The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00299

Related Items

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


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Full Text
cJewisla Floi* idllaira.
12 Number 12
lay Care
rail, Aged
lients 'Get
Physical'
the thumping beat of Olivia
in-John's "Let's Get Physical" as
Ekdrop, 30 elderly folks some dis-
}ted and some physically limited
and move their arms and legs.
i even dance.
is a major accomplishment. For
3uL the Southeast Focal Point
Br Adult Day Care Center for Frail
|ts, many of the 30 would sit home
with no one to talk to, let alone
iwith.
come in wheelchairs. Some are
I off by their children, who would
able to go to work if not for the
r. Some come in a van provided by
Jewish Community Centers of South
^ard. But come they do, about 10
day, Monday through Friday, 8
>5 p.m.
iny had given up on life, thinking
were few things worth setting up
morning for anymore. But the cen-
non-denominational and funded by
Jewish Federation of South Brow-
matching grant with the federal
Agency on Aging, sends the frail
elderly, who find it difficult to care
bemselves, "back to school" as one
: put it.
ting back to school offers the folks
lie center, located behind Temple
at 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood,
opportunity to try their hand at
lies, painting, crafts, music
kpy, dance, exercise and games.
\y discussions of world events keep
older folks from sinking into the
le center also provides health
^ning, speech and language therapy,
t lecturers and entertainment. In
tion, a hot kosher meal is provided
lunch. Flanken steak and roasted
|toes were on the menu the day we
center provides a protective en-
iment for many of its clients, some
horn might be institutionalized with-
Folks are given a sense of inde-
Jence rooted in the care and caring of
like Frieda Caldes, senior adult
care coordinator.
Continued on Page 3

ft
iV
. --*-
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Hollywood, Florida Friday, June 11,1982
f '*) Shochn
Price 35 Cents
Marcus Miahas, 96, is visited by Rachel Caldes, 8"/j months, at the Southeast Senior
Adult Day Care Center for Frail Adults.
He's 96, Loved
Ninety-six-year-old Marcus Mishas
was 30 years old when he deserted the
Greek army during World War I. He had
had enough of war.
There were five brothers as Greece en-
tered the war. Three were killed
missing in action and Marcus and the
fifth brother were wounded. Marcus suf-
fered frostbite; he left to seek his fortune
in America in 1916.
And although he never did make a for-
tune, at 96 he doesn't look a day over 70.
War
This Day Care
'Regular' a Greek
Marcus attends the Southeast Focal
Point Senior Adult Day Care Center for
Frail Adults five days a week. He is one
of the original members ot the group
which formed in September 1978.
Continued on Pane 3-
Israelis Surge
Into Lebanon,
Take Towns
JERUSALEM-Israel officials had
no comment Tuesday on the announce-
ment from Syria that its forces were in
"direct confrontation" with Israeli
troops as columns of thousands of
soldiers thrust deep into Lebanon over
the weekend.
But these officials did say that its
troops were moving to engage in search
and-destroy operations against the
Palestinian guerrillas dug in beyond ar-
tillery range of the northern Israeli
border.
COLUMNS OF tanks and artillery
crossed into southern Lebanon Satur-
day. Jets, gunboats and artillery shot
away at Palestinian positions along the
Lebanese coast. It was reported in Bei-
rut that more than 150 people were killed
and 250 wounded.
The invasion was called the heaviest in
four years by United Nations Forces ob-
servers. By Tuesday, casualties had
mounted to 210 killed and 520 wounded.
Timur Goksel, a spokesman for the
UN Forces in Lebanon, stressed that the
Israeli invasion aimed at establishing a
presence in an enclave long known as
Haddadland under the control of the Is-
rael-backed Lebanese militia headed by
Maj. Saad Haddad. Goksel said that the
movement into the six-mile strip along
Israel's northern border had stopped.
AT THE United Nations, the security
Council met in emergency session and
passed a 15-0 resolution calling on Israel
and the PLO to obey a ceasefire as of
Sunday midnight EDT.
But by late Monday night and early
Tuesday, Israeli troops were smashing
toward Beirut. "We are in a war situa-
tion," said one Israeli Air Force com-
mander. "We're succeeding in catching
the terrorists no matter where they are,
and we are keeping them under fire."
Object of Israel's massive bombard-
ment and lightening offensive was the
town of Damour, 13 miles south of
Beirut. PLO sources charged that Israel
gunboats were attacking the coastal
road outside Damour, with Israeli war
planes flying overhead.
Continued on Page 2
Gottliebs' Israel Mission
Encore Performance
"^m
Mary and Edward Gottlieb map the route they will take
. 21-31 with the Federation's Community Mission.
"It's like returning home. I know it
sounds corny, but every time (we go to
Israel) I feel rejuvenated. It's a spiritual,
intellectual and emotional high that just
can't be gotten anywhere else for a Jew."
Mary Gottlieb and her husband, Ed-
ward, of Hollywood are making their
third mission to Israel Oct. 21-31 in the
form of a Community Mission. This
time, in addition to the many friends
from South Broward who also are going,
the Gottliebs are taking Mrs. Gottlieb's
parents, Hy and Irma Schiff. It will be
the Schiffs first time in Israel.
But why again? And why a third
Community Mission? After all, the
Gottliebs not only have made the excur-
sion twice, but last year they led the
South Broward contingent sponsored by
the Federation
The answer is simple. "We love the
missions so much," Mrs. Gottlieb says.
"They are so much more than just a
vacation in Israel. We meet so many
people who the average traveler never
gets to meet. We have friends in Israel
now who we write to all year long."
And the guides who conduct the tours
are unbelievable, she says. They are so
informative another phis the routine
visitor never gets.
In one kibbutz, Mrs. Gottlieb recalls,
the mission not only met and stayed over
with the founders of the community, but
also met and got to know their children.
"I was always proud to be a Jew," she
says, "but here (in Israel) when you see
what the people have done You're
actually in the middle of a desert and you
see the fields of gorgeous green and the
flowers. My first (and lasting) thought
was 'We survived' and are growing."
The oneness the Gottliebs feel with the
people and land of our forefathers "is
cemented every time" the couple returns
there. "I know now why the people in
America who donate large sums of
money to Israel should go there.
"They see not only why the money is
needed, but where and how it is being
used."
One example of a site the average va-
cationer would never even think of
choosing to see is a mal ben (old age
home.) "This is definitely not a tourist
attraction," Mrs. Gottlieb says, "yet it
definitely was a highlight for us. Every-
Continued on Page 15


I .
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, June 1 ], 1952
On the Road
To Morocco
And Spain
Margarita and Joseph Terkiel.
Waders of the Jewish Federation
of South B reward's pre-fiat her
ing sub-mission to Spain and
Morocco Oct. 3-10, check over
maps of the two countries. Al-
though not Sephardic, the Ter-
kiels are from Argentina, origin-
ally, and speak Spanish. Both
boast a long history of Zionism I
and are anxious to trace the roots |
of the Sephardic Movement. To
take part in "The Gathering"
Oct. 11-15, and to be guests of
Israel and the Federation, a mini-
mum commitment of $10,000 to
the 1983 United Jewish Appeal-
Federation Campaign is required.
To take part in the sub-mission,
there is an additional $900 fee.

Gorqrqur)ity Calendar
June
14, montey
15, tuestay
16, Wednesday
17, thURSfcay
Israelis Surge Into Lebanon
Continued from Page 1
The invasion Saturday came
on the 15th anniversary of the
1967 war that Israel won in six
days. By late Monday. Israel
troops were battling Palestinians
in the streets of Tyre, 13 miles
north of the Israeli border on the
Mediterranean coast. Para-
troopers landed by helicopter and
boat in the towns of Ansar and
Xahrani further to the north.
IN DAMASCUS, officials said
that a 25.000-man force occupy-
21, monfcay
23, Wednesday
29, tues&ay
30, Wednesday
Women's Division Executive
Committee Luncheon, 12:30 p.m. at
the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
Ulpan Classes, Family Mission
7:30 p.m. at the Federation building.
Community Mission Parlor Meeting,
7:30 p.m. at the home of Norman and
Gerry Morrison.
Women's Division Board Meeting,
9:30 a.m. at the Federation.
B'nai B'rith Women, Tova Chapter,
7:30 p.m. at the Federation.
Family Mission Orientation
7:30 p.m. at the Federation.
Concerned Parents of Cult Children,
8:30 p.m. at the Federation.
Men's B'nai B'rith Meeting,
7 p.m. at the Federation.
Hillel Meeting,
7:30 p.m. at the Federation.
President's Council Meeting,
10 a.m. at the Federation.
Evelyn Stieber
Mrs. Stieber
Tapped As
Women'sVP
r
I

X
I
Six-year Women's Division
board member Evelyn Stieber is
the 1983 campaign vies presi-
dent, announces Nancy Brizel,
president.
Since moving to Hallandale 11
years ago, Mrs. Stieber has been
active in the Women's Division,
C initiating programming on
S Hallandale Beach. She has
chaired the Shoshana category,
served as board secretary for two
yean and has conducted the
overall beach campaign.
I Mrs. Stieber also is a recipient
z of the Bob and June Gordon
Learieuhip Award from the Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward
ing Lebanon was already engag-
ing the Israelis near the south-
eastern villages of Hasbaya,
.Jarmag and Barghout. And
Lebanese officials noted that the
Syrians were moving toward
Nabatiye, a southern PLO center,
to reinforce the garrison there.
President Keagan, at an
economic conference of the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization
members in Paris, urged restraint
from Prime Minister Menachem
Begin and he sent special envoy
Philip Habib to Israel to try to
reinstate the ceasefire he ar-
ranged last July. U.S. officials
meanwhile ordered American de-
pendents and a good part of the
U.S. Embassy staff in Beirut to
leave Lebanon.
Habib stopped off at Ver-
sailles, outside of Paris, to meet
with President Reagan and
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig on his way to Israel. Haig
was asked whether it was "ap-
propriate" for Israel to use
American-supplied tanks and
planes in the fighting.
"THESE ARE questions of
extreme importance, questions
on which assessment will be
made in the hours ahead," he
said.
Begin did not immediately re-
spond to President Reagan's plea
for restraint. But following a
Cabinet meeting Sunday, he
noted that "Our answer is in the
field." Adding that residents of
the upper West Bank were being
evacuated for their safety. Begin
noted that the last military
operation had been dubbed
Operation Peace for Galilee."
He added: "We must place all
the civilian population of the
Galilee beyond the range of the
terrorist fire from Letia n m
At the becnriiv Loond] met
int ng f< >- .1 withdraw
1-raeh Am. .-sador Yehuda
Blum accused the PLO of waging
a campaign of terror, and he
specifically emphasized 150 acts
of terrorism against Israel ami
Jews since July, 1981. "which
made a mockery of the ceasefire."
THE ATTACK last weekend
followed 19 hours after Israeli
jets bombed PLO offices in
downtown Beirut, where police
said 60 persona were killed and
270 wounded. The attack was in
apparent retaliation for the at-
tempt on the life of Israel's Am-
bassador to Britain Shmuel
Argov last Thursday night.
"We regret any civilian casual-
ties." said Blum. "The respon-
sibility must lie with the PLO
cowards who have established
their bases within such civilian
neighborhoods."
Your Community Calendar welcomes news of your Jewish-
oriented organization. All meetings, their times and their
locations, should be directed to Steve Katon, associate editor, at
the Jewish Federation of South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Calendar information must be received at least two weeks before
publication date.
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service.
In the world
Not surprising.it's River-
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reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
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fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
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counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
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They carry on a tradition
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J has been a pr celess assurance
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Funeral Directors of (Douglas Rd.)
America. NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
Charles Salomon, Vice N.E. 19th Ave.
President, New York. Dade County
In Florida: Phone No. 531-1151.
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
President. Blvd.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac)
Advisor. 6701 West Commercial
Sam Rosenthal Blvd. (E. of University Rd.)
Keith Kronish,F.D. Broward County
Harvey Pincus, F.D. Phone No. 523-5801.
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Jules Fischbein Phone No. 683-8676
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Friday, June 11...1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Rosalie Sacca, dance session leader who doubles as arts & crafts instructor, shows the class of frail and
elderly the art of taking a deep breath.
Ms. Sacra uses the symbol of 'making a breadbasket' to show Ruth
Svigals and the rest of the class how to exercise their arms.
SOME INSURANCE
AGENTS ARE LOCKED
INTO ONE COMPANY
NOT Jack Berman Insurance Agency, Inc.
i here ore 2 ways to buy insurance. You can buy your insurance from a
one-company agent. But he's locked into only those policies that hjj
company sells So his hands are tied.
Or you can buy your insurance from an Independent Insurance
Agent... the more-than-one-company agent.
You see, your Big "I"' Independent Agent
doesn't work for one company. We represent
ivergl. So we're free to give you an impartial,
'"dependent opinion and help advise you
the best coverage at the best price.
Jack Berman Insuranca Agency. INC.
2739 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
BWD. 921-7744
Dade 947-5902

