the Broward
County Board of UNICEF and a
board member of the March of
Dimes.
The two women write and pro-
duce the cable television show
"B'nai B'rith Women Make The
Difference" carried by Selkirk
Communications. The program
features various aspects of
Jewish life in South Florida and
is in its second season.
Paving The Road To A Better Israel
Norman Morrison
Dr. Saul Singer, Campaign
chairman for the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward's 1962
U.JA-Federation campaign, has
appaiotei Tad Newman and Nor-
man Morrison as this year's Met-
ropolitan co-chairmen.
"Mr. Newman and Dr. Morri-
son are bringing a great deal of
experience and enthusiasm to the
job," Dr. Singer remarked.
"Their goals will be not only to
increase the amount of money
raised in the campaign, but also
to reach those people who have
never contributed to the cam-
paign before."
"The chairmen will give special
attention to the Emerald Hills
area," Dr. Singer said. "We
would like to see 100 percent of
the Jewish families living there
become involved in Federation."
Mr. Newman and Dr. Morrison
will also be working closely with
the Big Gifts, Pacesetter, Shom-
rai. and Super Sunday chairmen
to facilitate Metropolitan area
participation in these events.
outh Broward men and wom-
an- helping to pave the roads
[Hod Hasharon, South Brow-
Is Project Renewal City. In
ution, a community center, a
Dtal clinic, a center for the
d, and playgrounds are being
Ut with the assistance of con-
ned South Broward people.
"ine members of the South
Dward community journeyed
[Israel on Sept. 21 at the invi-
on of Israeli President Yitx-
Navon as part of the UJA
2 President's Mission, repro-
ving the Jewish Federation of
uth Broward. The participants
"; Howard Barron, M.D.,
sident's Mission chairman;
1 Singer, M.D., Campaign
nan; Susan Singer, Marge
Ptzman; David Posnack;
lUlie Edwards; Joe Raymond;
Tfc Gilbert; and, Sumner Kaye,
cutive director.
The participants attended a
candlelight ceremony atop
Masada, renewing the pledge
that "Masada will not fall
again." Other activities included:
a dinner with new inductees from
eight different countries into the
Israeli army; attending a state
dinner with Prime Minister's
Menachem Begins representa-
tive, Yehuda Avner at the Knes-
set; and a meeting with President
Navon at his home. It was at this
meeting that Navon affirmed
that Project Renewal is working.
He also spoke of the need to "fuse
Jews from 80 different countries
into one nation."
Mission participants visited
their Project Renewal cities.
Until the neighborhood of Giora
in Hod Hasharon was adopted by
South Broward, there waa no
Continued on Page 8
Wife

Dr. Saul Singer, Campaign
Navoa, Israel's preskUat.
Singer meet Yitzhak



The Jewish Floridlan aitiShofarOfGKMertioUytooad
tfld.
y.<
For January 17

You, your family and friends
are invited to join the Jewish
Federation of South Broward on
Jan. 17 for Super Sunday, a
mammoth one day "Phon-A-
Thor." On this day, volunteers
across the nation will contact
more people and raise more
monev on a single day than ever
before. "It is your chance to
make fundraising history." ex-
plained A] Golden and Brenda
Greenman, Super Sunday
chairmen.
More than 400 volunteers are
expected at the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward on Jan. 17,
as we aim to collect over 9200,000
Business And
Professional
Women's Network
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward recognizes a need and
desire for the working woman to
become part of a network of pro-
fessional contacts in our commu-
nity. The goals of this network
are to appeal to the needs of
women, develop support groups,
strengthen Jewish identity and
community involvement. We
hope to bring Jewish women to-
gether as a cohesive group in
order to address a wide variety of
issues and needs.
In order to accomplish the
above goals, a steering commit-
tee of concerned business and
professional women is currently
being formed. All professional
women are invited to join this
important group.
For additional information,
contact Lisa Greene, assistant
director of the Women's Division
at the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
Workshop On
Stress Management
A two day workshop on Stress
Management will be held on
Tuesday, Nov. 3 and Tuesday,
Nov. 10 from 7 to 10 p.m. at the
Pembroke Pines Elementary
School.
Conducted by Michael Hen
drickson, M.A. and Marcy Was-
man, M.Ed., the workshop is
sponsored by the Jewish Com
i aity Centers of South Brow
o I.
The presentation on Stress is
designed to encourage individual
participation in the program,
allowing each person to assess
current stress factors experienced
in the work setting, as well as an
opportunity to become familiar
with a variety of practical stress
management techniques.
Cost for the two day workshop
is $5 for Jewish Community Cen-
ters members, $7.60 for non-
members. The public is invited to
attend. Registration in advance
is requested.
Please contact Judy Glazer at
921-6511 for further information
or stop in at the Jewish Commu-
nity Centers, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., during office hours.
in pledges for the 1982 United
Jewish Appeal-Federation cam-
paign, helping support Jews in
need at home, in Israel and
around the world, the chairmen
added.
The entire community is urged
to participate in Super Sunday.
The Super Sunday committee
voted unanimously for area
youth to participate in the event
by holding Tzedakah drives prior
to Jan. 17.
To volunteer for Super Sun-
day, contact Susan Marx at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
feRAH*
*
Seated from left are Paul Backman, B'nai B'rith Men; Al Golden, chairman; Brenda fi.
man; NataUe Graham, Jewish Family Service; and Abby Bohid, aa art conaultant SundV1
are Judy Fiaber, B'nai B'rith Youth Organization, Steve Klem, B'nai B'rith Youth OreaahSu^
and Esther Cohen, Hilkreat; Norman Weinateln, B'nai B'rith Men; Betty Hotnans, BaaiB^nuSj
Dr. Philip Levin, Super Sunday Training chairman; and Bea Mogilowiu, Women's DivkkJ^3
pictured include Rabbi Paul Plotkin, Temple Israel of Miramar and Rabbinical Council of CiiZ'
Rabbi Ben Romer, Temple Beth El; Ron Rothschild, Jewish Community Centers of Southtui?!
Mock, HHlcrest; and Lester Weil, HoBylbrook._________________.____________ """"t'
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Not surprising, it's
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If you've ever worked with
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enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've ever
experienced the compassion
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counselors, you'd have an even
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At Riverside, we have the
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The Largest Jewish Staff
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Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
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Charles Salomon, Vice
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In Florida:
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Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
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Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish.F.D.
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SoniaGale
Bernard Eilen
Aaron Rosenthal
Sol Silver
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
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Guardian Plan Counselors:
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JL


The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
presentatives of South Bonn Has
[ward Jewish Community Tight Security
Attend Koziy Trial On Holy Days
_ of the South Brow-
sh community have been
r the trial of Bohdan
Fort Lauderdale motel
|ho has been accused of
Jkrainian policeman and
kpathizer in war-torn Po-
Pittell, chairman of the
Lity Relations Commit-
[Rosenkopf, chairman for
of the Holocaust Com-
J and other members of
id Ben Gurion Cultural
Dup of over 500 South
Holocaust survivors)
travelling to West
Bf h to watch the trial.
government witnesses
watched Koziy shoot
[he village of Lysiec, Po-
ziy claims he spent the
the Ukrainian under-
ground, wearing a police uniform
as a disguise.
Koriy has stated, "We
(Ukrainians) never, never collab-
orated with the Germans or any-
body else. We are too proud."
The government has said that
evidence that Koziy was a
member of the Organization of
Ukrainian Nationalists (OUN),
and the failure to report this fact
to the U.S. Immigration
authorities, would justify strip-
ping Koziy of his citizenship.
This loss of citizenship would be
the first step towards deport-
ment.
The outcome of his battle to re-
main a U.S. citizen wfll not be
decided for at least one month.
U.S. District Judge James C.
Paine is hearing the case without
a jury.
Sam Kotler Named
[illcrest Coordinator
iKotler has been named
crest coordinator for the
lited Jewish Appeal
|ion Campaign, according
sh Raymond, Hillcrest
IKotler has consistently
grated his deep-seated
Commitment by his orga-
and day-to-day involve-
Ithc Hilicrest campaign.
krest s goal in the coming
lover $800,000." said Joe
Id. "We believe that with
| help of Sam Kotler, this
I be attained.
tELGO, INr.
'iqious & Gi't Articles
| Israeli Arts a Cralts
Bbiew Books Judaic;.
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Open Sunday
[ashington Avenue M.B.
532-5912

