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:
AA00014307:00300

Related Items

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


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Full Text
Ii) Menrjorianr)
Jerry 'ZvT Wolf (1958-1982)
Ceasefire Extended
JERUSALEM Israel
pledged it would continue to ob-
serve a 48-hour ceasefire in Bei-
rut, as requested by U.S. special
envoy Philip Habib, even though
it expired at noon Sunday.
As of Monday, Israeli troops
were ordered not to fire unless
fired upon, according to a Cabi-
net statement. The troops were
reported poised at the edge of
west Beirut's PLO stronghold as
top leaders of Lebanon's rival
factions met for the first time
since their bloody revolution.
Israel did report one skirmish
in which four of its soldiers were
wounded. The engagement oc-
curred 13 miles east of Beirut,
Israel Heeds U.S. Plea
but whether Syrian or Palestin-
ian troops were involved was not
immediately known.
Israeli military sources, mean-
while, claimed there was little
chance the PLO would voluntari-
ly dismantle its military infra-
structure. Reports from Beirut
spoke of progress toward the sta-
bilization of a National Salvation
Council of Lebanese factional
leaders who would extend Leba-
nese authority to west Beirut
(now under PLO control).
With Israeli defense forces
ready to strike by land, sea and
See Below

The officers and board of directors of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward express sincere condo-
lences to the family of Jerry (Zvi) Wolf, 24, who died
in Lebanon as a member of the Israeli defense forces.
The family requests donations be sent to the Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward-United Jewish
Appeal Campaign in Jerry's memory.
air in the 10-mile-square PLO
stronghold, fears have been
growing that house-to-house
battles could erupt for the
densely populated urban area in
which 600,000 Lebanese and Pal-
estinian civilians and an estim-
ated 6,000 guerrillas live.
The new six-man Lebanese
council, assembled by President
Elias Sarkis, was expected to
send Lebanon's national army
throughout the capital as a first
step toward confining Palestinian
guerrillas to the southern out-
skirts of the city.
The six leaders met in the pres-
idential palace in suburban
Baabda, summoned by Sarkis in
the hope that a show of power by
legitimate Lebanese authorities
would avert a threatened Israeli
onslaught.
, In other developments. Prime
Continued on Page 2-A
T ]Tewili FloifidlainL
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 12 Number 13
Hollywood, Florida Friday, June 25,1982
frtu Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
The Alternative
By STEVE KATON
Have no fear, Judaism is alive and
well and living in South Broward. If its
Jewish High School is a good example,
then the future and course being shaped
by und for Jews here is a vibrant, full-
bodied one.
After its first year of operation on
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community
( enter property in North Miami Beach,
i lie high school expects to be 200-
Minlents-strong for the falL The initial
enrollment was 100 students selected
from 250 applicants, according to Rabbi
I .Muis Herring, principal.
By the end of last month, 75 students
who had qualified for early admission
were accepted. Another 50 new students
are anticipated, Rabbi Herring says.
With 20 instructors, that will mean a
i Hid-1 student-teacher ratio. Rabbi Her-
ring places the quality of the instructors
as the critical factor of a good-versus-bad
education. He says 450 applications were
received before the school opened, and 18
teachers were hired.
Nearly all of the teachers have
master's degrees, many have their doc-
torates and their average number of
years of teaching is 15. Rabbi Herring
says all of the instructors are specialists
in at least one area, but a specialty is not
enough, they must be able to teach in
two areas.
The Jewish High School of South
Florida is sponsored by the Jewish
Federations of South Broward, Greater
Miami and Fort Lauderdale. Sixteen
percent of its first class were from South
Broward, and, according to Rabbi Her
Rabbi Louis Herring, principal of Jewish High School of Sooth Florida, addresses class in their prefab building.
ring, practically the entire graduating
class of Beth Shalom Day School in Hol-
lywood has been accepted for next year
at the high school.
"We are continuing the excellent Beth
Shalom tradition," the rabbi says.
Twenty percent of enrollment next year
will be from South Broward.
Jewish High School students attend
classes nine hours in a 10-period day. Al-
most five" of those hours are spent on
secular academics math, English, so-
cial studies, etc. 3'/i periods deal with
Jewish studies and about two periods are
devoted to required electives. Students
may take as many electives as they can
Continued on Page 3-A
History, Kosher-Style
During the war to free the 13 colonies from Mother England, many
unsung heroes emerged.
One particular regiment of South Carolina troops (20 to 28 men)
distinguished itself, but its heroics and the names of those soldiers never
made it into American history books.
The soldiers had strange eating habits. They were segregated from the
rest of the Americans fighting the British.
Yes, Lushington's Brigade was different.
The men ate kosher food.
The men were Jewish.
Continued on Page 3-A
Jerry's Cause Will Live On
Jerry 'Zvi' Woll, Basked by parents, Shirley and Marvin.
At 20 years of age Jerry Wolf of
Hollywood made aliyah. Two weeks ago,
at age 24. he became the first American-
born Israeli soldier to be lost to the War
for Peace, the invasion of Lebanon.
Zvi, the Israeli name he used, died as
he had lived the past four years: with
conviction, with dedication, with devo-
tion to the right of Jews to live in peace
in their homeland.
Ironically, he had but six weeks left to
serve of his four-year stint in Israel's de-
fense forces. During that time, beside
South Broward, he called moschav Neb-
Bon un home
He had found family among the people
of the cooperative farm. He held dual ci-
tizenship between his two countries. He
was especially close to his adoptive
family and their son who was about his
own age.
That son and brother to Wolf was
killed in the Lebanese fighting a day
before Sgt. Wolf died. "It was a terrible,
ironic twist for that Israeli family," said