Frail,
Aged
Continued from Page 1
"The frail, elderly adult is not
alone." she says. "Our help is
aimed at preserving the integrity
and human dignity of the indivi-
dual." The staff at the center are
specialists and include a nurse on
call.
Mrs. Caldes says there are
openings for anyone interested in
joining the group. The only re-
quirements are that the client be
at least 60 years old and that he
or she require a sheltered, sup-
portive and organized environ-
ment.
So as the strains of 20th Cen-
tury rock 'n' roll are played, some
folks who danced in the 19th
Century now gyrate and dance
along with instructor Rosalie
Sacca at the Southeast Focal
Point Senior Adult Day Care
Center for Frail Adults.
He's 96
Continued from Page 1
Even though there is no for-
tune for Marcus and his wife,
Feffee, the Mishas have found a
wealth of friendship at the center,
located behind Temple Sinai at
1201 Johnson St., Hollywood.
The center is jointly funded by
federal grants through the Area
Agency on Aging and the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
A native of Saionica, Greece,
Marcus had to wait 10 years after
the war to win amnesty. He re-
turned to his native land in 1927
to visit his mother. A year later,
he returned to the United states
with his new wife.
It was a long, arduous strug-
gle toward success for Marcus.
He began his work-life in his new
land in New York as a bellboy.
After a short time, he moved to
Boston, and then to Indianapolis
where he lived for 17 yean. He
worked in a meat packing house
and at Miles Laboratory before
saving enough to start his own,
business, a saloon.
Soon after opening his tavern,
Prohibition threatened to put
him out of business. But Marcus
was not about to be defeated: He
converted his saloon into a soda
fountain and luncheonette, and
weathered the tide of abstinence
long enough to survive until re-
peal.
At 96, Marcus truly is a beau-
tiful example of a senior citizen
who doesn't let age get in the way
of clear thinking, with just a
touch of humor and a wink in his
ye.
He Gives of Himself
So the Frail Can
Live a Little Better
Seventy-eight-year-old William Svigals serves
as the eyes of 78-year-old Wolf Barber.
Barber went blind at the hands of the Nazis after
years of beatings in a concentration camp. Svigals
knows he is more fortunate than Barber, and, in a
respect, he is evening the balance.
A volunteer at the Southeast Focal Point Senior
Adult Day Care Center for Frail Adults (behind
Temple Sinai at 1201 Johnson St.), Svigals spends
nine hours a day, four or five days a week giving of
himself to help about 30 senior citizens less fortunate
than he is.
"What would they do without the center,"
Svigals, whose wife, Ruth, is a client, asks. The
center is jointly funded through the Jewish
Federation of South Broward and the Area Agency
on Aging.
Svigals helps in many areas of activity "and the
not so pleasant chores" of cleaning up and serving
meals. He often must cut up the lunch of a physically
disabled center member who simply cannot take care
of himself or herself.
Svigals was a licensed pharmacist 50 years ago
in New York, who could not make a living at his
profession. A resourceful individual, he sold shoe
repair materials. After moving to South Florida 40
years ago, his wife was operated on, and "things were
never the same again."
Since he personally knows what it is is like to
care for another every day, he has extended himself
to care for 30 frail, disoriented or physically limited
senior citizens.
He provides guidance and assistance with
tenderness and understanding.
The center could help even more of South
Broward's frail and elderly with more volunteers like
Svigals.
IMaiion Salter
Post Haste Shopping Center
4525 Sheridan St.. Hollywood. Fla
Phone 961-6998
Personal Service Book Store
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Manorah Chapals Cemetery. Counseling Service is available at no charge.


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. June 11,1962
Israel's Move Must be Seen As Act of Self-Defense
Secretary of State Alexander Haig has
tipped the U.S. position on Israel's retalia-
tory strike into Lebanon. The United
States, he said in Versailles, must deter-
mine "within hours" whether Israel had the
right to defend itself against unrelenting
Palestinian provocation by using made-in-
America planes and other weapons.
It is clear: Once more, Israel will be
labeled as aggressor, and Prime Minister
Begin will be called "intransigent."
As for the United Nations, its instant re-
sponse was for the Security Council to call
on Israel "to withdraw all its military
forces forthwith and unconditionally" from
Lebanon. That, of course, leaves Syria with
its forces still there, and the PLO to con-
tinue to mastermind its international ter-
rorist activities from Beirut.
PLO Aim: Extermination
Meanwhile, Israel Ambassador to Bri-
tain Shlomo Argov was as of the beginning
of the week still fighting for his life in a
London hospital following the assassina-
tion attempt on him by a corps of three
Palestinians. Of course, the United Nations
said nothing about that.
The fact is that Israel's action in
Lebanon is in the cause of self-defense. Ob-
ject is to bring under control PLO terrorist
concentrations in Lebanon and to end the
constant and growing threat to the welfare
and safety of Israel's population in Galilee.
Against this objective, let not Secretary
of State Haig forget that the central and
declared aim of the PLO, including all its
associated terrorist groups, is the elimina-
tion of the State of Israel through violent
means, and it is clear that the buildup of
the PLO's vast arsenal of weapons in
Lebanon was to utilize them in that avowed
purpose. Would any sovereign nation, in-
cluding the United States, permit that de-
velopment? Would any member of the
United Nations, especially the Soviet
Union, which so high-handedlv at the
emergency Security Council meeting in-
sisted that the word "unconditionally"
be added to the UN withdrawal demand
addressed to Israel?
Terrorist Activity on Rise
It is well-known that the threat of terror-
ist activity against Israel and its popula-
tion has recently increased, with repeated
and serious breaches of the ceasefire ar-
ranged last July by U.S. special envoy
Philip Habib now in the Middle East. There
have been repeated and serious breaches
including the shelling of towns and villages
in Northern Galilee, infiltration into Israel
via Jordan, the planting of explosives in
towns and villages within Israel, and at-
tacks on Jewish and Israeli targets
abroadall aimed at causing maximum in-
jury and bloodshed to the civilian popula-
tion.
In effect, the terrorists of the PLO have
utilized the period of the ceasefire since
July, 1981 to reestablish and expand their
bases and fortifications in Lebanon, a coun-
try they have virtually destroyed with the
help of the Syrians, acquiring and station-
ing there large quantitites of tanks, missiles.
Jewish Floridian
n Shofer of Omw Hollywood O Fred Snoctiet
FREDSHOCMET STEVE KATON SUZANNE SMOCHET
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor E >ecutie Editor
Published Bi Weekly Second Class Postage paid at Haitandaie. Fla USPS 864500
HOLLYWOOD-F0P.T IAUDEBDALE OFFICE. Am Savings 00 Bidg MOO E Mallandale Beach
Blvd Suite 707G. Hallandale Fla iXKfi Pnone 4S44466
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Po.lma.tsr Form JSTt return. 10 Jewish FlorMtan. P O Bo. 01 29'3 Miami. Fla 11101
Jewish Federation of Soutn Broward Officers President. Rooert Pitteli M 0 Vice Presidents
Philip A Levin M D Nat Sedley Secretary Jo Ann Katj. Treasurer Theodore Newman
Executive Director. Summer G Kaye Submit material lor publication to \ Leslie Snas.\ Public
Relations Director'
MsmtSI JT A. Seven An*. WNS, NEA.AJPAandFPA
Jevri.fi Floridian does not guarantee Keshruth ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area 13 SO Annual (2 Year Minimum tT); or by membership Jewish
Federation of South Broward. Tit Hollywood Blvd. Hollywood Fla 13020 Phone 2I saio
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artillery and ammunition. And they have
constructed an extensive offensive infras-
tructure in Lebanon directed toward the
destruction of Israeli sovereignty.
In the end, Lebanon, whose territory the
PLO terrorists have usurped, is totally
unable to prevent a terrorist presence on its
territory, or to prevent PLO activities
against Israel. One will never know it from
reading the general press or listening to
general television news reports, but a sig-
nificant part of of Lebanon's population
shares Israel's view of the murder of its
sovereignty at the hands of the PLO and
Syria.
What must be understood in this self-de-
fensive Israeli action is that Israel respects
the territorial integrity and the sovereignty
of Lebanon. It has never aspired, nor does
it now intend, to bring about change in the
international border between itself and
Lebanon. But it is not prepared to suffer a
war of attrition waged by the PLO against
it from Lebanese territory. A war that
bombs and maims men, women and chil-
dren. And that shoots Israeli envoys in the
performance of their official duty in Vienna.
In Paris. And, last week, in London.
Letters
to Editor
Dear Editor:
We salute the leaders of Israel
for their commitment to the
peace process. We honor them for
their courage and we call on our
government to ensure that
Israel's sacrifice for peace will not
be in vain.
As Israel withdrew from the
Sinai it left behind S10 billion
spent to construct airfields and
other military facilities, $5 billion
in oilfields it discovered and de-
veloped, $2 billion in roads and
settlements in addition to relin-
quishing vital airspace, control of
the Straits of Tiran, the flourish
ing farms and communities built
on the Sinai by their pioneers.
Most important is the blood shed
and loss of their loved ones, in a
war they did not start. Nobody
ever risked so much or paid so
straggering a price for peace.
We stand in solidarity with
you in this hour
Sincerely,
Mrs. Sylvan Solomon
President.
Hemispheres Chapter 1614
B'nai B nth Women.
Hallandale
Friday. June 11, 1982
Volume 12
20 SIVAN 5742
Number 12
The Ten Lpst Qlans of Israel?
The Highland Scots, so the story goes, have laid claim to being
dependents of the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Whether they really are or
we II never know. But one thing we do know for sure is that the first
Jews of modern times came to Scotland in the 1600's, found it much
to their liking, and settled there.
Once established, the settlers undoubtedly discovered one of
bcotland s most famous pleasures, J&B Rare Scotch. Carefully
blended from a selection of the finest scotches, J&.B has such a
smoothness and subtlety that it can truly be said to whisper. No
wonder it s become the favorite scotch here in America. Serve
J&B to your tribe, clan or mishpocha. One delightful sip will see
the start of a tradition that will never be lost.
not,
86 Prop! Blended Scotch yvtwky c 1982 The Paddnoton Corp
J&B. It whispers.