Sam Kotlt
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr member
Piano Technicians Guild
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BONN (WNS) West Ger-
man police have tightened
security around Jewish insti-
tutions throughout the country
during the High Holy Days. In
reaction to the recent attack in
Vienna and intelligence obtained
by security services, police
guards were posted outside all
houses of worship.
Other police units patroled the
streets in the vicinity of syna-
gogues and other Jewish build-
ings. Reports from Geneva in-
dicated likewise as similar
security measures were taken at
synagogues and other Jewish
premises in Switzerland over the
High Holy Days.
NEVERTHELESS. reports
indicated that a number of Jew-
ish families, in the aftermath of a
terrorist attack on a synagogue
in Vienna, did not attend syna-
gogues during the holiday.
In an unrelated matter, the
Allied authorities in West Berlin
have renewed their long-standing
ban on the neo-Nazi National
Democratic Party (NPD). It
applies to party meetings,
congresses and propaganda and
is valid until the end of March,
1982.
Police reported an increase of
anti-Semitic incidents such as
desecrations of Jewish cemeteries
and threats against local Jewish
leaders.
Standing left to right are Rev. D. Wayne Martin of tie First Baptist
Church of Hollywood. Second Vice President, Rev. Stuart Austin of
the First United Methodist Church of Hollywood. Immediate Past
President, and Elaine PJttell, President of the Interfaith Council of
Greater Hollywood.
Interfaith Council
Honors Rev. Austin
Rev. Stuart Austin of the Firat
United Methodist Church of Hol-
lywood was honored on Sept. 24
for his term as president of the
Interfaith Council of Greater
Hollywood.
Elaine Pittell, current presi-
dent of the Interfaith Council,
awarded a plaque to Rev. Austin
at the ceremony which was held
at the First Baptist Church.
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Page 4
ru. .Lu,i*h Florida gj flgfig of G^ter Hollywood
Jewish Floridian
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Eomo. and Puotiaw t^cuin* Edo-
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MOLLVWOqO*0T LAUOfSOALS OfFICE. Am Sam no. 00 BMg W E Na"anoa ow
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MatnOffloaaMaM 1NEaW.Mam..Fl J3132 Ww*^'^4^
Jamah Fadaialion of Soutn Broward OWaMII Praatdant. Aotart *"*' M D v,c "***:*
Philip A Lamn. M D n.i Sadiay Saeratary Jo Ann Katt. Traaiu-a- ,n~2 ll'.l_,
Eiacutiva Onaclor. Surnw G Kaya SuBmil malarial to publication lo Eiaina Paaaaoir. rw *.
Haniioos Duetto' c Laaiia Siiaa. Aaaociata Pubue Aalatwna O'acio<
Mimeii JTA. Sawn Ana. WHS. NEA. AJPA. and FPA
Jawtan FMndwn doaa noi ovafamaa Kaatwiii oi Ma'criawdiaa Ad*ameea
SUBSCP*PTK>N RATES Local Area Sl.M Annual (2 Taaf MM*mum W. Of by mamoarahrp ^"'"
FaOaralOT ol South S-o-ara *Mt Hollywood Bio Hollywood Fi* WHO Pnona tziaiu
nl ol Town Upon Reouet:____________________
The Hunter and the Hinted
World's Most Wanted Criminals
And Those Who Stalk Them
Friday. October 16. 1981
Volume 11
18TISHRI5742
Number 21
'pillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllH^
| A Distinction Ignored
We congratulate B'nai B"rith International for
its forthright agreement with President Reagan that
e "it is not the business of other nations to make our
= foreign policy."
In his attack on Israel for its campaign against
|the sale of the AWACS to Saudi Arabia, the Presi-
gjdent is blind to the clear distinction between the
time-honored American institution of lobbying, that
is, bringing politic il pressure to bear on the Congress
_in the cause of special interests: and outright
I cronyism, such as was practiced by Nevada's Sen.
|Laxalt last week, when the President succumbed to
Laxalt's demand that the MX not be based in the
desert wastes outside of Las Vegas.
In the latter case. Mr. Reagan permitted such
irrelevant powers as those mustered by Nevada's
gambling organizations to interfere with the military
^decision-making process involving the security of the
nation.
In the case of Israel's opposition to the sale of
the AWACS plane to Saudi Arabia, the American
Jewish community and many of Israel's political
leaders simply joined hands to function in the same
way that countless lobbying operations in
Washington have functioned for years as a means of
influencing public opinion.
Let the President and his many spokesman
make what they wiab of it. But if they make of it
more than this, then they are surely making mischief
by encouraging the basest of instincts motivating
the forces of anti-Israel and even anti-Semitic
sentiment in America todav.
We Agree With Reagan
To return to B'nai B'rith International.
That organization agrees with President
Reagan that other nations should not inter-
fere in the policy-making processes of the
United States. And so, it declares, for this
very reason, B'nai B'rith opposes the
AWACS sale. Argues the organization: the
real rationale for the sale "is to appease Saudi
Arabia."
We agree, too. Bravo.
For the truth is that without the Admin-
istration's desire to appease the Saudis, it
would never consider the recommended
military package sale to them. The truth is
that many Administration spokesmen and
many Republicans are as worried about the
sale as the Israelis are, if for different reasons.
The truth is that we are hung up on the
Saudis as "friends" of ours, when nothing
motivates the Saudis but sheer self-interest.
The truth is that in Mr. Reagan's urgent
desire to sell the Saudis five AWACS, he is
caving into the pressure of another nation
that shows its "friendship" for us by making
the President's foreign policy.
Sukkoth Celebration
Almost four decades after the
Holocaust between 11 and.14
million people including 6 million
Jews, and countless million of
Poles. Czechs. Dutch. Russians.
French. Yugoslavs and others,
lost their lives the search conti-
nues for those responsible for the
systematic murder of innocent
people. The public television
documentary The Hunter and the
Hunted reports the results of the
continuing worldwide search for
these Nazi war criminals.
Presented by WQED-Pitts-
burgh. The Hunter and the
Hunted will air Wednesday,
October 21 at 8 p.m. ET on PBS,
channel 2 and is made possible by
a grant from Reliance Group, In-
corporated. Jose Ferrer narrates
the houriong special, which was
produced by Phonic Films of
1 Australia.
Interviewed in the documen-
tary are Simon Wiesenthal, the
world's foremost hunter of Nazi
criminals: Beat* Klarsfeld, a
German non-Jew who has dedi-
icated her life to bringing these
criminals to justice: former SS
officers Walter Rauff, murderer
of 250,000 people and Klaus Bar
bi alias Klaus Altmann, "the
Butcher of Lyon." Both Rauff
and Barbie head the most wanted
j list, along with Dr. Josef Men-
| gele, "the Angel of Death."
Highlights of The Hunter and
the L'nted include archival film
footage of Adolf Eichmann's his-
toric trial in Israel and film
smuggled out of Germany show-
ing the mobile slaughterhouses in
operation. The documentary was
filmed in South America,
Austria. West Germany, Israel
and France. British born Bill
Bemister. who currently resides
in Australia, conceived, wrote
and reports The Hunter and the
Heated.
The Hunters
Simon Wiesenthal, 72, who
spent four years of his life in con-
centration camps, saw most of
his family exterminated. Follow-
ing the war, he gathered informa-
tion on Nazi atrocities for the
United States Army. That af-
filiation ultimately led to the
establishment of the Jewish Do-
cumentation Center in Austria,
where evidence is assembled
against Nazis for the purpose of
bringing them to trial. During
the past 34 years the Center,
under the direction of Wiesen-
thal. has brought nearly 1,000
Nazis to trial.
"... each German has specific
responsibilities growing out of
the deaths of millions caused by
the German people 30 years ago,"
comments Beate Klarsfeld as to
why she had dedicated her life to
stalking war criminals. One of her
most horrifying memories is hid-
ing in a closet with other family
members while the Gestapo beat
Jewish children next door.
The Berlin-born, non-Jew now
resides in Paris with her French
husband, Serge, who is Jewish.
There, they work out of the
Jewish Documentation Center.
The Klarsfelds have been instru-
mental in locating Klaus Barbie,
and having his case reopened,
and Herbert Hagen, chief of
Adolf Eichmann's team. Hagen
was tried and given a 12-year
prison sentence for his heinous
deeds. They also tracked down
Kurt Lischka, the former chief of
Nazi security police. He was
sentenced to 10 years im-
prisonment.
... And The Hunted
Dr. Josef Mengek. "the Angel
of Death," is responsible for kill-
ing 380,000 people. Obsessed
with the belief of racial superiori-
ty, the sadistic Menu ^l
formed inhuman expend *|
prisoners at Aushwitzt^l
nau concentration d \
Poland. He sur ica^
formed men into women .^
jected dye mto theTe^
skm m hopes of creatJ,;
feet race. "Most of hiZeni
were performed ^3?
anaesthetics. "1
Today Mengele is befaval J
be free and bving in Paragiay.
Klaus Barbie, who ran Get* I
headquarters in Lyon, Frin^l
wanted in both Francs ud G I
many. He deported thouiuij
Jews to concentration as*
murdered children and torn*
to death several hundna
among them John Moulin, kax
of the French Resistance.
Barbie, who allegedly res* (
in La Pat, Bolivia under (ttik
Klaus Altmann, is not only 3
tected by the police, but actas
their advisor on security i
sures, it is reported.
Walter Rauff is responsible
the deaths of 250,000 at
women and children. HetQeeej'
devised and operated tat I
"Einsatzgruppen," mobile pi
chambers. They were oca
which pumped carbon moooii
from the exhaust back into the j
sealed body of the vehicle alias
all of its passengers to die ills
death.
Rauff, 73, now resides in Sue ,
ago, Chile.
The Hunter and tae Huts' j
also features the first ever
corded interview with Hunt J
Eichmarm, son of Adolf, in whid
he candidly discusses bis fithai
abduction, deportation ud trial
in Israel.
A community-wide Sukkoth
celebration will be held at the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Broward on Sunday after-
noon, Oct. 18 from 1-4 p.m.
Israeli dancing and music will
take place during the) day, and all
who attend will be welcome to
participate. Seasonal fruits and
snacks will be served. Families
and individuals are invited to
attend and take pert in this har-
Hat assaHsl ar 28*J> Hollywood i
Boulevard.
Enjoy the good life
at the new Hyatt Tel Aviv.
Begin the day with a glorious view from your own
private balcony Then refresh with a swim in the blue
Mediterranean or in the largest pool in Tel Avtv. Hyatt is
just minutes from downtown and ancient Jaffa and
across from the new World Trade Centre. Exclusive
Regency Club occemmodations available. Corporate
Rates Come enjoy o touch of Hyatt, at new Hyatt
Tel Aviv
r-fYAnjg)1ELAVlV
CAPTURE THE HYATT SPWUVVORIDWTDE
"vs.mm7S30to&xxx}a. ^___ _______ __.


Ly, October 16,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page5
ferceiving Time Relation
?,. % ELAINE PASEKOFF PINES apr^d.wn attackby unidentified
e effhe things I cannot grasp ... u 'time relation At an *unmwi wh "Prayed bullets into
.ten AM being done to death at Treblinka extermination "" *"">> of the Greet Temple
the overwhelming pfurahty of human beings, two miles away on October I960 A twrf..l
Zous tpZnc\ oTao ZefeT. ." thePc'JxZe'ntZ t ^K ^^ ** *
aparadox,.. that I puzzle over tfme." From Sophie^Choic^
Uiam Styron. ------- ="*
High Holiday
Midrasha to Offer
Largest Schedule Yet
season is
tionally a time for reflection.
year 6741 was, unfortuna-
a year where the idea of
relation" was constantly
tht to our attention. Jews
nd the world were victimized
cts of terrorism and anti-
ism.
Following is a list of some of
the more heinous crimes that
were committed last year. We
pray that the new year 5742 will
not be a violent one for us.
September 1980 Five
Jewish institutions were
assaulted in Paris by neo-Nazis
within a 48 hour period, including
ung four persons, injuring 32,
and causing extensive damage to
the synagogue.
ledication of The Paul B. Anton
Religions School of
Temple Sinai, Oct. 18
Dedication of the Paul B.
Religious School of
kle Sinai will be the occasion
Unveiling of an especially
sign which will be em-
ed and placed on the side of
chool building at Temple
t and will also be the occasion
Unveiling of the signs on
des of the Religious School
and van, which will take
on Sunday, October 18 at
The afternoon Religious
I is being named after the
Paul B. Anton who was a
ated member of Temple
for, 24 years and a member
l Board of Governors for the
decade.
. Raticoff, chairman and
orman Wrubel, co-chairman
ate that the program which
lake place in the sanctuary
eat ure the acceptance of the
pi dedication by Maralyn
and family. The Dedi-
i will be given by Dr. Alfred
iRosenthal, President of
pie Sinai and appropriate re-
will be made by Rabbi
pour Friedman and Rabbi
ritus David Shapiro of the
pie. Vocal selections will be
pred by Cantor Robert
Children of the Religious
will participate in the
pam under the direction of
Florence Rosenthal, Chair-
|of the School Committee and
Roslyn Z. Seidel, the Edu-
nal Director of the Temple
1 Religious School.
Raticoff indicated that
I Anton had been involved in
Mng throughout his lifetime
| was particularly concerned
n the growth and develop-
. of religious education in the
sh community. A successful
(prominent lawyer, he dedi-
much effort to assuring the
e welfare of the Jewish com-
|ity. Dr. Wrubel, a long time
' and associate announced
friends and family have con-
[ited generously towards this
iign in memory of Mr.
(on. He suggested that those
Qg to participate in this
endeavor should contact
lor Mr. Raticoff.
Music Lovers!
1" vwy _
jrrording thrt can be heard
' *! again, nice to own and ate
*"?*"Jh tar (MMb
to*

Maralyn Anton, the widow,
expressed on behalf of her family,
her pleasure at the generous out-
pouring which brought this pro-
ject to its fruition.
The Dedication Committee is
composed of the following: Mrs.
Maralyn Anton, Saul Anton,
Gelda Cook, Dr. Abraham S.
Fischler, Rabbi Seymour Fried-
man, Samuel Harte, Norma Lip-
ton, David Paul, Bob Rapaport,
Dr. Alfred Rosenthal, Mrs.
Florence Rosenthal, Aaron
Schecter, Rabbi David Shapiro,
Henry Young and the law firm of
Abrams, Anton, Resnick,
Schneider and Mager.
December 1980 Iranian
Jewish journalist Simon Farzami
is executed by firing squad in
Teheran for alleged spying activ-
ities for the American govern-
ment in Iran.
December 1980 A fire set
by arsonists ravaged Temple
Beth David in the San Gabriel
area of Los Angeles county
caused over $130,000 in damage.
January 1981 Vandals
spray painted swastikas and anti-
Semitic slogans on the outside
walls of the Simon Wiesenthal
Center for Holocaust Studies in
Los Angeles.
May 1981 10 Iranian Jews,
including acting Chief Rabbi
Baruch Cohen Tzedek, are de-
tained by Iranian authorities for
allegedly helping Jews to leave
the country.
August 1981 Palestinian
terrorists set off bombs at the El
Al office in Rome's airport, out-
side the Israel Mission in Athens
and in the garden adjacent to the
Israeli embassy in Vienna.
Two people are killed and 18
wounded as two terrorists launch
a gun and grenade attack on a
crowded synagogue in Vienna.
The North Dade Midrasha, the
Adult Institute for Jewish
Studies in the North Dade Area,
will open the largest schedule yet
of classes beginning the week of
October 26.
The schedule calls for classes
to be held at A venture Jewish
Center, Congregation Beth
Torah, the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center,
Temple Adath Yeshurun and
Temple Sinai of North Dade.
Midrasha is a coordinated effort
on behalf of the above mentioned
synagogues and the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
CAJE sponsors and coordinates
the classes and activities,
through its coordinators, Dr.
Diana Reisman and Sharon S.
Horowitz.
Midrasha is an adult education
program providing a broad range
of courses and events which
enables a greater understanding
of the Jewish heritage. Courses
include: Fiddler on the Roof
Revisited, The Talmud:
Touching Us Today, Messengers
of G-d, Jewish Parenting, Ele-
mentary Hebrew Reading, Jew-
ish Mysticism, The Genesis Pro-
ject, plus many others. Different
courses are taught at different
synagogues.
For more information about
any of these courses, either
contact your local synagogue or
call Central Agency for Jewish
Education, at 576-4030.
An-nell
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Page6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar ofGreater Hollywood
F
Friday,,
Family Mission Reunion
From left are Susan Singer and Arlene Ehrlich.
_____ _____kV.-**; Y
From left are Saul Singer, campaign chairman; Herb Grossman,
Family Mission chairman; Joseph Terkiel. Lila Zedeck and Harriet
Greene.
From left are Steve Schoenbaum, Herb To bin. campaign associate;
and Joanne Schoenbaum.
Ruth and Lisa Goldin look at photographs which were taken
Mission.
on the

From left are Ronald Goldin, Joshua Kaye and Danny Katz.
From left are Saul Singer, campaign chairman; Harriet and Liz
Greene.
From left are Richard Greene and Murray Zedeck.
Looking through a photo album of Israel are from left Lisa Goldin and
David Zedeck. ^^
From left are Herb and Walter Kati.
.wefyww