L-nday, June 11,1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
Silent No More
Soviet Jewry Update
Hallandale Rabbi Walks
In Steps Of Forefathers
Abrmmovich Arrested
MOSCOW Activist Pavel
I Abraroovich was arrested and
detained for several hours. In the
last few months, he has been sub-
jected to severe harassment by
the authorities, and threatened
with arrest and imprisonment.
Abraroovich was taken into
custody while teaching a Hebrew
[class. The authorities threatened
jvhat his son. Felix, 17, would be
conscripted into the Soviet
military should he continue to
provide Hebrew instruction. If
Felix were to be drafted, the emi-
gration of the Abramovitch
family could be delayed an addi-
| tional five to seven years.
Gorki Update
GORKI In the following
[excerpts from a recent letter to
I Western friends, Leonid Volvov-
Uky, a leader of Jewish cultural
| groups, assessed the status of
I Gorki's Jewish community:
. .. the situation for Jews is
very bad they are fright-
ened ... it is well-known
that the authorities here are
oppressive, especially
against Jews, and they have
no wish to make emigration
easy for them. For that you
have to put up a fight and to
bring sacrifices the
method of the Soviet govern-
ment is not new in the long
history of Jewish exile .
we always succeeded when
there were two things: an
absolute will and courageous
actions of the Russian Jews
and strong support by World
Jewry ... on the other hand,
I see that only one thing can
rescue the Jews of Russia, a
return to our heritage ... I
have a strong sense of be-
longing to the Jewish people,
to the Torah, to tradition .
this gives me strength ... to
remain alive as a son of our
people. .
Veterans Hail Israel
MOSCOW Four refuseruks
- veterans of the Soviet army
[ and World War II in an April
letter to Israeli President Yitzhak
Navon, commemorated the 37th
anniversary for both Israel and
Soviet Jews. Solomon Inditsky,
Yakov Grechanik. Semion Yan-
tovsky and Boris Livshits wrote:
Hundreds of thousands of
Jews have already come to
their homeland from all over
the Diaspora and they have
been helping to build,
strengthen and develop their
wonderful little country by
their labor,. .
We, former soldiers of the
Soviet Army, veterans of
World War II, have been
trying for many years to re-
join our people and our
relatives living in Israel. We
have been called "refuseruks'
and all our ways home to Is-
rael have been cut. We did
not lose hope, however, and
we are confident that our
dream will be realized. Jus-
tice is on our side.
Refusenik Update
Odessa's Valery Pevsner,
recently the target of stepped-up
harassment, was severely beaten
and threatened with further
physical harm and arrest by
several KGB officers after
returning from a visit to Moscow.
Officials in Moscow have
refused to authorize former POC
Ida Nudel's request for per-
mission to reside in that city.
Nudel, upon release from her
Siberian exile location in March,
immediately launched a cam-
paign to secure a residency
permit in Moscow and an emigra-
tion visa to Israel, where she
hopes to join her sister. Officials
have, with equal vigor, sought to
suppress her actions.
Elizaveta Goldshtein's inter-
Eat and Dance
In Hallandale
The last get-together of the
season for members and guests of
the Oavid Ben-Gurion Culture
Club will be Sunday. June 13, at
6:30 p.m. at Hallandale Jewish
Center. 416 NE 8 Ave.
Refreshments will be served
and there will be dancing until 11
at the center, which also is the
site of the club's new office.
nal passport was seized when she
attempted to board a plane in
Tbilisi for Moscow. Goldshtein,
the wife of veteran activist Isai
Goldshtein, demanded that the
authorities return the passport, a
document that each Soviet
citizen is required, by law, to
carry. They did not return it
therefore, she has filed an appli-
cation for a new one.
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Rabbi Carl Klein, a board
aember of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, is walking in
the steps of his grandfathers and
great-grandfathers in Romania.
With his wife, Rabbi Klein is
visiting Cluj and Cehue Silvania.
the cities where his grandfathers,
Rabbis Solomon Klein and
Moshe Glaaner, served as
teachers of the faith.
For 72 years, Solomon Klein
was rabbi in Cehue Silvania. H(
had succeeded his father, Moshe,
and Rabbi Klein's great-grand-
father, Rabbi Moshe Glasner, a
famous Zionist leader and
founder of the Mizrachi Move-
ment. Rabbi Moshe Glasner had
succeeded his father, Abraham,
as chief rabbi of Cluj, where he
served for 45 years.
In Bucharest, the Kleins of
Hallandale will meet with Chief
Rabbi Rosen. After a visit to
Vienna, the Kleins will journey to
Eisenstadt where Rabbi Klein's
uncle, Akiba, served as rabbi.

RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL ^------------------------_N
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
'i cup chopped or whole small
onions
Vi cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
V4 package (10 oz.) frozen whole
green beans, cooked and drained
1 can (150z.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsley
Vi cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
&>4fe*
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IsAfterTheaterEnjoyment.
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the enjoyment.
Along with the fun of recalling a
particular scene, a bit of action or
memorable linegoes the
flavor of Maxwell House
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Instant or groundwhen you pour
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. June li, igjj
Book Treasury' Lacks
Depth. Disappointing
A Treasury of Jewish Literature:
From Biblical Times to Today.
Edited by Gloria Goldreich. Holt.
Rinehart and Winston. 521 Fifth
Ave., New York, N.Y. 10175.
1982 243pages. S13.50.
Reviewed by Esther Nussbaum
Each season a new crop of
books destined to be popular si
bar and bat mitzvah-confirma
tion gifts appear: attractive, well
intentioned moderately priced
but often nothing more than th<
anthologizing of material alreadv
available elsewhere. Such a book
is "A Treasury of Jewish Liters
tore," edited by Gloria Goldreict
(author of "Leah's Journey,'
"Four Days," "Lori," etc.) who is
also responsible for the selec-
tions.
A slim volume with an artistic
book jacket, it ranges over the
centuries "from biblical times to
today" (its subtitle) in telescopic
manner, focusing on the story of
Joseph, verses from Isaiah.
Psalms and Ecclesiastes (ex-
cerpted, inexplicably, from "A
Child's Bible" by Anne Ed-
wards), a sampling from the
Apocrypha and the Mishna.
Hasidic tales, liturgical pieces
and post-biblical mysticism,
memoirs, poetry, stories by He-
brew and Yiddish authors and
Mrs. Homans Named
B'nai B'rith Chairman
Betty Homans, a member of
the Women's Division Board of
the Jewish Federation of South
Surplus Books?
The Greater Hollywood Chap-
ter of Brandeis National Wom-
en's Committee is again asking
for books for its annual sale in
March.
All proceeds gs toward the
purchase of new materials for the
use of the students at the Bran
deis libraries
Volunteers will pick up hard-
cover and paperbacks, children's
books, art books, textbooks,
sheet musk and any other books.
All donations are tax deductible.
Call 927-1215 or 468-2694.
Broward, has been elected
regional chairman for South
Coastal Region 514, B'nai B'rith
Women.
She also was appointed to the
Israel Commission by Dorothy
Binstock, international president
of B'nai B'rith Women. New
regional vice chairman is Muriel
Eskow and secretary is Shirley
Bloom.
Some of Mrs. Homan'a other
accomplishments include being
an executive board member and
recording secretary for Temple
Beth Shalom, hosting a cable TV
show, being vice president of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
board, a board member of Jewish
Family Service and being past
president of the Twin County
Council, B'nai B'rith Women.
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contemporary American and con-
temporary writers.
ONE DOES not quarrel with
the selections per se. Each is
worthy in itself, some are ac-
knowledged masterpieces. But it
is sheer chutzpah to entitle this
slight book a "treasury" or to
refer to it as a "compendium" laj
does the jacket). The selections
are Ms. Goldreich's personal
even idosyncratic choices to
represent Jewish literature
throughout the ages.
Some of the selections have too
childish a tone for the intended
audience (those from "A Child's
Bible") and some selections are
too sublime (Zohar). Except for
providing some historical and
literary background to each
section, the readings are without
annotation and lack a flavor they
might have in more appropriate
contexts. An appendix of further
readings to each section would
also have been helpful.
Given Ms. Goldreich's proven
talents as a writer whose books
reflect a deep knowledge of Jew-
ish history and literature, this
offering is a disappointment.
Esther Nussbaum is librarian of
the Ramaz Upper School, New
York City.
tS
JUUB
Jewish Books
in Review
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Friday. June 11, 1982
The Jewish Floridiari and Shofar Of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
NOMINATEDJewish Family Service of Broward County has chosen a slate of five nominees to lead
the agency during 1983. They are Brian J. Sherr. president (center); Sheldon Polish, first vice president;
Dr. David Sachs, second vice president (right); and Janet Krop, secretary. A certificate of appreciation
was awarded to Dr. Robert Heller who ia leaving the community to become chief of radiology at Cedars of
Lebanon in Miami.
German Accuses Bom of Failure to Prosecute Nazis
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) An East
German Communist official has
accused the Bonn authorities of
failure to prosecute the judges
who served in the notorious
Peoples Courts during the Nazi
era. pronouncing death sentences
on thousands of political prison-
ers opposed to the Third Reich.
According to Josef Streit, the
Chief Prosecutor of East Berlin.
his country handed over thou-
sands of documents to the West
German authorities identifying
former Nazi judges living in West
Germany. "But the Bonn author-
Gordon Leland
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ities erected legal barriers to keep
the former Nazi judges from be-
ing tried, on grounds that it
would not be in line with the
principles of international law,"
Streit said in an interview with
the official East German news
agency, ADN.
Streit is a member of the East
Berlin Politburo and as such is
active in an ongoing propaganda
campaign aimed at discrediting
the Federal Republic. But his
charges touched on a sensitive
and much discussed issue in
West Germany. Despite persis-
tent efforts by anti-Nazi activ-
ists, the Bonn government has
made no serious attempt to pro-
secute the dozens of forrfler Nazi
judges estimated to be living in
the country.
Gerhard Meyer, when he was
Justice Minister in West Berlin
three years ago, prepared a list of
former and sitting judges who
had served in the Peoples Courts.
The list contained the names of
34 judges who imposed death
sentences on anti- Nazis and are
currently living in West Ger-
many. The records of another 34
judges and 117 prosecutors are
still under review.
News in Brief
US. Withdraws Abramowitz
As Envoy to Indonesia;
Anti-Semitism Denied
By JTA Wire Services
AMSTERDAM The revocation by Washington of the
appointment of Morton Abramowitz as American Ambassador
to Indonesia has only little relation with the fact that he is Jew-
ish. This is reported by the Jakarta correspondent of the leading
Dutch daily, Handelsblad, Willen Van Kemenade
Van Kemenade has been Southeast Asian correspondent of
Dutch papers for several years. The reason for the non-appoint-
ment of Abramonitz, according to him, is in Washington, where
Abramowitz has many enemies. He is considered by many too
liberal and "too soft on Communism,"
On the other hand, Indonesian sources according to Van
Kemenade, state that Abramowitz, by his "activist" policy, has
incurred the hatred of many highly placed Indonesian military
men and security officers. They also think that Abramowitz
belongs to those among the American foreign experts who see
Southeast Asia as part of the American China policy and have
started active lobbying for the restoration of diplomatic
relations between Indonesia and China for which Indonesia is
opposed for the time being.
Bonn Issues Guidelines for Sales of Arms
BONN The Bonn Government has agreed on guidelines for
arms sales, which would make possible weapon deliveries also to
areas of tension, provided they are considered indispensable for
vital West German interests. But a government spokesman said
that the arms sales policy of Bonn will be very "very restric-
tive."
Though the new guidelines would enable arms sales to Saudi
Arabia, it is widely believed here that Bonn has at least tem-
porarily dropped plans to supply weapons to that country,
mainly because of its stiff opposition in the ruling Social Demo-
cratic party.
Stress can squeeze years
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, June 11,1982
UJA EDUCATIONLeading a discussion of the many contributions the United Jewish Appeal makes
locally, nationally and internationally is Joyce Newman, past president of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward (center, both pictures). With her, above, and all from HoUybrook, are (left to right) Nat
Silberberg, Jack Jaffee and Paula and Sidney Fields. Below, Fred Ivens. Florence Grabisch, Irene
Cronich and Bess Haber talk dollars and sense.
Campaign Goal Doubled for '83 At HoUybrook
Twice what was collected last
year $200,000 is targeted
for the 1983 United Jewish Ap-
peal-Federation Campaign from
residents of HoUybrook condo-
miniums. i
Leading a UJA Education '
Awareness confab, Joyce New-
man, past president of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
told the HoUybrook residents
that because of Israel and South
Broward s growing needs, espec-
ially in services to senior citizens
and education, the goal of giving
is being doubled.
She stressed the Federation's
increased support of the High
School in Israel, Jewish Family
Service, the JCC and the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization.
Four major campaign func-
tions for 1983 are planned:
An awards breakfast, Sunday,
Nov. 14, at HoUybrook at 10 a.m.
Campaign '83 Kickoff Wednes-
day, Dec. 8, at 8 p.m. at HoUy-
brook.
Big gifts (SI,000 and up) cock-
tail party, Sunday, Jan. 9, at 6
p.m. at Emerald HUls Country
Club.
Annual dinner for donors of at
least $250, Sunday, Feb. 6, at 7
p.m. at the Woodlands.
WE BUY
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
H. L WOLF & CO.
Investment Bankers
120 Wall St. #1044
New York, N.Y. 10005
Telephone
212/473-3504
Tonight, give your chicken a marvelous marinade
1
Fotynesian Chicken
I (2V* to 3 lb.) broiler-fryer
chicken, cut up
1 clove garlic, crushed
Vi cup water
V cup salad oil
2 tablespoons lemon juice
Cook
it with
GULDEN'S"
2 tablespoons Gulden's*
Spicy Brown Mustard
2 teaspoons salt
h teaspoon
chill powder
ft teaspoon sugar
Combine crushed garlic, water, salad oil, lemon
joke. Gulden's* Spicy Brown Mustard, salt, chili
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reserve marinade. Preheat broiler for 10 minutes.
GULDENS
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Place chicken, skin side down in broiler pan. Place
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marinade every S minutes. Turn; brush with
marinade and broil 15 to 20 minutes on second
side, basting every 5 minutes. Serves four.
Tlie Mustard good enough to cook with iiHbrhm
German Documentary Eyes
Concentration Camp
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN-(JTA)-A document
tary titled "Concentration Camp
Next Door," broadcast on televi-
sion and radio in various parts of
West Germany, appears to refute
the long-standing contention that
ordinary Germans were unaware
of what waa happening to Jews
during World War II.
The film, produced by Barbara
Schoenfeldt, deals with a concen-
tration camp called Eidelstedt in
the northwest outskirts of Ham-
burg where the inmates were wo-
men employed as slave laborers.
Shortly before the end of the war.
500 of them were tortured and
murdered by the SS. The film-
maker conducted interviews with
local residents who lived there
during the war.
They said they saw the women
herded through the streets on
their way to work, heavily
guarded by SS men who beat
them sadistically. A former lo-
comotive engineer whose train
left from the nearby railroad sta-
tion, said he had witnessed this
spectacle daily. But nobody
reacted at the time, either out of
fear or because they refused to be
involved in something they con-
sidered not their business, the
documentary said.
' Its broadcast in Hamburg
coincided with the trial there of
Walter Kuemmel, a former SS
officer at Eidelstedt, accused of
three murders. The site of the
concentration camp is now oc-
cupied by a housing develop-
ment, lawns and a soccer field.
There is no plaque or any other
sign that the camp existed. The
local people are either unaware or
do not want to be confronted with
the issue nearly 40 years later,
the documentary said.
Pharmacy Mission Going to Israel
The School of Pharmaceutical
Sciences of the Hebrew Uni-
versity of Jerusalem has an-
nounced its first pharmaceutical
conference and mission in Israel
Oct. 11-26 under the auspices of
the American Friends of the
Hebrew University.
The deluxe tour featuring five-
star hotels, includes Israeli meals
and 15 hours of continuing edu-
cation credit. The seminars will
be conducted by professors from
the School of Pharmacy of the
Hebrew University.
In addition to the seminars,
there will be at least eight days of
touring the major sites through-
out the country. Further in-
quiries can be directed to Univer-
sal Travel Inc., 215 S. Andrews
Ave., Fort Lauderdale.
RELGO.INC.
Religious & Gift Articles
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books-Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Oot>n Stindav
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Waldman
HOTEL
Miami Beach's Finest Glatt Kosher Cuisine
Opan Agin For The HIGH HOLIDAYS
With Your hosts Sam and Morris Waldman, Gary Sher, David Diamond
ROSH HASHANA YOM KIPPUR
SERVICES CONDUCTED BY RENOWN CANTOR
12 Days 11 Nights (Sept 17-28) .n.5300 ,~
(2 meals daily included. 3 meals Sat. ft holidays)
S Days 7 Nights (Sept. 17-20 & Sept. 24 28) ^'250
6 Days-5 Nights (Sept. 17-20 & Sept. 26-28) Nn*200
"Slaap t adjoining Atlantic Towact; maals at Waldman
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED
Phone Sam Waldman: 538-5731 or 534-4751
On The Ocean at 43rd Street
JULY 4th WEEK-END CELEBRATION
5 days ft 4 nights
July I to July 5
4 days & 3 nights
July 1 to July 4
Juiy i io JUiy o eu jU|y i to j
plus tix a gratuities
INCLUDING MEALS
Reserve Now For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUCC0TH
Services Wi'l be Conducted by Prominent Cantor
SPACIOUS OCEANFRONT SYNAGOGUE
Private Beach Olympic Pool Pooisids Tharapautic
Whirlpool TV in All Rooms Rssidant Mashgtach
Appropriate Nightly Entertainment
Beautiful Oceanlronl Succah
OP**
GROUP
TNE | OOttAPI KOSHER
HOTEL