October 16,1981
--
ZfoJitU/frh. Floridjan and Shofar of Greater Ifollywood
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fiNHI fWKHM IOMCCO CO
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PageS
m ,...,uk fumum*- m2gES
'"'J'.CH*,,
Paving The Road to A Better Israel
Marge Saltzman and Natalie Edwards at the President's House.
Continued from Page 1
road leading to it and Giora
lies four kilometers from the rest
of the town.
Project Renewal made a
decision that was both practical
and symbolic it immediately
paved a road. Giora's self image
had to be improved and ita resi-
dents made to feel a part of the
larger society. As the South
Broward members of the Presi-
dent's Mission travelled this
road. Project Manager Tziona
Kimmelman of Hod Haaharon
explained some of the progress
made by Renewal in Giora:
homes that were often no more
than two rooms for large Moroc-
can families have been enlarged;
320 previously illiterate adults
are now reading and writing; a
permanent youth center is now
under construction. "So far," she
informed the group, "no one from
this neighborhood has gone to
college. This center will hopefully
provide a- framework for the chil-
dren to improve educationally."
The changes we've seen since
South Broward adopted Hod
Hasharon have been dramatic,"
said Dr. Singer. Yet, Dr. Singer
stressed that "it is not just a
question of the physical sur-
roundings, e.g., poo'' housing -
but rather the resulting social
deprivation in Hod Hasharon.
We have seen many physical im-
provements. But, what is
perhaps more important, Hod
Hasharon'a people now have a
much more positive outlook."
A meeting was arranged with
the local neighborhood council,
providing an opportunity to dis-
cuss problems and their possible
solutions. Upon entering the
building for the meeting, Dr. Sin-
ger remarked, (not without a
touch of pride), "Thia was once a
tin shack, with a dirt floor." Now
it is a cement building decorated
with pictures, posters and color-
ful streamers a demonstration
of the new pride the neighbor-
hood has in itself.
The head of the neighborhood
committee, Mrs. Nachmiaa,
stated that, "our main aim is to
advance the condition of our chil-
dren. We want to set up a library,
have music lessons, and provide
educational lessons. These
lessons are now held in the bomb
shelter."
In honor of the visitors, four
teenage girls from Giora per-
formed Hebrew and Yiddish
songs, moving the audience to
applause and tears.
"I feel like this is my second
residence," confided Dr. Singer.
"We take a very personal pride in
what is happening." Singer's
wife. Susan, commented that
their daughter Sara had spent
time on the High School in Israel
program in Hod Hasharon, and
their son Steven would soon be
attending the same program.
drenofourtwocommumtUi?
The visit was summed J
the words of Michael tl
grader in Giora: "Before 7
called underpnviledged. N!
one can pass j udgment on .
Gil Amal is the second
borhood that South Brow*
adopted in Hod Haahin*
Amal, an area once descnWi
Singer as "just barren." J
boasts new roads, garden,
buildings. A dental dink kffl
included in the planned com*
nity center, to be staffed on
rotation basis by Hoflyaat
dentists. The importance oft
center was attested to by Jaj
Judas of the Community W4
Department. "As soon a fc
first few bricks are laid, thert|
be a big change in the cosav
nity's morale and spirit." fl
the first time, she said, tan
people can plan with the kaj
edge that the establishment nl
do something.
Dr. Singer adds that til taal
changes have taKen place ik]
only a small percentage oil
Jewish community helping!
Raton has just recently deed
to join Hollywood's efforu, an
the communities of West Nil
Beach and Fort Lauderaaica]
considering such a commtanll
Singer says the renewal ol Gai j
and Gil Amal will cost 10 mini
dollars half of which iltd
provided by the Israeli gown
ment and half bv thosecomnatj
ties of South Florida thai but j
decided to help.
Singer dismissed the ideathsl
this was charity. "Monies pm\
to the Jewish Federation m
Project Renewal are PWJg
wards every Jew's future," a
Singel said. "Our henup.aj
very Jewish survival is oaf
gent upon the survival of UflaV
consider my commitment u
vestment in my future, mytfj
dren's future, and the futurUj
Jew's everywhere."
Companion
Helper wanted lor eloxlyl
healthy woman residing *naw
House. Live m plus salary.
pttone 675-59M
Marc Gilbert, Joe rUymo-d Or. 8aal
nUofHodHauataaroa-
Teeaag garls fro* Giora eatertaia Presides*
Mi-iaa
Ic a unique
fl,n,ng eP<,"'ntC
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"THE GROHO
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monobeo
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cisseoM*"^


y, October 16, 1961
The Jewish Floridign and Shofar of Gretaer Hollywood
Pae9
Women's Division Holds
Successful Shalom Event
. from left are Richard and Naomi Prever, Janet Rubinger,
I Ginsburg, Millie Orlan, Marda and Barry Schwartz. Standing
Jeft are Mark and Sharon Baron, Avrum Rubinger, Irwin Gin-
[ Morris Rickel, Marilyn Sable and Paul Orlan.
More than 100 people gathered
at the home of Donald and Kayla
Hereh on Oct. 3 for a Shalom
party. The Shalom program,
under the auspices of the Wom-
en's Division of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward.
enables newcomers to South
Broward to meet their neighbors
and become a part of the Jewish
community.
This is the most successful
Shalom event we have ever had.
Now that we have met so many
new South Broward residents, we
will attempt to make their
transition to our community as
comfortable as possible, added
Mrs. Hereh, Shalom chairwoman.
from left are Fred and Menu Ehrenstein, Janie and Brian
n and Bobbie Levin, Women's Division president. Standing
eft are Caryl and Seymour Berzofaky, Ilene and Steven Herah
everly Shapiro.
Seated from left are Ada Naasi, Marilyn Neuman, Freyda Fellows,
Kalya Hersh, Judy Roch and Mariene Feilen. Standing from left are
Carl Sable, Donald Herah, EUie Rickel, Jerry Koch, Jerry and DeUy
Weinberg. Florence Roth and Margarita Terldel.
t
I >
from left are Albert and Eugenia Orloff, Jacob and Alisa
, Jenny and Louis Dikes. Standing from left are Eddie Fellows,
tllen. Marc and Matilda Roth, Nujim and Esther Nepomechie,
i Terkiel. Ann and Fred Srebnick.
Em pi TG invites you to
Do Yourself a
lavor!
s
/
from left are Nikki Pasternack, Sam and Gloria Richter,
and Claire Pick man. Diza and Milton Levy. Standing from left
on Roth, Leonard Pasternack, Don and Gracie Manning,
pn and Melvin Sacks, Sandra and Eric Friedman.
inrf "V'*!' Ve Audrev KJein, Evelyn and Ron Schacher, Lonny
,J. V""d and Din a Kaye. Standing from left are Sumner
r^ut've director; Fred Klein, Carol and David Kander and Al
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I
I
%
f



Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
J^Oetob.1
cutli BicwcikI
by Icclc-llc Imk
Herb and Ellie Katz have been
recognized aa leaders both locally
and nationally. Recently they
were invited to the White House
to a dinner for a select group of
Republican VIPs. The Katzes
were personally greeted by Presi-
dent Reagan and Nancy and
enjoyed an elegant evening of
dining and dancing.
"Fang" and I and son Jim
were in Boston visiting our
family for the Holidays. Coinci-
dentally, Abe and Sylvia Salter.
Adele Levin*, Otto and Evelyn
Steiber were also in the Bean-
town area. In fact, Fang met the
Salters in a Boston car rental
agency. It's a small world.
Mazel Tov to Irving and Roz
Seidel on the birth of a new
granddaughter. Roz is the
capable Educational Director at
Temple Sinai.
Hy and Marilyn Konea have
double joy to celebrate. Daughter
Ilene who attends Suffolk Law
School has become engaged. Her
future husband is a student at
Boston University School of
Dentistry. Also in Boston,
daughter Sheryi and husband.
Dr. Bob Baker have a new baby
boy, Adam Kooea Baker. Con-
gratulations to the new grand-
parents Hy and Marilyn and
their family.
Cindy Friedman and Jeff
Creasman met when both at-
tended the University of Florida.
Their romance continued after
graduation when they returned to
ihe South Florida area. Even-
tually wedding plans were an-
nounced.
Cindy was recently the lovely
guest of honor at a bridal shower
at Emerald Hills Country Club
hostessed by her mom's friends,
JoAnn Katz". Sue Badat. Barbara
Peretz and myself. Cindy looked
radiant. Guests included Lee
Berman, Phyllis Siff, Sandy
Flayman. Audrey F.fros (one of
the clever Musical Messenger
Singing Telegram vocalists).
Also Natalie Joblove, Natalie
Bluth and her mother-in-law
Stella Bluth, Sandy Kellner and
Judy Cornfeld.
On September 26, they were
married at the home of the bride's
parents, Mel and Gloria
Friedman. The ceremony and
reception celebrating the happy
occasion was attended by close
friends and family. Cindy and
Jeff will live in Miami.
Jo Ann Katz warmly expressed
good wishes felt by everyone
present when she affectionately
toasted the newly weds and hoped
that they would always be
"healthy, happy, rich and thin."
The Hollywood Scholarship
Foundation provides necessary
financial aid for deserving
students. Without this vital
assistance. higher education
might not be possible for many
local young men and women. An
annual luncheon launches the
fundraising season for the hard-
working group of more than 60
women. Included are Carole
Sacks. Nancy Atkin. Kathryn
Packer, Norma HorvHs. Janice
Iroaaman, Martha Seamier.
Plans are well underway for
this year's gala luncheon on
December 3 at the Diplomat.
Bonwit Teller, scheduled to open
next month in Bal Harbour, will
present a musical fashion ex-
travaganza featuring the world's
top designers.
"Elderhosteling" is great fun!
Just ask Arthur and Fay Plum
about their fabulous vacation.
Many local folks have discovered
that living on college campuses
and attending special summer
courses can be a unique ex-
perience. Dormitory life is no
longer just for our college
students.
At California State University
in Sacramento. Arthur and Fay
studied "Literature of the West"
and the history of the Gold Rush
days. The next stop was
Dominican College in San Rafael
where they studied physics with
Sister Mary Aquinas Nimitz,
daughter of Admiral Nimitz.
Highlight of the trip was visiting
their children and grandchildren.
Son. Dr. Alan Plum, a
psychotherapist at UC. Berkley,
daughter-in-law Dr. Sheryi
Morgan Plum, Director of Chil-
dren's Services for Jewish Family
Service in Marin County, live in
San Rafael with their children.
Jeff and Rebecca.Sounds like a
memorable trip.
Also enjoying the comfort (?)
of dormitory life during the
summer were Fred and Lorraine
Greene They were at the beau-
tiful campus of the University of
New Hampshire studying current
events. Their extended vacation
took them to many places of
interest in New England and the
Northeast, including Tangle-
wood, New Jersey and Phila-
delphia.
Although Jews have a tradition of maintaining their cultural heritage
they also have the reputation of becoming an integral part of the communiry they
live in. And bcotland is no exception.
Glasgow prides itself on having the only Jewish pipe-band in
the world. And one of the city's largest kilt-makers is Jewish.
Scotland's most famous product is fine Scotch whisky. And
America's favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the finest scotches |
and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The result is why we say
that J&B whispers.
No matter where your friends or guests come from, serve them
J&B to make them feel at home.
>Bltvvnispers.
Members of Colony Point's executive committee met reanthlii
cuss plans for their efforts on behalf of the Jewish Federation of^
Broward's 1982 United Jewish Appeal-Federation camp.., \\
committee is working on plans to sponsor an educational prop*
Sunday, Dec. 6. The executive committee will meet againooMasV
Oct. 19 at 9 p.m. in Colony Point's Arts and Crafts Room imm*2
following the Current Events Lecture. Seated from left art Alton
Ceil Zucker and Murray Selby. Standing is Lester Weil. New Aati
chairman. J
When your family wonts a snack,
treat them to the natural sweetness
and wholesome goodness of
Sun-Moid- Raisins, Blue Ribbon* Figs
and Sunsweer* Prunes.
Yum. Yum. Yum.
KCCRrmEDKOSHCft
CJUWOUMOHQ WOVW Of CA1> ONOA *<
t*aaa*M
fWl:


, October 16,1981
TheJewiah Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
B'nai B'rith Women Arab-Jewish
Human Relations Program
(of the problems at Hebrew
sity in Jerusalem is that
(the Arab and Jewish stu-
think they know the other
t>uL the reality is we are
pd," Nur Eldeen Musallah
B'nai B'rith Women Ex-
Board meeting in Wash-
| Sept. 20-22.
allah, an Arab, is a grad-
tudent at the university
[involved in a unique Arab-
human relations project
Jred by BBW and con-
by the Hillel Foundation,
ler with Dani Yuval, a
i student at the same cam-
is starting a seven-week
rig tour of cities through-
.U.S.
[goal of the project, started
" Jewish women's organiza-
ter the '67 war, is to pro-
Ibetter understanding be-
|Arab and Jew through on-
contact and com-
It ion.
main purpose is to com-
ate," Musallah said. "The
Its. many of whom come
mil villages and settle-
where there are separate
ind Jewish school systems,
:>i the first time at Hebrew
first meeting is difficult
there is an atmosphere of
ty
B nai B nth Wonen President Grace Day greets Nur Eldeen MusaJ
.ah. at left, an Arab student at Hebrew University, and Dani Yuval a
Jewish student, participants in a unique Arab-Jewish human relations
Pram at the university. BBW has sponsored the program for the
past 14 years under the direction of Dr. Jack Cohen, Hillel Director at
Hebrew U. The two students are now on a speaking tour of the U.S.
i pie Beth Shalom
erhood of Temple Beth
will hold an art auction
I evening October 24 at the
. The champagne preview
at 8:30 p.m. andtheauc-
pill begin at 9:16 p.m. A do
i of $2.50 includes wine and
and a chance for a door
S;ikal Galleries Ltd. is co-
lling the auction.
krhood of Temple Beth
rn is selling tickets for the
die Festival which will
plate Sunday, Nov. 15 at
m. at Bailey Concert Hall
id ward Community College.
Ihow is composed of young
rs. dancers and musicians
Ire winners of the Chassidic
va\ which takes place an-
in Tel Aviv. Those in-
led in tickets please call Gail
I at 961-9787.
lerhood of Temple Beth
\n> will hold a flea market on
ly. November 8 from 10
2 p.m. at the temple.
"We don't emphasize the poli-
tical situation, which is too big
and too hard. We try to arrange
regular meetings where we can
talk quietly, listen to each other
and try to understand each
other."
Musallah, a political science
major, feels that a democratic,
pluralistic society should be the
goal in Israel. "We have to give
people the right to preserve their
culture," he said, "and those who
want should be given the oppor-
tunity to integrate." He also
stressed the need for Arabs to be
integrated into the social and po-
litical life of the state.
In response to questions from
the Board, Dani Yuval said that
there is a core of some 60 stu-
dents in the project, both boys
and girls, and that, even though
Arab students are a small
minority at the university, an
equal number of Arabs and Jews
participate.
Yuval told the board members
that according to Dr. Jack
Cohen, Hillel Director at Hebrew
University who created the
project and has served as its di-
rector for the past 14 years, plans
are underway for several teams of
Arab students to work in Jewish
settlements and Arab villages
this summer in tutoring and
other community service
projects.
Although this is their first trip
to the United States, the two stu-
dents were among a small group
who visited Berlin last winter as
part of the Arab-Jewish project.
"After two weeks with our
German hosts," Yuval said, "we
got to know them as people. It
gave us new hope for the possible
future relations between Arabs
and Jews."
Both young men were shocked
at the divided city that is now
Berlin. "I can't imagine Jerusa-
lem as a divided city," Musallah
said. "Jerusalem is the best
example of trying to live togeth-
er. If we can't do it in Jerusalem,
we can't do it anywhere."
Dani Yuval and Nur Eldeen
Musallah will be in the South
Florida area from Oct. 25 through
Nov. 1. If you would like to hear
them, they will be at:
1. Miami Dade Community
College-North Campus Wednes-
day, Oct. 28.
2. Broward Community Col-
lege-Central Campus Thursday,
Oct. 29.
3. University of Miami-Hillel
House Friday, Oct. 30.

ASS"
SUCEO WISCONSIN
;;e*ot*cnMSt ,
WACM "OM /t\l
*-.m Hl/tnMHK ^-*>
MWHfmMUto
NtlTK'
SO/(U

*^
S4J
Dormant has a A. Naturally.
Dorman's sliced natural Swiss, sliced natural Muenster and natural
Baby Muenster have something different. Kosher certification Naturally.
Enjoy these great-tasting packages of natural goodness. Produced
under strict Orthodox Rabbinical supervision
, Syowa my met-
I'MtimwmP"
JCC Registration
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward announces
that registration is now in pro-
gress for activities and classes
directed at all age levels from
toddlers to Senior Adults. After
school classes for elementary age
children are offered in both the
Pembroke Lakes area and at the
Jewish Community Centers, 2838
Hollywood Boulevard. They will
cover hand craft, dance and
music to encourage a young per-
son's interest and ability.
Teen programs include an SAT
preparatory course, a Leadership
Training program, as well as
social and learning activities
geared for Junior High and High
' School aged student*.
Cultural, social, educational
[ and physical fitness programs are
scheduled both during the day
and evenings to provide a variety
of stimulating activities for
adults.
Senior Adult programming is
on-going throughout the week
days at the Center and provides
friendship and good company as
well as many different kinds of
classes and activities.
For specific information about
any of the classes and programs,
please pick up the Fall brochure
at the Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward, or call the
Center at 921-6511.
THANKSGIVING AT
MIAMI BEACH'S FINEST ^
GLATT KOSHER HOTEL
4 DAYS-3 NIGHTS
(Now. 26-29) 5 DAYS-4 NIGHTS 'EVERY LUXURY
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WE RE SPECIALISTS IN
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TKANSAC TIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
jf^\ Subsidiary olBl
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Securities
Corporation
W I.
Bank Ltumi K-israci B M
18 East 48th Street
New York N Y 1001?
(212)759-1310
Toll Free (800) 221-4838
Sunshine Motorcoach Tours
Thanksgiving
TOURS
,00
? New Orleans Holiday *199*
6 Days November 23, 1981 TOUR PRICE
PER PERSON TWIN
? Thanksgiving in Williamsburg *299(
7 Days-November 23,1981 TOUR PRICE
PER PERSON TWIN
Thanksgiving is right around the corner. Please send me
more information on your tours.
Name _______________________________________________
Address
City ___
State
Contact
-_ lonuci w
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PQS-lQfflfifl BUM flTrifil Miami, Elr.rMteaa.8V. -------1-
ward 421-8222 Palm Beach 655-8200 Dade 947-9930
I
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Browar