Friday. June 11,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
^T
Page 9
Ben Gallob
Yale Videoarchive
To Document
Holocaust
FESTIVAL OF FIRST FRUITS-Seven weeks after Passover, Shavuot, which honors the an-
niversary of the day Israel received the Ten Commandments and the first fruits of late spring,
was observed with special preparations at Willow Manor Nursing Home. On hand with Rabbi
Harold Richter, director of chaplaincy of the Jewish Federation of South Broward, are Deborah
Signore (left), Pauline Chernoff (saying the blessing) and Ziskind Theodore (right).
Half of Senate
Opposes Sale of Arms to Jordan
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Half the U.S.
Senate now supports a
resolution opposed to the
sale of advanced U.S. wea-
ponry to Jordan on grounds
that it would threaten Is-
rael's security and peace in
the Middle East.
The resolution, which has 50
co-sponsors, was introduced by
Sens. Edward Kennedy (D.,
Mass.); John Heinz (R., Pa.);
Gary Hart (D., Colo.); and Rudy
Boschwitz (R., Minn.).
It expands and updates Senate
Resolution 332, co-sponsored by
Kennedy and Heinz last March.
At that time, 33 Senators signed
a letter to President Reagan
taking issue with reported plans
by the Administration to sell
Jordan F-16 jet fighter bombers
and mobile Hawk anti-aircraft
missile systems.
THE STRONG opposition re-
portedly caused the Ad-
ministration to scale down its
offer of arms to Jordan. The new
resolution would apply to F-5G
fighter aircraft, "Stinger"
shoulder-launched missiles and
laser-guided missiles, items the
Administration is now con-
templating for sale to the Jor-
danian kingdom. No date has
(*
Memphis to Honor Israel in '83
ATLANTA (JTA) Israel will be the honored
country at the 1983 "Memphis In May," a month long
festival and fair in Memphis, Tennessee. Yehoshua
Trigor, the Consul General of Israel for the southeastern
United States, accepted the invitation on behalf of his go-
vernment from Tom Hutton, president of "Memphis In
May," a cultural and trade event.
During the "Memphis In May" festival next year,
Israeli paintings will be on display at art galleries in
Memphis, local shops will carry Israeli goods, museums
will display exhibits from Israel.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
been set for a Senate vote on the
measure.
At a press conference before
introducing the resolution,
Kennedy said, "Our message to
the Administration in this reso-
lution is clear beyond any doubt
the U.S. must not sell arms in
the Middle East that jeopardize
the security of Israel. The Ad-
ministration's scheme to sell ad-
vanced weapons to Jordan vio-
lates that cardinal rule of respon-
sible U.S. policy in the Middle
East.
An effort to raise more
than a million dollars for an en-
dowment to finance a permanent
national videoarchive for
Testimonies of Holocaust
Survivors is underway at Yale
University, initiated by a grant
of $300,000 from the Charles
Revson Foundation.
A. Bartlett Giamatti. Yale
University president, said the
Revson Foundation grant
"recognizes a crucial program of
documentation and preservation
that started as a grassroots en-
deavor here in New Haven and is
.tow linked with Yale Univer-
sity."
HE SAID the videoarchives
are being housed in the uni-
versity's Sterling Library which
has been designated as an official
depository by the United States
Holocaust Memorial Council,
founded in 1980 as a federal
agency. The Yale videoarchives
plans to receive and preserve all
videotaped testimonies and to
develop a National Register of all
such Holocaust materials.
Giamatti said the nucleus of
the videoarchives is a collection
of films and videotapes of more
than 250 interviews conducted in
the Holocaust Survivors Film
Project (HSFP). started in New
Haven in 1979 by Mrs. Laurel
Vlock of New Haven, an inde-
pendent TV producer, and Dr.
Dori Laub, associate clinical
professor of psychiatry at Yale
and himself a survivor.
Geoffrey Hartman, Professor
of English and Comparative
Literature and co-chairman of
Yale's commission for Judaic
Studies Development, said the
first interviews were with sur-
vivors living in the New Haven
area and that the interviews were
later extended to other parts of
the United States and to sur-
vivors in other countries.
THE HSFP presented its
collection to the university last
December. The Revson grant en-
ables the university to operate
the videoarchives program for
the next four years while a per-
manent endowment fund of
$750,000 is being raised, Gia-
matti said.
Eli Evans, Revson Foundation
president, said the establishment
of the archives at a leading
university "ensures the preser-
vation of precious material and
its availability for scholarly re-
search and educational pur-
poses."
Stressing the urgency of the
interviewing, Hartman said most
of the remaining survivors were
elderly and must be reached "in
the next few years if their testi-
money is to be recorded," adding
that "this is a witnessing that
cannot be triv ialized.
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
v.
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEl SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
18 East 48th St'eet
New York NY 100'. 7
Securities ,212,-59 1310
Corporation TonFreeteco.^"^
^^ A Subsidiary Leumi
SAVE 30*
on any package of
I Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna
** Qmmi Hrbw* Naurt*i Kntm 100O1 fc*
dtngrf you WCM **4 **ndM **+, 1" m
,.* h to it to nyl you to wdw towol nitortcry.
I ..................
I
I
!
I3(K
STORE COUPON
tmM you *" wdmr* to**ol t*MtMwy
K,rbtarr*Na*ond1F thai *>>ud* wtx tw to '***** "* p""*-
w* hr ..s-jnrd u> n*mtm*d \**d -tot- pf
htoru ujaad of hh*k<1 hy Uw Good rmk
-%A (Mhvi>l/)K rot>*dVnpi>"""
prtnrriv w***m) *od KamtW J < *nr 10 rWNw* N*--t r< I'oBo.tW
fcnaun kMM V. W "*r- >*
l*r Jl 1*1 lifTMWdk.
- loufloi
paVpuf' ****


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, Jum 11,1962
"Pride
!
Dliaous
and
ready to
eat!
What's s
about oui
Eveiyday Low Prices Everyday! \
weekly specials do at some stores! You'li
DEU
[DAIRY
PANTRY PRIDEASSORTED SLICED
Luncheon $
Meats
12 oz pkg Kam
30 BRANO SAVE
Si Franks..........lb kg 1.68 41
H| BREW NATIONAL FRANKS OR
Knocks................,. 1.98 si
UE RICAN KOSME R MrOGf T SALAMI OR
U S CHOICE BEEF ROUND BOTTOM BONELESS
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
AMERICAN KOSHi
.ENERIC SlICDCCOKED
.->/ wo 2.28 41
-----lb 1.38 io
SEALTEST 24 OZ CUP
LARGE OR SMALL CURD
Cottage $
(SAVE 25)
J28
qPlA'S'ONt PT CO*'
Cream
SAVE
.98 13
1.18 21
PANTRY PRIDE NATURAL SLICED
SWriSS.............so* pkg
boroen colored or wmtf 12 oz pkg
American Singles...... 1.88 31
PANTRY PTIDE COLORED '?OJ PKG
..... 1.48 05
.78 11
.38 09
1.88 10
SWEET NLOW ASSORTED ELAWXCO
Yogurts...........bozcup 3/1.08 27
li.rg.rin........... 3/.9S22
Gr.UdCh^.4,......... 1.38 60
GENtRiC LB PKG
Amsrlcsfl Singlss...... 1.18 35
GfNERC (IB PG
American Loaf......... 2.28 31
pantry pRioe aoz PKQ
Crsam Chssss.........
FWE SPREADQUAPTERS LB PKG
SORRENTO WHOLE MILK SHREDOEO
MozzaraMa........o;o
EET NLOW ASSORTED FLAVORED
Round Roast FiyerLegQuaiters
58*
BONUS
BUY
(SAVE 11C LB]
(SAVE 11C LB) aasBB*j LB
^=^BONUS BOYS
EVERYDAY LOW PRICES-
SAVE GOLD KIST U S NSPECTED SAVE
EEFROUN0CAPOFF BONELESS W*. *__
tip Roast.............lb 2.38 31 Frying 3
A ".91
.LB .48 21
mTlpHoast 2.3H I l Y"iy ** Qfl
US CHOICE BEEF ROUND CAP OFF BONELESS ^>l -_.. I *__________ LB. I *^^*
Sirloin tip Steak.............lB 2.78 81 Chicken Livers box A
Boof Oxtails..................lb 1.38 41 Turkey Drumsticks or Wings
louisrich Sliced 2LBS AND0VER c%t\c
Turkey Breast 78 Beef Liver
OllCCS I R -Mat 21 cl-OPi0AO SHIPPED PREMii
2
TYSON CHICK N QUICK PATTIES
Hoagies &
Cheddar *$S
FLORIDA OR SHIPPfcD PREMIUM FRESH (SAVE 11 LB
REASTS DRUMSTICKS!
Com do
.... LB
UM FRESH (THIGHS.
31
ryer Combo.................lb 1.18 11
58 Beef bubo Steaks.............u 2.88 11
-, US CHOICE C2 LBS I OVER)
31 Beef Staw....................L. 1.88 11
|OR^ ORSHIPPED PREM,UMGPRE3SH (SAVE,,LB, Q(CE BEF B0TTQM ^^
^3f58$ fet?i2?8
U S CHOICE
(SAVE 4 It LB)
U S CHOICE (WHOLE OR SIRLOIN HALF)(SAVE 51 LB.)
Leg of M $1
SAVE H 00 ^p_w ^gw
GENERIC 100 CT BOX M 'MOT M/>
Tea Bags ^J^f^*
SAVE
GENERIC IALL I5CT BOX
Kitchen Bags..........78 70
GENERIC ASSORTED FtAVORS 2 LTR
Sodas.................77 22
GENERIC I PIV 4 RL RK
Bath Tissue............77 48
GENERIC ?LB JAR
Strawberry Preserves 1.28 59
98 ~Lamb
PRODUCE!
(U-P1CK LOOSE DISPLAY)
GARDEN FRESH TENDER
Com Round Beans
7/$ loo 0494
mSM aflaW (Save3oo Mm fc^^SAVE 200
GARDEN FRESH GREEN (ZUCCHINI)