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar ofGreater Holly wood
News Briefs
State Dep't. Denies Threat to Jews
WASHINGTON A State
Department spokesman has de-
nied that President Reagan in his
press conference statement last
Thursday was criticizing Israel's
right to publicly oppose the sale
of AWACS and other military
equipment to Saudi Arabia.
Department deputy spokes-
man Alan Ram berg said what the
President was saying was that
only the United States govern-
ment has the right to make deci-
sions on its own foreign policy.
But he noted that Secretary of
State Alexander Haig has said on
many occasions that Israel and
other countries have the right
and even the "obligation" to "ex-
press the view on issues that af-
fect them."
BONN Foreign Minister
Hans-Dietrich Genscher is vi-
siting Qatar, a Persian Gulf state
with close political ties to Saudi
Arabia. Officials here said the
trip is viewed as an opportunity
to discuss the recent Saudi peace
plan for the Middle East which
they saw as a possible way to a
breakthrough in the Arab-Israeli
conflict.
According to Bonn officials,
the Saudi plan strongly implies
recognition of Israel would be
forthcoming and is very similar
to the principles for a comprehen-
sive Mideast peace laid down by
the European Economic Com-
munity (EEC) in its Venice
Hallandale
Jewish Center
For Israel Bonds
Hallandale Jewish Center has
set Sunday, Nov. 8, at 9 a.m., for
the annual Salute to Israel
Breakfast on behalf of the State
of Israel Bonds Organization, ac-
cording to Rabbi Carl Klein.
"Our congregation has always
been staunch supporters of the
Israel Bond program and I know
that we will not let the Jewish
State down this year. Israel is
still a country in need and we
pledge our support for her econo-
mic growth," the Rabbi said.
Synagogue president Meyer
Fritzker noted that a special
committee has been selected to
name an honoree for the up-
coming breakfast.
Statement of Ownership, Man
agement and Circulation (re-
quired by 39 USC 3M5). 1 Title
of publication. The Jewish Flo-
ridian and Shofar of Greater
Hollywood Publication No 864
500 2 Date of filing September
30, 1981. 3 Frequency of issue:
Biweekly. A-No. of issues pub
lished annually: 36 B Annual
subscription price: S3.JD. 4-
Location of known office of
publication 2S00E. Hallandale
Beach Blvd No 707G Hallan-
dale, Fla. 33009. 5 Location of
headquarters of publishers: 120
NE. 4m St.. Miami. Fla. 33133.
6 Publisher, editor, managing
editor: Fred K. Shochet, 120
NE 6 Street. Miami, Fla. 33132.
7 Owner. Fred K. SHochet, IX
NE 6 Street, Miami, Fla. 33132.
-Known bondholders, mort
gaoees and other security
holders holding or owning 1
percent or more of total
amount of bonds, mortgages or
other securities, H any: None.
9-for completion by non-profit
organizations: None. lO-Extent
and nature of clrcuation.
given In this order: average no
copies each issue during pre
ceding 12 months followed by
actual no. copies single issue
published nearest to filing
date A) total' no. copies
printed (net press run): 12.492,
13.500, B) paid circulation: 1
sales through dealers and car-
riers, street vendors and
counter sales, 0, 0; 1 mail sub-
scriptions: 12.075, 13,052; C)
total paid circulation: 12,075,
13,052; D) free distribution by
mail, carrier, er other means,
samples, complimentary and
other free copies, 29. 0. E) total
distribution, 12,104, 13,052. F)
copies not distributed: 1) office
use, left over, unaccounted for,
spoiled after printing, 3M, 44t.
2) returns from news agents 0,
0. G) Total: 12,492, 13.S0O. I
certify that statements made
by me above era correct and
declaration of June, 1980.
. The EEC plan has been muted
I in West German government cir-
cles since the bitter controversy
erupted between Israeli Premier
Menachem Begin and Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt earlier this year.
PARIS Several hundred
persona, including repres?*f'
lives of President Francois Mit-
terrand and municipal officials,
gathered outside the Rue Coper-
nic synagogue Friday in memorv
of the four victims of the bomb
attack that occurred during Fri-
day evening services on Oct. 3,
1980. It was a solemn occasion at
which speakers reminded Francs
and all other European countries
to be constantly on the alert lor
manifestations of revived anti-
Semitism.
But the scene outside the
Liberal house of worship was
**cry from the a
rocked France and m^dl
rest of the world jutt^T
bombing, tens of tkZj
of life inarched tfaasd
streets of Paris prZ
~ch mm couldS?'
place m France, a natioBtti!
dtaonslly abhors radj S1
Kious hatred.
In your favor at Balogh Jewelers,
omottite>oghtohtaM
forafreecofwortationatae*
of our cafwsnierrt location*
rt you prefer, you may arrange
an appoirrtmeftt at your hank,
oWee or residence.
Iriaueerfts^HkrageSetvtea
Oon't be weighed down
by dormant softs. Measure
lor rr*e*u*,tetogr, lets you
come cot ahead! We are
paymaouratNoHietMgnett
prices ever tor your demands
WKJ pl*Kiw%ds4laWrVNt *
adssntaos of today's Waft
PROFESSIONALS DEALING WITH PEOPLE SINCE
. Miami toadi: 447 Arthur Godfrey
toad. 531-0017 (trowerd: 920-5500)
. Coral ftabtee: 242 Miracle MM*.
445-2644 (8roward: 920-19009
lay Harbour: 1072 Kane Concourse.
861-5100
_ I 1115 East
Hailandais teach tvd.. 45W210
lauderMtt. 4444 Imwrrary Bivd,
Mm Beartylora WsteH.
659-1155
NOW TOUCAN KIBITZ
WITH A KIBBUTZ IN HAIFA
FOR ONLY $3.75.
A 3-minute coll ro Hoifo-or any city in Israel -now costs only $3.75, dialed direct, without
operator assistance on the weekend.
DIAL DIRECT
Dialing direo is the easiest, fastest, most money saving way ro coll long distance, any rime. For example o
3- minure coll, dialed direo wirhour operator assistance on weekdays now costs jusr $4.95. Thor saves yOJ
$4.50 -47% less than rhe cost of an operator assisted coll. So dial direct! Here's how ro dial Haifa
MOTwiooiKaxccor ccuawcca arrcca
011 + 972 + 4 + LCX^LNUWOEP.
ALMOST DIBEGT
TNs is rhe nexr best way ro sew rime if yc-jr crea dces^
ready ro give rhe Operator the cajnrry dryers local releprxrierx
son. The fewer questions rhe Opercra must crsk the fr^^ On Stcfton cote nor requiring
Specid rrroror Qssis,once- V00 co" 9 rhe same low raes cb Inrerrvarkxxil Oding.
r^.BreryoneconcfciJclirwroG*^ Qryj porrsof Mexico -just asyou
dial direa ro dries inside rhe continental U5
Ordering cranges or finding a friend, keep a recctddrhecounrr/orvdciryccxiesyou
rhem ro coll rhe world-fast!
s. Fred K. Shochet, publisher
cccb fax pr*0*t arc n eiwa
Afulo 65 Omono 37
Aho 4 Hodero 63
Air+aktt 21 Hotfo 4
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Southern Bel