Friday, June 11,1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
so great
ur prices?
y! They doirt go up in price like
Hill save more on your total food bill!
cPride
PRICE EFFECTIVE
THRU JUNE 15,
1962 WE RESERVE
THE RIGHT TO
LIMIT QUANTITIES
WE WILL GLADLY
REDEEM YOUR
US GOVERNMENT
FOOD STAMPS
ASSORTED COLORS
Gala
Jumbo
Towels
69*
^j ^F | ^F 'SAVE 1
On d Cookies
BONUS BUYS
SAVE TREE TOP REGULAR OR NATURAL
* Apple a4W JUG
1.69 16
SIRQ M-.', lAHOflllGHT 6/12 02 CANS
A Bin MM PI BB OB 6/1602 BET BUS
t.............. 1.79 40
.... 1.19 10
(' 'UP DB PEPPER Ofl 2L BTL
Writ Root Bnt ... 1.00
W uf RE.QUIAR/PINK 4 ft 02 CAN
M.....69 08
SfAY 46 02 Bit
LSWfrfff.... 1-69 ie
row LOW PRICES =
SAVE I
PANTRY PRlDC CHUNK LKSHT IN OIL Of* WATER_____
CHCJT#X LIGHT IN
OIL OR WATER
SAVE
f PR IDE CHUNK LIGHT IN CXI OB WATER
.....6 1/202 CAN .79 06
59C WITH COUPON
LIMIT 1 WITH 10 ORDER
GOOD THRU JUNE lb 1962
Tuna
59!
CASfcRA 8 0/ CAN
Tomato Sauce...... 4/89
FVNE WHITE ASSORTED ll
Bathroom Tissue
21
(SAVE 20t)
161 Z CAN
PM rnv PRIDE
Hal US OR SLICES
LCW CLING PEACHES OR
PANTRY PHiOE SWEET PEAS 16 02 CAN
CUT OB RENCH m 202 CAN
PANTPY PBIOE 32 02 JAB
Mayonnaise
WHITE 100 CT 9 INCH
C-ekbO.
Ml UQL6,
Dish
PANTRY PRIOfc I
OBANGF 46 OZ BU
i **> OP CABERNET 'WW BTL
.99 06
1.99 ao
PlfcHOR SMOKED
Be Mcue
Sa ce
48tt* 1.69.20
PR t UN* ItNOER irCU CAN
.49 06
cofnilurnn Mix 4/1.00 x
sun hi iiv an
Pr rwJuice........ 1.69 12
MN1 WitH COLA ORANGE ROOTBEERAN0
? LR BU
O>lony
Wines
^$399
^fe^^P (SAVESOC)
.79 20
CHABLIS. RHINESKELLER.
RHINE. ROSE 1 5 LTR
.79 10
. 6/1.00 33
YESHEAVVpuTVUCHJID 64 02 BTL
Laundry Detergent 6.66 50
SCHAEFFEB REGULAR LIGHT 6 PK 1202 CANS
Boor............... 1.79 20
.99 20
.99 20
IVE_LIOUI0(?0OFF LABELi 2202 BTL
1.19 06
BBO SOUH CHE AM t ONION
CtMJM 6K2 0Z BAG .99 20
AJAX 144 OFF LABEL) 14 02 CAN
Cieanasr........... 2/.79
UNCLE BENS CONVERTED asjsjm
Rice 5lbbag
$2^9
^B^pjJ (SAVE564)
HEIN2KOSHEB 24 02 JAB
Dill Spear...........99 42
SPAJ4 W02 CAN
Luncheon Meat..... 1.49
HEARTS DELIGHT CHUNKY PEAHS OB __
KSmm.......o2 can 2/.99 63
GAMESA b 1 2 01 PKG
CooklM............49 06
BlackRepper........89 30
PANTO* PRIM i GALLON
WhIU Vinegar...... 1.99 05
PANTRY PRIOEPOWDCREDASST FLAIOBS
Drink Mixes 1.19 20
ARM* HAMMER DRY 65 02 BOX
Laundry Detergent 1.29 12
1000 ISLAND, FRENCH. 16 OZ BTL
ITALIAN OR CATALINA
Kraft Salad
Dressing
$109
(SAVE 20C)
1 GOOD THRU JUNE 15 1982 (SAVE 40C) I
an mmvaluable couponbbibbibI
11 VALUABLE I
MRS. FILBERTS

j HI Spread 25 |
I set with coupon ^^(8AVE29C)S
COUPON, BBBBBaBBBBB,
2ooqfb1
50C WITH COUPON
)ORDER
J JUNE 15 1962
1 AND 110.00 ORDEP
GOODTHRU JUNE
6B1661661I
I'rule
SMUCKERS 2-LB JAR
StrJiwim rry JIM
PANTR* PRIDE M LB BAG
VLASIC 46 0Z JAR
Dm Pickms........
MARINA PURE 46 OZ BTL
Com Oil..........
Pennsylvania oun:
33 OZ BTL
Downy
OUTCH 2 LTR NR BTL
1.69 30
6.29 20
.99 ao
1.99 30
.99 20
I^"3~OFF!!
TOWARDS THE PURCHASE OF |
I
Capri Bake N Serve
Divided
Vegetable Bowl
WITH COUPON
GOOD THRU
TUESDAY, JUNE 15, 1962
WITHOUT COUPON $10 9
Fabric $-109
Softener AisAvE26ti
/ BAKERY
1 TREATS
ohyh
CRISPY LARGE
Kaiserfi/TTQC
ROUS ^ aw/ 6^
SAVE
Pump^nick^ B^d .89 ,o
Fudge Brown*.......27.55
Appi.P1............ 1.89
liacan^aCh^. 1.79 20
Fri^CWcken..... 6.69
BUM* HUUBMI
mumGm a t ii
Batata
* "> < M 32M A*
IS* !?'*
Ml IHU A*
BJB 'IM1W7BK9I
IMkM
I" "*I5IM
M i:iJlS(H
BHWHTtiSl
i s* ir an
* iM>Sj*a
D WAalNjMB
m W m ? *
U" '''xiMtraai
CMkivki ""t **9MB 61IM6* $96P
-uaiMMM *naa-
*"lltA
orwAia
OVEN FRESH
.ff Double the dttference in ^.^^ ;1u
XSOIC cash if we dont save f^SST
AW KM a ia> >
MaWwaMlM
OHM am 74H MM
taa riiin > mvh
AMaaMaiOBSn*
ArMSiBniM tftama
=HeaJth^BcautyAkl8-
110Z.BTL
PREU SHAMPOO OR
Head & Shoulders
Shampoo
237
(SAVE 6M
LETTE ALL STAB 9CT PKG
II Blad.......
OH.IETTE AiLSTAB S CT PW> "
OIUETTE EACH
Atra Razor...........
I60 OFF LABELI 10 OZ BRONZE CAN
Right Guard
SAVE
2.99 40
1.79 20
9.69 so
2.47 so
1.99 so
JOHNSON SI^CON1
^FROZEN
ASSORTED (SAVE KM
Sherbet
ao?
'^^ SAVE
PANTBY PBIMCUT OB FRENCH M BOX
Onsen Beans....... 27.89 29
PETBIUASSOpTEO 14 02 SOX
Crawn Pfaa.........79 20
PANTRY PBlOe LEMOHAOE OB 6 02CAN
Limeade 4/1.00 24
LACREME 8 02 BOW
aAurw^iw4 Tnimlnii
OWE IQA HOME STYLE WEDGES OR SICES
Povatoaa).....2402 bag
PANTRY PRIM ASSORTED 6 02 BOX
Chicken ua
you more. jadTi&Jlii
GUARANTEED Bologna
l78
SAVE
24
p^iiaiaBS
us
If you CBn tmd loww pnow lhi wsefc 1 any ottw tupefmarkel
Pantry Pnoa win pay you OouWa the Oiltenwice JuU buy 25
dilRKerrt tm worth 20 or more a PBrtry PnrJs CompafB
rxcontTiaiTimalanyofxaLBtTnai*l l"^"'^
aiow* ia>M Miim mnarnl >. mm ajajaat aasaidta
MMI mart* t pnoat on Ins bxbcI tama 4sma lo Pantry Pnds
MHiaaaw ^w.MfjayyouOoubaTrwraTlarsncslnCBlh'
6k(F.^onLof..... 168 oe
\a*BBA?".....1.88 22
k%%e*::l'.......1.18^0
raid**.........IM.11


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, June 11,1982
Address to Students
Rabin: Israel Can't
Stop Terror by War
TEL AVIV (JTA) For-
mer Premier Yitzhak Rabin has
warned that Israel cannot solve
the problem of Palestinian
terrorists in southern Lebanon by
military means and to attempt to
do so would be a grave mistake
likely to entangle Israel in inter-
national difficulties without
achieving its objectives.
Rabin's address to students at
the Hebrew University's agricul-
ture school in Rehovot was an in-
direct reply to Chief of Staff Gen.
Rafael Eitan who told high school
students in Tiberias that only a
military strike by Israel could
put an end to terrorist harass-
ment from Lebanon. Eitan has
already been criticized by Knes-
set members for implicitly ruling
out a political solution.
Rabin, himself a former Chief
of Staff, said the terrorist threat
from Lebanon could not be elimi-
nated by military means because
no nation in the world would
agree to an Israeli occupation of
Lebanon for any length of time.
He did not refer to Eitan's re-
marks.
KOSHER
Empire
POULTRY
PROUDLY DISTRIBUTED
BY
MENDELSONJNC.
833 First Street
MIAMI BEACH
672-5800
Condominium Ten Offers
Recreational Facilities
Boca Teeca's newest addition.
Condominium Ten, offers its resi-
dents and their guests exclusive
use of the complex's six tennis
court facility and poolside club
house.
In addition to their separate
recreational package, Condomin-
ium Ten owners also have tht
privileges afforded all Boca Teeci
esidents.
Twenty-seven holes of golf are
within walking distance to the
new complex as is the B^ra Teeca
guest lodge and restaurant.
The activities center houses
billiard, card, sewing, and craft
rooms, an auditorium, library,
saunas, whirlpool and steam
room. Classes and meetings are
scheduled throughout the week
at the center, and a full time soc-
ial coordinator plans various ac-
tivities.
The Condominium Ten sales
office is located inside Boca Teeca
Country Club Estates and is open
daily from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
DON'T BE FOOLED
BY SUBSTITUTES!
When spending your hard earned money for value, be sure that's
what you get! Be certain it's EMPIRE KOSHER fresh chickens and
turkeys. Ask your butcher to show you Empire's famous Red White
and Blue tag while it's attached to the wing. Otherwise, you risk
getting something less than the best. Make sure that you are not
another victim of deception.
^hiendbhipand
Manischewilz team up
WMateam!CM^>yMwiisohmi^ltatiotfWItltatC Ban hrtfrehir>a!va Frtanrii*
'
1
to help you take off.
V C(K Hanischewi.; -ill reSltm Mil
coupon tor ,1t .ace ,(iue plus 71 ia handl.ni
each coupon provided rou and the customer Dan
complied with the terms of this otter Any sales
tai must be paid b, the customer invoices show
| purchase of suflicunt sloc> to cow coupons
must be shewn on 'roues! Coupon must nee be
assigned tians.ened by vou Coupon ms m
iny stale or went, Mte tared profuixted or
ajsrww restricted Good only in continental
US* Cash name L ?0 of one cent fee permem
mail tc 'he 8 Memschewit; Companv Ska M
Jersey Oil MI 07303 Redemption on other than
product specified constitutes fraud
Coupor emues December J) 1942
^E50DT-T9hT!.
su. to- on, raoaoe 0. speofW f <%,?** SZ,
product Avn/ottwirse specifies fraud Any sejes la. must
Coupons.nr. not b)assuned0. transfer..) o>voTS.
in
71431-10053^