, October 16,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page IS
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
CENTER
OMrlll Pill. SigM Sating Dim
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NORTON TINE CO'. LIMITED WARRANTY
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
H lot *iv >eon you *e nol completely satisfied nlh any
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questions ashed' Road ha/arQs and rnumierc a) vehi
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Polyester cord body
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P165/80B13 31.48 <56
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P215/75B14 41.20 2 24
P225/75B14 43.31 Ml
P205/75B15 39.67 213
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1 77
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P195/70R13 52.88 22*
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WW
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P205/75R14 61.74
P215/75R14 62.89
P225/75R14 67.28
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P155/80R13 46.89
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P205/75R15 64.16 2.50
P225/75R15 69.11 28f>
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P155/80R13 49.Q5
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FR78-14 71.17 2.54
P205/75-14 71.17 251
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P205/75-15 74.11 2 55
GR78-15 78.12
GR70-15 81.51
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190 65R390 BLACK
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165x13 48.13 iei
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165x14 50.16 173
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185/70x13 64.02 190
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Genesis, Rewritten
By SIDNEY ZION
Editor's Not*: The following was
reprinted from The New York
Times, Friday, July 31, 1981 edi-
tion.
The Middle East memory bank
is empty again. Just read the
papers, watch the television The
new Book of Genesis begins with
the raid on the Iraqi reactor and
climaxes with the bombs over
Beirut. The world is outraged and
the world will not forget. The
world has forgotten everything
else, and if the American news
media is representative, the
world does not want any re-
minders. It is angry with Mena-
chem Begin, it is impatient, it is
at wit's end. And so history be-
comes intolerable. Still, history
has its claims, does it not? And a
memory bank is the only bank in
history that needs a run on it to
get back in business. So here are
a few facts.
Lebanon. Israel never touched
Lebanon until the Palestine
Liberation Organization moved
in after King Hussein drove it out
of Jordan in September 1970.
Prime Minister Golda Meir
warned the Lebanese Govern-
ment that Israel would not
countenance a new sanctuary for
terrorists. Still, Lebanon gave
the inch to the PLO and the rest
is what wt see, the destruction of
a nation The PLO, with leftist
Lebanese farces, sacked and pil
laged Christian cities until Syria,
fearing a radical takeover, came
in and began slaughtering the
Palestinians and their cohorts.
After the Syrian "peacekeeping"
mission had succeeded in putting
the PLO under its control. Syria
and the PLO turned their guns on
the Christian minority. There are
32,000 Syrian troops in Lebanon
and at least three times that
many Arabs have died in that
land in the last decade thanks to
those peacemakers and their
Palestinian allies.
During this period, successive
Israeli Governments have
bombed Palestinian enclaves in
Lebanon. Sum up all these Israeli
strikes, including the invasion of
Lebanon in 1978, including the
bombing of Beirut, and still the
casualties inflicted by Israel are
minuscule next to what the
"Arab nation" has done to its
own people. The world hardly
took note. When more than
90,000 Arabs die by Arab guns
and bombs, it's just one of those
crazy things. When 300 Arabs die
by Israeli fire, it's a Holocaust
committed by a Jewish Mad
Bomber. Begin. It begins with
Begin. Read the papers, watch
the television.
Jordan. In September 1970,
Hussein killed 10.000 Palesti-
nians and drove the PLO out of
Jordan From that moment on,
the Jordanian border has been
virtually without incident. No
PLO, no trouble. There is balm in
Gilead, but nobody notices. In-
deed. President Reagan is asked
to press his "client state" Israel
to establish a Palestinian entity
next door. But not a word is said
about leaning on Jordan- a cli-
ent state if there ever was one
to recognize Israel and join the
Temple Solel News
Temple Solel Sisterhood to-
gether with National Council of
Jewish Women is sponsoring a
series of eight discussion classes
beginning Wednesday, Oct. 21,
10.30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Meral Ehrenstein will conduct
the classes, which are open to all,
no fee. Subject The Stor- of
Judaism.
Meral's courses are always in-
formative and her style of
teaching evokes much response.
One anticipates with interest the
next session. Please contact
Temple office 989-0205 to regis-
ter. We welcome newcomers.
Monthly card games such as
bridge, canasta, mah jongg, etc.
will be played in the Temple
Social Hall. Barbara Desky (981-
2603) and Doreen Solkoff (962-
95951 will co-chair and are hard at
work to make this a most enjoy-
able function. The games are
scheduled for the third Tuesday
of each month, time to be deter-
mined by majority preference 11
a.m. to 2 p.m. or 8:15 to 11 p.m.
Please let us know your choice
by Oct. 10. Fee $25 for eight
months; full donor credit to par-
ticipants and first and Second
Place Money prizes to tourna-
ment winners.
Camp David Accords.
When it comes to Jordan, the
memory bank was closed before it
opened. I know people who think
its 2.000 years old. But Jordan
was only the name of a river until
1922. when Winston Churchill,
then Colonial Secretary, turned
its east bank into the Emirate of
Transjordan created an emi-
rate out of the British Mandatory
territory of Palestine. Transjor-
dan was 80 percent of the land
mass of Palestine. Transjordan is
Palestine. In 1946, by British
fiat, Hussein's grandfather
Abdullah became King of Trans-
jordan. In 1948, Abdullah
changed the name of his country
to the Hashmite Kingdom of Jor-
dan. Presto! The Ancient Hashe-
mite Kingdom of Jordan. So
what? So everything. What was
in every respect Palestine became
a refugee camp for Palestine
Arabs, a host country for those
"driven out" by the Jews And so
it is viewed today. The Hussein
famliv. brought out of Arabia by
Churchill, are the only truly
non-Palestinians living in Jordan
today. Yet the world sees Pales-
tine as wherever the Jews live.
Hussein, who took over in
1953, is considered a benign, em-
battled monarch. Yet from 1948
until 1967, Jordan not only occu-
pied but annexed the West Bank.
Without a scintilla of interna-
tional authority, without the con-
sent of the West Bank popula-
tion. And without a whimper
form the world.
Egypt. A consensus as big as
the Pyramids holds that Israel
gave nothing for peace with
Egypt. By turning over the Sinai
oilfields, which it discovered and
developed. Israel merely gave up
its economic security. The future
will tell whether it surrendered its
physical security as well. And all
for little more than Anwar el-
Sadat's word of honor.
Israel does not, however, agree
to turn over the West Bank and
Gaza to the PLO. For this it is
accused of intransigence. But
why do it, at least until those who
want the territories recognize
Israel, not to say sue for peace?
Have we forgotten that Hussein
lost the West Bank because he
went to war against Israel in
1967?
Have we forgotten that only
yesterday the Arab world con-
demned and still condemns
Sadat for Camp David? If not,
S5 T wentinuaW
tfU Begin U the IjL'S
from the Arab.? dZ"18* I
realty oelieve that tZj>
Israels neighbor,,^"*
History is often intoleriu.
just ask the Jew,. IS1-1
tructs- just tall the Ar>1
Marion Salte
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tow