ill, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
4*1
Like it.
I got it at Marshalls."
Page 13
r Jj-W
81
When I shop Marshalls, I don't
have to hunt for quality. Or for
sates. I know everything in every
department from mine to my '
little girl's will be a brand name
or a designer label. And I also
know it's all priced a lot less than
regular prices at other
fine stores.
Believe me.
I've checked.
The selection is fantastic and
always changing, because they get
new shipments every week. And talk
about service IA private dressing
room, convenient layaways, cash re-
funds, mastercard and visa accept-
ance, and personal checks. In fact.
Marshalls has everything my
family needs to keep us
coming back. Because
no one does it quite
like Marshalls."
.
J^rarwL Names for Less/
SO. MIAMI: So. Dixie Highway (U.S. 1) at intersection of 160th Street (ad), to Service Merchandise) HIALEAH: 103rd Street, just east of
Palmetto Expressway, across from Westland Mall (adj. to Service Merchandise) HOLLYWOOD: Rt. 441 at intersection of Pembroke
Road adj to Service Merchandise TAMARAC: University Drive at intersection of NW 57th Street (near Commercial Blvd.) WEST PALM
BEACH: Military Trail at intersection of Okeechobee Boulevard in the Pine Trail Shopping Center_____________________________
opwMondywialurdya30Jn.oM0p-n. laan^ njlund pofcy
opon Sunday 12 noon to |Mn. purehaaa with your
WItT PALM BEACH opart Sunday 12 noon to p.m.
.. Mmpty ratum your
Mtp wrfntn fourwvn days
un our conwnltnt ho nrteo chorpa laywy


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday, June 11,1982
V >
'Complainer' Gradually
Learns Self-Assurance
Mre. L., 56, came to Jewish
Family Service two years ago
after her husband abandoned her
when he met another women on a
business trip. Mrs. L. was some-
what overweight and she had
many physical problems includ-
ing heart trouble. When she initi-
ally came for counseling, she had
just moved to Florida and had no
job or friends.
Mrs. L. was seen individually
for eight sessions, then transferr-
ed to a group. While she was
married to her husband she never
expressed anger around him and
always allowed him to have his
way. Throughout her life, she was
unable to assert herself.
Mrs. L.'s need for security and
her strong need to be cared for
and loved precluded her "spon-
taneous expression" of angry
feelings toward her husband. The
result of her passive and intro-
verted behavior increased her
feelings of low self-esteem.
Although individual counsel-
ing was of great help in support-
ing Mrs. L.'s existing strengths
and in developing a more asser-
tive and independent style of life,
group counseling was seen as an
effective way to reach these goals
through her interaction with
other Rroup members.
Within the group, Mrs. L. be-
came known as a "complainer."
Each week she would talk about
how she had helped to ruin her
marriage and how she always had
bad luck. Her dependent child-
like cry of "look what happened
to me," slowly changed over the
months to "look what I can do for
myself. ..."
Through group reinforcement
of her assertive behavior and
with the group's positive feed-
back, Mrs. L. was able to secure
an adequate paying job at a
bank. Several months later, she
bought a house with some sav-
ings and money that her father
contributed.
After two years of group coun-
seling Mrs. L. also has begun to
date, although she still is not
engaged in a long-term relation-
ship. Her general appearance has
changed, and it is apparent that
she takes more pride in the way
she dresses.
Mrs. L. is certainly on her way
to becoming much more indepen-
dent and socially oriented.
Although she still has many un-
resolved issues, she has come a
far way in two years.
Mrs. R, Fights Back
Mrs. R, an attractive woman of
35, sought counseling five
months ago regarding her marital
situation and custody of her
oldest child, a son,9.
The R's had been married for
15 years. Mrs. R describes hei
husband as handsome and out-
wardly charming, but devoid ol
consideration of or sensitivity tc
the feelings of others. She felt he
did not comprehend the differ-
ence between right and wrong.
He verbally and psychologically
abused her and finally abandoned
her and their two children seven
months ago during a vacation up
north.


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Mrs. R then came to Florida to
be near her family, who were very
supportive. Her husband came
for a visit, took their son up to
New York for a holiday, and then
refused to send him back to Mrs.
R. He wanted to reunite with her.
but refused to get any counseling
help.
Mr. R made her feel guilty re-
garding the break-up of the
family and she feared for her
son's emotional welfare.
Through counseling assis-
tance, Mrs. R explored her feel-
ings and anxieties concerning
Mr. R. She became strong
enough to stand up to Mr. R and
take legal steps which forced him
to return the boy to her custody.
The R's are still separated and
Mrs. R now believes she deserves
a more loving, caring mate. She
feels good about herself and is
more assertive in all aspects of
her life. She has now filed for di-
vorce and is well on the way to a
more productive life for herself
and her children.
BIOFEEDBACK TESTING Mike Snow, director of the Alpha
Biofeedback Institute of Fort Lauderdale, demonstrates equipment
used to measure stress vs. relaxation on Shirley Sherman, a member of
the Women's Division's Business and Professional Network, at the
group's last meeting. Looking on are Linda Feldman (left) and Donna
Everett. Next meeting of the network will be June 23 at the home.v'-
Ada Nassi, with Linda Winn and her art to be featured. For more in-
formation, contact Lisa Greene at the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
If you believe that a vacation
should include affordable airfare to
an exotic country, where modern
resorts are surrounded by
astounding ancient sights... deluxe
accommodations in a five-star
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This summer, come to Israel.
The miracle on the Mediterranean
For information call your Travel A^nt Israel Government Toumt lifter, 4151 S. W FreeTaHwToixal77027
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111,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 16
Soviet Jewish Emigration
at Meeting In Brussels
Gottliebs' Israel Mission
J1L SEDAN
..EM (JTA) -
halt of Jewish emi-
the Soviet Union
fbject of urgent dis-
I meeting in the Prime
ffice in preparation
issels Conference on
scheduled to con-
| next October.
to the latest figure,
ws left the USSR in
lallest number in 10
^f them, only 60 came
has arisen mean-
en Jewish Agency
[Zionist Organization
in Dulzin and the
a el over figures the
on emigration from
nding to the bank's
art, the number of
ng Israel in 1981
jews
is and Tots
er program titled
I Tots" tor youngsters
years old and their
1 becin Tuesday, June
jiursday, June 24, at
li, 1201 Johnson St.,
>up for children 2l/
will be conducted
Wednesdays and
beginning June 22
\ug. 12.
iules and more in-
itact the JCC, 2638
Blvd., or phone 921-
day Special
th East Focal Point
Br, 2838 Hollywood
holding a covered-
Hi Sunday, June 13,
at the center,
is one covered-dish
wve six to eight per-
ihes are to be dairy.
>ics Class
is having a dance
as every Tuesday and
10 a.m. for six weeks.
the course is $35 for
and $42 for non-
JDI0
?Ml
o
IMM
III ANT
[ untque
anawca
\ir table io youT
n* of 5 individual
The Ttnf.
r Studio.Place
Um Chalet
ntartakwnant
I the Plane
fvtoftn playing
r pleasure
18 AT 5 P.M.
unchaon* arrangad)
I COCKTAILS IN
GROTTO"
kr major
fcOIT CABOS
ONORfO
|SW32Avt.
15-5371
I Mondavi
exceeded, for the first time, the
number of immigrants arriving.
There were 26,000 emigrants
against 15,000 immigrants, the
bank report said. The number of
immigrants was the lowest since
1953.
The report attributed the fall-
off in immigration to the growing
number of Soviet Jewish emigres
who chose to settle in countries
other than Israel and the in-
terruption of Jewish immigration
from Iran after the overthrow of
the Shah. The high emigration
figure was blamed on the lack of
job opportunities in Israel.
Dulzin charged that the report
was "irresponsible and without
any foundation." He told a com-
mittee of the Zionist Council that
it was impossible to make an
accurate estimate of emigration
because there were different defi-
nitions of the term. But Labor
MK Uzi Baram, chairman of the
Knesset's Immigration and Ab-
sorption Committee, said the
reality was even worse than the
Bank of Israel report indicated.
He said 1981 was in fact the sec-
ond year with a negative immi-
gration balance.
French to Press
Soviets on Jews
PARIS (JTA) French
Foreign Minister Claude Cheys-
son reasserted last week his gov-
ernment's determination to con-
tinue pressing the Soviet author-
ities on behalf of Soviet Jews.
Continued from Page 1
one contributes at the home. Whether
it's sweeping up for 10 or 15 minutes or
trimming the shubbery, no one shirks his
or her community duty. This is not true
in the U.S., of course. People vegetate
here. There is no oneness.''
But perhaps the most meaningful re-
membrance of the Gottliebs' missions
took place one terribly murky morning.
It was cold and very foggy, Mrs. Gott-
lieb recalls, when they got up early to be
taken to the Golan.
"The landscape was nothing less than
awe-inspiring," she says. "It was a
totally vast desert, barren. And stuck in
the middle was a bunker. We walked
through a musty tunnel, the smell of am-
munition thick in the air." Some men
were still asleep in their bunks; others
were just returning from their watch
tours.
And then the soldiers began to prepare
for bed. Before they climbed in, they
stopped to say their prayers, complete
with tallis and t'f illin. Their automatic
rifles were still hanging over their
shoulders.
"The picture is still vivid, Mrs.
Gottlieb says. "All I could think of was
thank G-d my 16-year-old will never have
to take a rifle to bed with him."
BEFORE YOU SELL YOUR DIAMONDS AND
PRECIOUS JEWELS YOU REALLY
SHOULD SEE BALOGH.
IMMEDIATE CASH
JU^aHpcrfsltWahtpric*OTrforFouipra>ciousJa)wU,
diamonds and antiquos.
Sll whor loading banks, trust offlcors, and attorneys har
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:r-
-
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, June 11,1982
Warning:
Don't Let West Bank Fall to PLO
TEL AVIV "The strategic
danger to Israel would be high if
Israel does not maintain a mili-
tary presence on the West Bank,
regardless of what political ar-
rangement is reached in the com-
ing transitional period," said
Brig. Gen. (ret.) Aryeh Shalev at
a conference on "Judea and
Samaria" at Tel Aviv University.
In the period ahead, it is un-
likely that any form of peace es-
tablished on the West Bank
would be stable enough to
guarantee Israel's security from
the East no matter what the
political scenario whether
autonomy is instituted or a Jor-
danian federation or a Palestinian
state, or a moderate Palestinian
authority is established there,
explained Brig. Gen. Shalev,
deputy director of Tel Aviv Uni-
versity's Center for Strategic
Studies.
IN ANY of the scenarios, war
from the East is a distinct possi-
bility, and in the event of war or
ground or aerial attacks, Judea
and Samaria are strategically es-
sential to Israel to allow for
warning stations in its higher re-
gions and as a buffer to stop or
delay a surprise attack, before
Arab forces could reach the
heavily populated central sector
of Israel.
Judea and Samaria are also
necessary to allow precious time
for a call-up of the Israeli army.
Israel's standing army is cur-
rently outnumbered by the
Syrian and Jordanian armies by a
ratio of 6 to 1.
The conference, in memory of
the late Chief of Staff David
Elazar. was sponsored by Yad
David Elazar and the Center for
Strategic Studies. A panel dis-
cussion on "Political-Security
Solution for Judea and Samaria,"
featured a broad spectrum of
political opinion on the issue.
Chaired by Major Gen. (res.)
Aharon Yariv, director of Tel
Aviv University's Center for
Stiategic Studies, the session
was opened by former MK Uri
Avneri, who began by saying,
"First of all we must understand
the basic facts so we make no
mistakes.
"There is a Palestinian people,
whether we want it or not. There
are four million people who be-
lieve they are a nation. We must
also keep in mind that every peo-
ple strives for national expres-
sion, and it is impossible to deny
them this." Avneri added that he
believed "Peace without the
Palestinians as full, accepting
partners won't last."
SAID MK Eliahu Ben-Elissar,
chairman of the Knesset Com-
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in Judea and Samaria, and we
were attacked. They would prefer
that we were not here, it is that
simple."
mittee on Foreign and Defense Menachem Begin, told the
Affairs and former Israeli am- gathering, "There has been an al-
bassador to Egypt, "The ideal tering of facts that there has been
arrangement would be to have to the advantage of the Arabs.
Israeli sovereignty over Judea They have succeeded in creating
and Samaria. We can't accom- the idea that the tiny, weak
plish this now, although I hope Palestinians are fighting the big,
the situation is only temporary, strong, bad Israelis. People for-
Full autonomy for the residents get that the PLO was created in
of Judea and Samaria, u 1964 and that in 1967 we weren't
promised in the Camp David Ac-
cords, is giving the Arabs in
those areas maximum authority.
If "I believed they would give
up the idea of a Palestinian State.
I'd be willing to give them even
more." Speaking of the effect the
talks on Judea and Samaria
would have on the other partners
to the Camp David process, MK
Hen-Klissar said, "The United
States will also want a solution,
but we will have to show them
that a Palestinian State is not the
easiest answer."
"Peace between Israel and
Egypt, in my view, will continue
so long as the two sides are in-
terested in its continuation. We
must bring them to the realiza-
tion that peace is possible even if
the Palestinian problem is not
solved to the extent they wanted.
It will also not be solved to the
extent that we wanted."
Shmuel Katz, former informa-
tion adviser to Prime Minister
Municipal Bonds
Seminar June 15
Donald Sheldon and Co., Inc
will hold a free seminar on tax
free municipal bonds June 15
7:30 p.m., at the Holiday Inn'
Hollywood Beach, 4000 South'
Ocean Blvd.
The seminar will focus on such
topics as "Tax Free Bonds v
Through Discount Bonds "Zero
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21 lunches with a large variety to choose from
21 dinners, as much as you can eat
3 cocktail parties
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For groups of 20 or more persons, chartered bus
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_


riday, June 11,1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 17
Court Affidavit
Critical of Gotham's CLU on Palestinians
NEW YORK A court
[ffidavit and memorandum
law filed on behalf of the
American Jewish Congress
nd the World Jewish Con-
.ess have sharply criti-
zed the New York Civil
[iberties Union for claim-
lg the Palestine Liberation
[rganization is a "political
Uociation" entitled to re-
vive a bequest left to it by
i American journalist.
I The documents were released
lay 20 by Henry Siegman, exec-
ive director of the American
wish Congress. Pointing out
t the U.S. Supreme Court has
ed that bequests to operate
ially-segregated colleges or
ks cannot be enforced, Morris
Abram, attorney for the two
ish groups, declared:
mTHE FIRST Amendment
g not permit an individual to
, more pertinent to this pro-
ing. it certainly does not re-
e that this State and its
s enforce such a contribu-
[The NYCLU apparently be-
^s that, regardless of the
ess and violent character of
|rganization, this Court must
lly treat it as a 'political as-
[tiorT for the purposes of the
. Amendment if it espouses a
|lled 'political' objective. The
..U's contention is merit-
ider the NYCLU *s analysis,
urts of this State would be
<1 to enforce gifts, not only
PLO, but to any criminal
which drapes itself in po-
|' garb such as the outlaw
the Armed Forces for the
ibI Liberation of Puerto
*!. the Ku Klux Klan, and the
brigades. That is not the
AFFIDAVIT, filed in
Ittan Surrogate Court by
oram in behalf of the two
groups, described the
"a gang of criminal ter-
I engaged in murder, kid-
Id violence against inno-
Ivilians and dedicated to
lihilation of the people and
I Israel."
s memorandum of law,
| declared: "The NYCLU
kut this Court in the posi-
legitimizing a group of ad-
p thugs ana killers merely
they happen also to
olitical' slogans. Even
\he NYCLU would en-
l State itself in the PLO's
I activities by having this
orce a bequest to a crim-
ferprise." Mr. Abram's
|dum continued: "Be-
nich violate public policy
nd will not be enforced.
"irst Amendment does
immunity to gangsters
olitical banners, nor
quire the state to aid
lal conduct."
I is representing the two
|ganizations in an effort
ate a bequest to the
he late Fred Sparks es-
It $30,000. The Ameri-
>h Congress and the
kish Congress, joined
^ti- Defamation League,
to prove that the
| terrorist organization,
be allowed to receive
t. Under legal preced-
es that run contrary
P* not entitled to en-
[by the courts, the
pps hold.
WEDNESDAY and
Jy 26 and 28, at 10
|rn conducted an ex-
efore trial of Zehdi
head of the PLO's
[the United Nations,
1 observer status. The
took place in
m
v#
Room 509 of Manhattan Surro-
gates' Court, 31 Chambers St.,
before Surrogate Marie Lambert.
Earlier, on May 4, Terzi was in-
terrogated by the New York
State Attorney General's office.
In his memorandum of law,
Abram asserted: "Contrary to
the underlying premise of the
NYCLU'8 application, the PLO is
a terrorist organization dedicated
to the liquidation of Israel, and
engaged in the merciless
slaughter of innocent civilians,
including persons having no con-
nection with the aims the PLO
claims to espouse. Not only have
the United States government
officials identified the PLO as a
terrorist organization, but the
PLO's own leaders have repeat-
edly and freely acknowledged the
PLO's violent character and ac-
tivities, including the use of
'machine guns and bombs and
mines.'
"The history of the PLO
further underscores its criminal
character. Throughout its
existence, the PLO has perpe-
trated and boasted of acts of
violence and terror. For example,
the PLO has been responsible for
the slaughter of school children,
til To^T f L8I?U ath,eto9 at ** involving acts of unlaw-
tne i7; Munich Olympics, and fulintimidation and violence. .'
the hijacking of international air (emphasis added)
camera.
"Americans have not escaped
the PLO's brand of terror, nor
have other Arabs with whom the
PLO claims fraternity."
ABRAM DECLARED in his
memorandum of law: "The First
Amendment right of political as-
sociation and the subsidiary right
to contribute to a political associ-
ation are not absolute. Indeed,
even the NYCLU concedes that a
bequest conditioned upon the
performances of an illegal act
may be regarded as outside the
province of the First Amend-
ment.
"Yet the NYCLU refuses to
acknowledge that the purposes
and activities of an association
seeking First Amendment pro-
tection are vital areas of inquiry.
"In NAACP v. Alabama, the
Supreme Court said: 'In (Bryant
v. Zimmerman), the Court took
care to emphasize the nature of
the organization which New York
sought to regulate. The decision
was based on the particular char-
acter of the Ku Klux Klan's ac-
..... -;'. ":
"Thus, despite the fact that
the Ku Klux Klan was dedicated
to the 'political objective' of
white supremacy, it was not en-
titled to the absolute protection
of the First Amendment. That
determination was based upon
appropriate inquiry into the
Klan's 'character' and 'activi-
ties.' "
Fred Sparks, who died Feb. 18,
1981 at the age of 65, left 10
percent of his $300,000 estate to
the PLO.
THE NYCLU has applied to
appear as amicus curiae friend-
of-the-court in the case,
arguing that the attempt to block
the bequest violates the First
Amendment of the Constitution.
The civil liberties organization
contends the PLO is a "political
association" and automatically
entitled to the bequest. Court
refusal to enforce the bequest in
this instance would subject other
unpopular political organizations
to similar pressure, in violation of
their constitutional rights, says
the NYCLU.
Abram's affidavit said the
NYCLU argument is invalid be-
cause the PLO is not a political
association but a terrorist group.
"Whether the PLO or its
apologists call it a 'political asso-
ciation' or even a 'government'
adds nothing to the analysis
for the real question is the PLO's
true nature and character, not-
withstanding its artificial trap-
pings," said the affidavit. It
added that the NYCLU is guilty
of prejudgment in terming the
PLO a "political association."
Such a label is "absurd and
meaningless" and cannot obscure
the "abundant evidence attesting
<> the PLO's true character" as a
terrorist group."
The Abram affidavit noted
that these were acts of a criminal
gang not a "political
association." The fact "that mur-
derers wave political banners
does not grant them immunity
and we cannot imagine that even
the NYCLU would contend
otherwise," the document as-
serted.
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Page 18
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Fndaj>JCirie 11, 1982
LaRouche activist, ran against
Mayor Edward I. Koch in the
1981 Democratic mayoral
primary and is currently plann-
Paranoid Anti-Semitism
Former Candidate Masterminds Hate Cult sra;u,s
NEW YORK Lyndon
H.LaRouche, who conceal-
ed his anti-Semitic and ex-
tremist ideology in cam-
paigning for the Democrat-
ic presidential nomination
in 1980, continues to mas-
termind a "paranoid style
anti-Semitic political cult,"
according to the Anti-De-
famation League of B'nai
B'rith.
An ADL report titled "The La-
Rouche Network: A Political
3ult" has been made public here,
rhe report said that LaRouche, a
former Marxist who turned to-
ward conservatism and ran in 15
Democratic Party primaries, o-
perates through front groups
that wage seemingly legitimate

Religious Directory
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION LEVI YITZ
CHOK Lubavitch. 1504.
Wiley St., Hollywood, 923-
1707, Rabbi Rafael Ten-
nenhaus. Daily Services 7:65j
a.m., 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath eve
7:30 p.m., Sabbath morning 9
a.m.; Sundays 8:30 a.m. Reli-
gious School Grades 1-8.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLY-
WOOD, 3291 Stirling Rd.,
Hollywood, 966-7877. Rabbi
Edward Davis. Daily Services
7:30 a.m., 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath
eve 7:40 p.m., Sabbath
morning 9 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
HALLANDALE JEWISH
CENTER, 416 NE 8th Ave.,
Hallandale, 454-9100. Rabbi
Carl Klein. Daily Services 8:30
a.m., 5:30 p.m. Sabbath eve
6:30 p.m..Sabbath morning
8:45 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM.
1400 N 46th Ave., Hollywood,
981-6111. Rabbi Morton Mala-
vsky. Daily Services 7:45 a.m.,
Sundown; Sabbath eve 8:15
p.m., Sabbath morning 9 a.m..
Religious School Kinder-
garten 8.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730
Stirling Road, Hollywood. 431-
5100. Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter.
Sunday 9:30 a.m., Mon. &
Thurs. 8 a.m.; Sabbath eve 8
p.m.. Sabbath morning 8:45
a.m. Religious School Nur-
sery Bar Mitzvah.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIRA-
MAR. 6920 SW 35th St., Mira-
mar, 961-1700. Rabbi Paul
Plotkin. Daily Services 8:30
a.m.; Sabbath eve 8 p.m., Sab-
bath morning 8:45 a.m. Religi-
ous School Kindergarten 8.
TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson
St., Hollywood, 920-1577.
Daily Services 8:25 a.m., 5
p.m.; Sabbath eve 8 p.m., Sab-
bath morning 8:25 a.m.
Religious School Pre-Kinder-
garten 8.
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S.
14th Ave., Hollywood, 920-
8225. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Sabbath Eve Services 8:15
p.m. Religious School Grades
1-10.
TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines
Middle School. 200 N. Douglas
Road, Pembroke Pines, 431
3638. Rabbi Bennett Green
spon. Sabbath eve 8 p.m
Religious School Kinder
garten 8.
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheri
dan St., Hollywood, 989-0205
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin. Sab
bath Eve Services 8 p.m., Sab
bath morning 10:30 a.m
Religious School Preschool
12.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
RAM AT SHALOM. 11301 W.
liroward Blvd. Plantation. 472-
3600. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell.
Sabbath Eve Services 8:15
p.m. Religious School Pre-
Kindergarten 8.
&**
Candlelighting Time
Friday, June 117:53
Friday, June 187:55
Friday, June 257:57
T r t I V iv
-
7! : t -
t : : it ;l