ly, October 16.1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater1ffo1iyivo6&
M snrt
Pagsi*
Uent No More
Soviet Jewry Update
ISHINEV The trials of
ration activists Vladimir
German and Osip Lokshin
i Sept. 22 and is expected to
several days. Thirty-five
t>le have been summoned to
Both have been charged
two counts: "circulation of
Kcations known to be false
defame the Soviet state
[social system" and "organi
|n of, or active participation
Dup actions which violate
He order." If convicted on
| charges, each could be sen-
to six years' imprison-
^, (see Press Service, Sept.
U).
IzAKHSTAN Viktor
bvsky has arrived in his
[of exile, Mangyshlakskaya
iazakhsun, by plane. The
| means of transportation is
goal prisoner train, which
j many months to reach the
(destination.
pile Soviet authorities took
/account Viktor's medical
ition by using this unusual
L of transportation, Man-
Eakskaya is known for its
lion and extreme weather
ftions. Under the Czars, this
,. region in the Caspian Sea
i traditional place of exile.
julovsky, a prominent re-
Lik scientist, was convicted
[lleged charges of 'fabrica-
which defame the Soviet
and social system," (See
I Service, Aug. 28,1981).
!RM HOC Anatoly
ransky was admitted to a
hospital on Aug 26 in
labor camp. He was suffer-
Dm problems affecting his
pressure, heart and a gen-
I weak condition, (see Press
shgious Directory
NORTH BROWARD
LE BETH ISRAEL 7100 W. Oak-
I Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
(lip A Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
BETH ORR 2151 Riverside
t. Reform.
*C JEWISH CENTER 9106
St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
irman.
MIRAMAR
LE ISRAEL. 6920 SW 35th St.
vative. Rabbi Paul PlotWn.
Hor Joseph WichelewsM.
PEMBROKE PINES
LE BETH EMET. Pines Middle
01. 200 NW Douglas Rd.,
ral Reform. Rabbi Bennet
nspon.
LE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
Hollywood. Conservative. Rab-
if nard P. Shoter.
PLANTATION
RATION JEWISH CONQREQA-
400 S. Nob. Hill Rd. Rabbi
U.Harr.
NSTRUCTIONIST SYNA-
5UE7473NW4thSt.
HALLANDALE
*NDALE JEWISH CENTER 416
"Mi Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob
Hoar
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
TEMPLE OF NORTH DAOE
Di NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
P. Klngsley. Cantor Irving
at
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM. 310 SW 62nd
Conservative. Rabbi Max
nan.
BETH EL 1351 S. 14th Ave.
11 Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
stant Rabbi Ben Romer.
,-E BETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
[Conservative. Rabbi Morton
""ky. Cantor Irving QoW.
LEVI YtTZCHOK. OR
0> Rabbi Raphael Tan
. 1504WHeySt
5 SINAI. 1201 Johnson St Don-
ative. Rabbi Seymour Friedman.
Emeritus David Shapiro.
' Robert Ungar.
SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St
<*. Fta. 33021. Liberal
Rabbi Robert P. Fraztn.
'MlchaatKyir.
. "WAa. OF HOLLYWOOD-
lAUOCTDALE. 3301 StMMg
Orthodc*. Rabbi
Service, May 15, April 10 and
March 20,1981).
His mother Ida Milgrom,
received a letter from him follow-
ing a four and a half month
silence. The letter, dated July 1
was finally sent Aug. 30.
In the following excerpts taken
from the letter written from his
hospital bed, Shcharansky
describes his health condition
and treatment:
... You probably already
know that on the 9th of June I
had undergone a medical exami-
nation by a medical commission.
It was lead by the Head of the
Medical Dept. of the Corrective
Labor Institutions Administra-
tion in the Perm Oblast. I said
"probably know" because he had
told me that be will inform you,
Mother, of the results and he
asked me to write to you in detail
about the results of our meeting.
In addition to him the commis-
sion included a therapist and an
oculist who was the one who had
actually examined me. The found
me practically healthy. I com-
plained about my eyes and the
shivering spells that became
regular during the last few
months, as well as a general feel-
ing of weakness. They said that
the treatment I have been receiv-
ing (I am regularly given
vitamins C and B-l in the form of
bonbons) was sufficient. In
regard to my eyes they recom-
mended that I should read less
and try to find texts printed in
larger print. By the "way, the
oculist from a commission for
determining fitness for work who
had examined me a few days be-
fore that (this was a regular com-
mission that examined every-
body) told me that I suffered
from spasm relaxation or some-
thing like that, I don't remember
the exact wording, and she said
that it was not dangerous. She
told me to continue doing the ex-
ercises I had been doing and sug-
gested a couple of others.
My weight is now 54 kilograms
(about 118 lbs.), more that I
thought it would be. As you can
see, it is somewhat better than it
was in Chistopol. True, in the
(camp) zone my weight was al-
most 60 at the end of the year,
but I had spent much more
energy there too. To my question
about the quantity of calories in
my daily food ration, Major
Pyankov replied that he did not
remember the exact number but
it was approximately 1,500
calories which, he said, was a
quantity that guaranteed
prevention of irreversible damage
to the body. When I will go back
to the zone the shivering spells
and the weakness will disappear.
That was when we parted. He
asked me once again to inform
you about the results of the exa-
mination.
That tooth of mine was finally
extracted at the end of May and
there are no complications.
Class Action Suit to
Save Elderly Money
A national class action suit
was filed in Port Lauderdale,
challenging the Medicare
system's method of calculating
doctor deductibles. The suit
could result in lower doctor bills
for nearly all of the United
State's 20 million Medicare
recipients.
Peter Deutach, Director of the
Medicare Information Service of
the Jewish Family Service, an-
nounced the suit: "The Medicare
statute states that the doctor de-
ductible should be baaed on 'ex-
penses incurred.' Medicare,
however, has interpreted this to
mean 'expenses incurred based
on Medicare's calculations of
reasonable charges.' Medicare's
'reasonable charges' are lower
than what doctors are actually
charging. Therefore, people are
being forced to pay a larger de-
ductible than is provided by the
law."
The suit is being brought on a
pro bono basis, (no charge) by
Deutsch's brother's law firm. Mi-
chael Deutach, partner at Dubow
and Deutsch stated, "Peter
pointed out to us many injustices
which are hurting the elderly
people in this country. This suit
will be an effort to correct one of
these injustices."
The plaintiff for the suit is
Mike Paladino of Pembroke
Pines. Mr. Paladino, a parapleg-
ic, has not met his doctor deduct-
ible under the present policy of
Medicare. Under the correct in-
terpretation, however, Mr. Pala-
dino would have met his deduct-
ible.
Alan Dubow of Dubow and
Deutsch spoke about how he
would try to get an immediate
ruling from a Federal Judge, "We
are demanding a preliminary in-
junction. This action would
change the deductible policy im-
mediately. Mr. Paladino is in a
position that he might not go to a
doctor because he cannot afford
it. If he did go, his wife may not
be able to eat or he might have to
sell his trailer."
The suit would save nearly
every elderly American approx-
imately $40 per year. The total
amount the suit would save is
about 6800,000,000 per year.
Brandeis Fall Open Meeting
Hollywood Chapter of Bran-
deis University National Wom-
en's Committee will hold their
first open meeting of the season
Oct. 29, at noon, at Temple Beth
El. 1361S. 14 Ave.. HoUvwood.
Members, friends, and family
are invited to reap bountiful re-
wards at this meeting. There will
be a bagel cream cheese mini
lunch plus more, registration will
be available for our exciting
study group courses, Beady Ber-
lar, former National President of
Brandeis Woman's Committee
will say Hello to us, and last but
not least that multifaoated talent
Billy Hyman will spread her
magic. She will dramatize "A
Biography of a Hero" so carefully
that you will teal delightfully and
intellectually eatattalnan. She
wax also lead a group during the
i of current
works.
Advice to all come early,
register early, the classes will be
crowded and you don't want to be
turned away!
Temple Solel
The Social Action Committee
chaired by Dr. Jay Kerzner and
Joan Graff will hold a meeting at
Temple Solel on Thursday, Oct.
22 at 8 p.m. Issues under discus-
sion will be Aging, Countering
Violence in Our Society and
Abortion and the Human Ufa
BUI.
Ahrin 8chwartt, president of
the Grand Paople invfcss mem-
bers and friends to a travelogue
through Spain t
the Hollywood
Israel Bonds to Honor
Hermans At Beth Shalom
Jack and Shirley Berman have
been named to receive Israel's
City of Peace Award at the an-
nual Temple Beth Shalom Israel
Dinner of State to be held, this
year, Sunday, November 1, at the
Temple.
Dinner Chairman are Elbe
Katz and Allan Coplin who
praised the Bermans for their
many years of dedicated service
to Israel and the Jewish com-
munity and for their participa-
tion in countless Jewish philan-
thropic and service groups.
Berman is Immediate Past
President of Beth Shalom and
served as an advisor to AZA, as
Regional Commander of the Jew-
ish War Veterans, as National
JWV Chairman for Help to
Soviet Jewry and as a member of
the Board of the South Broward
Community Relations Com-
mittee.
Mrs. Berman is co-chairman
for Membership at Temple Beth
Shalom, past president of the
Hollywood Hills Elementary
School PTA and was vice-presi-
dent of the Hillel Foundation at
the University Union.

Jack and Shirley Berman
Special guest speaker at the
Berman tribute will be David
Schoenbrun, one of America's
most distinguished and versatile
journalists. He served as CBS
Chief Correspondent in Washing-
ton for many years, is an ac-
complished author, broadcaster
and lecturer.
Daniel J. Sullivan Heads
Alcohol Treatment Center
Dr. Fred Bennett announces
the appointment of Daniel J. Sul-
livan to the position of Director
of the Alcohol Treatment Center
at Community Hospital of South
Broward. Mr. Sullivan was
formerly the director of alcohol
and drug treatment programs at
South County Mental Health
Center in Defray Beach, and has
also been director of the aftercare
program at Palm Beach Institute
in West Palm Beach.
Community Hospital offers a
28-day program of education and
therapy for those impaired by al-
coholism and drug addiction. Es-
tablished in 1978, it was one of
the first programs of its kind in
South Florida, and has helped
hundreds of people return to
healthy, productive lives. As a
service to the community, Mr.
Sullivan is available to speak to
any social, civic, business, educa-
tional, or religious group that
is interested in the problem of
alcohol and drug abuse. For
further information please con-
tact the Alcohol Treatment Cen-
ter, Community Hospital of
South Broward. Phone 966-8100.
"ff
liEVITT -1 11
EINSTEIN
memorial chapelt
HOLLYWOOD 1921 Pembroke Road 921-7200
NORTH MIAMI* 18840 West Dixie Hwy 949-6315
WEST PALM BEACH 5411 Okeechobee Blvd 889-8700
Bank at the meeting on Thurs-
day, Oct. 22 at 7:30 p.m. at
Tempi-Solel.
4900 OrtrlIn Road South Fort Lauderdale. Florida
(3 blocks west of 441)
TEM?IE BETH EL
asnd
Crypts and Nlohes
The moat beautiful Jewish cemetery
In Broward County
Close In location
Adsdr^>ered and operated on a non-prolt
baala by Temple Beth-El <*
HoHywood, Fla.
No Obligation
No Sales Person WlCal
M
seissrU
1 For further tntormtkup***' ca
reSaA^,,1-Hr
TEMPLE ETH EL
1M1. 1th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLA.
UJFJ
NAME ___
ADDRESS
cm___
STATB.
ZIP_


V
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of
treat
'-
If you smoke
sbecause
919
Carlton
think they're lowest in to
you're in for a little shock
Carlton claims to be lowest
in tar. And infact, Carlton
and Now share the distinction
of being the lowest 80s Box.
And the lowest 85s Sojt Pack,
regular or menthol.
But when it comes to
100s Soft Pack, regular or
menthol, you'll note in the
chart on the right that
Carlton contains more than
twice as much tar as Now!
And when it comes to
100s Box, Now is lower by far
than Carlton. Infact, Now Box
100s is lower than any other
100mm cigarette anywhere.
*T\
20
.
NOW
100s
There's no question
about it. Now is the Ultra Low-
est Tar brand.
And if that's what you'd
like in a 100s cigarette, there's
no question about what brand
you should be smoking.
NUMBERS DON'T LIE.
NOW 100s ARE LOWER THAN
CARLTON 100s.
JC/C/S regular 100s2L\ lOOi?*
NOW 2mg 2mg Less than O.Olmg
CARLTON 5mg 5mg lmg J
AH tar numbers are av per cigarette by FTC method
NOW
The lowest in tar of all brands.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
BOX. BOX 100's: Less than 0.01 mg. "tar". 0.001 mg. nicotine. SOFT PACK 85s FILTER. MENTHOL 1 mg. "tar".0.1 n***
SOFT PACK 100's FILTER. MENTHOL: 2 mg. "tar". 0.2 mg. nicotme. av. per cigarette by FTC method.
= *


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