S,
|i :
.r,2U
T "
Ha-rui-h A-lah Ado-nye, Klo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asher kid shanu IJ'mit/vo-iav. V t/.w-va-nu
L'huti-kt'k Nayrshel Shabbat.
H/i'ssedart Thou. OLordour (Intl. Kmn of the Universe,
Whu has sanctified us with Thy commandments
\mli iiiiiiiHintleilus to kindle the Sabbath lights.
campaigns for such causes as op-
position to drug abuse and sup-
port for the development of nu-
clear energy.
THE REPORT was released as
Nancy Kissinger, wife of the
former Secretary of State, was to
appear in Newark Municipal
Court seeking dismissal of a
charge of assault filed against her
by a New York City LaRouche.
activist, arising out of an incident
at Newark Airport in March.
The complainant, a member of
the pro-nuclear energy Fusion
Energy Foundation, was distri-
buting literature for the
LaRouche front group when she
reportedly harassed and pro-
voked the Kissingers. The Fusion
Energy Foundation is one of the
groups cited in the ADL report
which distribute the political
cult's propaganda at airports,
bus terminals and other public
places.
LaRouche literature, according
to ADL, is characterized by ex-
tremist ideology and includes
anti-Semitism, villification of
prominent Jews and Jewish or-
ganizations, attacks on Zionism
and the State of Israel. La Roueh-
ites also deny nature and extent
of the Nazi Holocaust and allege
a "hard kernel of truth" in the
notorious anti-Semitic forgerv.
"The Protocols of the Elders of
Zion."
ON THE political front, La-
Rouche is reportedly planning to
campaign for the Democratic no-
mination for President in 1984. In
1980, he received 185,000 votes
nationwide and qualified for over
half a million dollars in federal
matching funds. In 1976, he ran
for President on the ticket of the
now defunct U.S. Labor Party.
LaRouche and his followers
seek adherents among main-
stream Democrats through the
activities of his National Demo-
cratic Policy Committee a title concocted, according to
ADL's report, to imply an affilia-
tion with the Democratic Party.
In the wake of extensive
NDPC mailings to Democrats
and distribution of LaRouche
propaganda materials at Democ-
ratic Party functions, the Demo-
cratic Party advised its state af-
filiates in July, 1981, that the
NDPC has no connection with it.
ACCORDING to the ADL
report, I.aRouchites are attempt-
ing to use the political process at
the state and local levels to
further their goals. The organiza-
tion has fielded municipal, state
and congressional candidates in
several states, including New
York, where Mel Klenetsky, a
Party nomination.
Separate political and propa-
ganda operations in the La-
Rouche network, the League
said, are specifically aimed at in-
fluencing:
Business and industry
leaders;
Labor leaders;
Government and law en-
forcement officials;
O Americans concerned about
such issues as the economy, drug
abuse, and nuclear power.
LaRouche directs the National
Caucus of Labor Committees
(NCLC), as the umbrella organi-
zation for his far flung opera-
tions, which are well funded and
staffed by "cadres of zealous fol-
lowers."
THE ADL report said that one
of the key elements of the La-
Rouche apparatus is its weekly
magazine, Executive Intelligence
Review, ostensibly directed to-
ward the security concerns of
business and law enforcement.
The publication claims 7,000 sub*/
scribers who pay $400 a year per
subscription. Among the
magazine's so-called "intelli-
gence" reports, ADL noted, was
the charge that the U.S. Depart-
ment of Justice had a secret a-
greement with ADL to promote
the interests of Bill Wilkinson,
leader of a violence-prone Ku
Klux Klan faction.
t
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If 92 or 45 call 929-8300
If 96,98, or 43 call 432-4000.
Southern BeH


June 11,1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 19
ai Return Leaves Bloody Memories
JERUSALEM
Israel completed its
iwal from Sinai, it
lind not just a large
hinterland, the
. of once prosperous
Jents and natural re-
i, including oil, of in-
jle value to a re-
Ipoor nation. It left
the scenes of its
1st wars and greatest
In terms of lives and
lent.
andy, rocky plains and
mountains of the penin-
the grave of more Israeli
han any other area of
i the five wars Israel has
ince it proclaimed inde-
in May, 1948. Prom
Dent, in fact, Sinai was a
The 15 years of Israeli
nn which ended was only
at of a series of oc-
and withdrawals that
| years ago.
EL WITHDREW, not in
under intense interna-
pssure, but in compliance
Ipeace treaty, solemnly
I into with Egypt three
to. It was not a happy
taI but a willing one.
The first time the Israel army
entered Sinai was in December,
1948, in pursuit of an Egyptian
army that had invaded the new
Jewish State only a few months
earlier. The Egyptians retreated
and Israeli forces occupied the
northern salient of the peninsula
until forced to withdraw under
urgent Anglo-American pressure
Egypt retained the Gaza Strip
and, despite the armistice agree-
ments, there was no peace along
the southern borders.
Border warfare was incessant
and Israel, hoping to put an end
to it, joined eight years later with
the British and French effort to
regain the recently nationalized
Suez Canal and unseat the
troublesome regime of Egypt's
President Gamal Abdel Nasser.
In October, 1956, in what came
to be known as the Sinai cam-
paign, the Israeli army thrust
into the peninsula in force and
within eight days was entrenched
on the eastern banks of the canal.
But the Anglo-French invasion
of Egypt faltered under the influ-
ence of opposition at home, the
threat of Soviet intervention and
powerful pressure from Washing-
ton against its allies.
THE BRITISH and French
forces withdrew. The Israeli army
remained stubbornly in place
in several months until Eisen-
Gil Sedan
bower's threat to withdraw
American economic and political
support of Israel forced Premier
David Ben Gurion to yield the
security asset only recently won.
Early in 1957, the Israeli forces
pulled out of Sinai for the second
time.
In May, 1967, Nasser, firmly
entrenched in Cairo and bent on
international adventurism, sum-
marily ordered United Nations
peacekeeping forces out of the
peninsula and declared a block-
ade of Israeli shipping entering
the Straits of Tiran. The Israeli
government, then headed by
Premier Levi Eshkol, debated
long and arduously over how to
counter this new menace.
In early June, a powerful
Israeli army supported by the air
force swept again into Sinai.
Egyptian defenses crumbled. On
the sixth day after the start of
hostilities. Israel was in poses-
sion of the entire peninsula. That
sweeping victory has gone down
in history as the Six-Day War.
IT BROUGHT no peace. Al-
most immediately, the Egyptians
opened their war of attrition
Powerless to retake Sinai, they
resorted to artillery and air war-
fare along the new frontier of the
\n UJA Chairman Says
ice With Egypt Won't Imperil Gifts
Suez Canal. It did not command
headlines abroad, but it was
costly to both sides.
Between March. 1969 and
August, 1970, Israel suffered 244
soldiers dead and 683 wounded.
On August 7, 1970, Nasser
agreed to an American call for a
ceasefire. Under the cover of that
demarche, the Egyptians moved
their missile batteries for the first
time to the banks of the canal.
The ceasefire brought political
stalemate. But when Anwar
Sadat succeeded to the Presi-
dency of Egypt after Nasser's
death, he adopted parallel politic-
al and military strategies. He ab-
bandoned his predecessor's
strong Soviet orientation and
moved closer to the United
States, exerting pressure for a
political solution with Israel. At
the same time, he planned a
military strike against Israel in
coordination with Syria. The
surprise attack on October 6,
1973, Yom Kippur, caught Israel
unprepared.
EGYPT'S FORCES crossed
the Suez Canal and overcame the
Israeli defenders on the first day
of battle. Although Israel swiftly
mobilized, and with a lifeline of
military supplies airlifted from
the U.S. gained the better of her
foes, the Yom Kippur War was
by far the costliest of Israel's
battlefield experiences.
Between October, 1973 and the
first disengagement agreement
on January 18, 1974, 1,630 Israeli
soldiers died, 4,242 were wounded
and 232 were taken prisoners of
war. The battle for Sinai ended in
military stalemate because of the
ceasefire imposed by the United
States and the United Nations.
But Sadat had succeeded in
breaking the political stalemate.
By February 22, 1976, the
Israeli army completed the eva-
cuation of 6,180 square
kilometers of Sinai under the
terms of the disengagement a-
greement. This was the first fruit
of Henry Kissinger's shuttle
diplomacy in the Middle East. It
was also the first time Israel re-
turned territory to an Arab foe in
accordance with an agreement.
ISRAEL relinquished control
of the strategic Giddi and Mitla
passes in the Sinai mountains,
the traditional Egyptian attack
route to Israel's borders. Also
given up were the Abu Rodeis
oilfields which had been supply-
ing almost 66 percent of Israel's
petroleum needs. Later, the even
more productive Alma oilfields in
the Gulf of Suez were returned to
Egypt ending Israel's brief
period of oil self-sufficiency.
But the disengagement agree-
ments were the precursor of far
more significant events: Sadat's
historic visit to Jerusalem on
November 19, 1977, the Camp
David accords in September,
1978 and the Egyptian-Israeli
peace treaty signed in Washing-
ton in March. 1979.
The treaty called for Israel's
withdrawal from all of Sinai in
statres. The final stage was com-
pleted. Israel gave up much:'
>AVID LANDAU
ALEM Robert
incoming United Jew-
lal national chairman,
psiting Israel for high
prior to taking office
does not see Israel's
t Egypt as a potential
for UJA's fundraising
contrary, he told the
tlegraphic Agency in an
jhere, "some of Israel's
I are going to grow as a
shrinking borders.
tates Jewry has got to
Id that our partnership,
Tie UJA, is not based on
but on a desire to
J aualitv of Jewish
i Israel and in the U.S.
| a builder from Denver,
es Project Renewal as
increasingly focal in
Ipaigning. It represents,
|the opportunity for our
for those who were
i contribute towards
th, to be part of Is-
th."
Jinning of diaspora com-
Iwith target areas in Is-
Ity suburbs or develop-
p8 "gives a connect -
|we haven't had before
i in Israel and
jple in the U.S. and
becoming deeply in-
meeting and working
Selis directly," Loup
Renewal is moving for-
[ after years of teething
"1> ascribed to the Is
Mirracy. Loup said the
ot the operation was
|ess, either. "It took us
our act together," he
pyever, UJA missions
' ack "very turned on
Renewal and the
ts are directed at get-
thusiasm on the part
*ho have visited and
heir own eyes trans-
he broader American
SSSED that UJA's
is still not to accept
Project Renewal that
aa a substitute for
giving. In practical
terms that means that a contrib-
utor's Project Renewal gift will
not t>e accepted unless a pledge is
first made to the current cam-
paign and that gift is in line
with past years giving.
Loup acknowledged that UJA
went through a weak patch dur-
ing the mid and late 1970's (after
the Yom Kippur War Year High)
when receipts were not matching
inflationary increases. But recent
years have seen enormous efforts
invested, he said, and the results
are good and getting better. The
latest projection for the 1982
campaign is that it will bring in
some $580 million, Loup said.
He envisaged tough discus-
sions during this spring and
summer over the Jewish Agen-
cy's budgetary problem. The
Agency is facing huge debt-serv-
ice charges, and is having to sell
off assets.
LOUP AND UJA executive
vice chairman, Irving Bernstein,
told JTA they were confide.it
that diaspora leadership was
already playing an enhanced role
in managing Agency policy
and this trend would markedly
grow in the future. "There is a
changing mood in the Agency
today," Bernstein said. "You will
see a changed Jewish Agency."
Loup and Bernstein stressed
that with money tight, the UJA
and Keren Hayesod top leader-
ship would be demanding
streamlining and budget-effect-
iveness in the Agency and
would be in a position to ensure
that improvements were forth-
coming.
-CERTIFIED MOHEL
Your Baby Deserves
The Best!!
RABBI Y.SELMAR
StaffMoheJ
ML Sinai Hospital
Will Travel Q06> 6735062
1
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