Sumner Kaye, executive director of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward.
Wolf first traveled to Israel as a high
school student on a Temple Beth Shalom
tour. "Jerry went over there (later) to
find himself. to find an important
cause. He did," his cousin, Susan
Continued on Page 3-A
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Friday, June 25,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Page3-A
History, Kosher-Style
Continued from Page 1-A
These facts represent the kind of Jewish heritage education that must
be taught in conjunction with American history, Ann Lynn Lipton. social
studies chairman at the Jewish High School of South Florida, believes.
"This is the best group of students I have ever taught," she says,
"Kids (here) feel free to express themselves as Jews; at what other high
school can they do this?
The Jewish High School also has made an alliance with the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged at Douglas Gardens, Miami.
Students enjoy the older folks, and the aged enjoy the young.
Ms. Lipton says a junior auxiliary is in the works to make the visits to
the home a regular happening for the teen volunteers.
"The older folks have a wealth of knowledge that must be imparted to
the young. The kids were amazed by what some of the folks have done in
their lifetime," Ms. Lipton says.
Jerry
Jewish High School student Michael Maisel returns Torah to the ark as David Levy
looks on.
Continued from Page 1-A
Snyder, said.
He had planned to return to the
United States soon after his release from
the army to resume his education.
Another cousin, Hollywood dentist Irvin
Snyder, said Wolf then planned to return
to Israel.
Jerry had attended Nova High School
and Broward Community College.
Besides his parents, Marvin and Shirley
of 5129 Van Buren St., he is survived by
a brother, Jay, 22, and a sister, Dara, 19.
The family has asked that any contri-
butions be made | in Jerry's name to the
Jewish Federation of South Broward.
Jewish High School of South Florida
Continued from Page 1-A
squeeze into a day.
Required classical Judaism courses in-
clude: "The Development of Jewish
Law,'* "Jewish and American Systems
of Justice Advanced Talmud," "The
Kabbalah," and "Hasidism."
One course in this area, "The Jewish
View of the Non-Jew," asks students:
Are we truly different from our gentile
friends? Citing the Torah and tracing
ecumenical relations through the tal-
mudic, medieval and modern periods, the
students see the non-Jewish world in
many ways. The question of intermar-
riage also is addressed.
Some of the more enticing of the 14
electives offered in the Contemporary
Judaism section concern: "Who is a
Jew?" "Judaism and Sexuality"
"Judaism and Medical Ethics,"
Hatched, Matched and Dispatched,"
"Comparative Religions: Judaism,
Christianity, Islam" and religions of the
Far Last.
The courses show that high school
students haggle with the perplexing
problems of all Jews:
Who is a Jew? Is Judaism a religion or
a nationality? Students form an answer
to this question through the writings of
ancient and modern scholars. The object
is to enable the 9th-12th graders to bet-
ter deal with their own identities. Non-
Jewish sources also present opinions so
students can learn how the world per-
ceives a Jew.
Judaism and Sexuality Since adoles-
cence is a time of crisis and change, es-
pecially in the sexual sphere, students
use biblical, talmudic and modern
sources to research the Jewish views on
sex. Dating, premarital involvement,
marriage, contraception, abortion and
child-bearing are covered.
Judaism and Medical Ethics Students
learn that Jewish tradition speaks loud
and clear on many ethical issues in the
medical field. Topics such as abortion.
euthenasia, transplants and cloning are
dealt with. The high school calls this
course a must for pre-medical students.
Hatched, Matched and Dispatched
The life cycle (birth, marriage and death)
is analyzed as rights of passage with em-
phasis on Jewish ritual and historical
tradition. Guest speakers include a
mohel, marriage counselor and a funeral
director.
Comparative Religions: Judaism,
Christianity, Islam, Buddhism and Hin-
duism Since Americans are surrounded
by Christians and Israelis are sur-
rounded by Moslems, the difference of
religious beliefs becomes vital to under-
standing and to peace. The courses at-
tempt to cultivate an appreciation and
tolerance of the major religions. Visiting
lecturers participate.
Rabbi Herring, before taking com-
mand of the new school, had been princi-
pal to 2,300 students in Capetown, South
Africa. As was true there, he has not
given up teaching to become a principal.
He had test papers all over his desk
when interviewed.
There is a fairly even mix of students
at the high school, in both academic
ability and nationality. Of the first class,
40 percent are honors students and
another 40 percent are classified as un-
derachieves and receive tutorial help.
Seven students are being helped with
learning disabilities.
Students born in Israel, France, Ger-
many, Canada, Argentina, the United
States and still more countries make up
a "United Nations of Jewish tradition."
Tuition for next year is $3,200, but
actually the subsidized cost is $5,800.
Rabbi Herring says when the school
first opened, tuition was $2,750. Scholar-
ships are available, and the school still
maintains that "no child will be excluded
from the school on the grounds of finan-
cial inability."
tiling in Background
No Going Back to Lebanese Status Quo-Haig
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) While not provid-
ing details, Secretary of
State Alexander Haig said
Monday that the United
States would work to
achieve withdrawal of all
foreign "elements" from
Lebanon in an effort to pre-
vent a return to the status
quo which existed there
prior to Israel's invasion.
At the same time, Haig and Is-
rael's Ambassador to the United
States, Moshe Arens, who both
appeared separately on ABC-
TV's "This Week with David
Brinkley" program, said it was
still "too early" to predict a time-
table for Israeli withdrawal from
Lebanon.
THINK we are going to
work to achieve an adjustment
and withdrawal of all foreign ele-
ments from Lebanon," Haig said.
He added that Lebanon has been
racked" by internal elements
not under the authority and
control of the Lebanese govern-
ment as well as a nation that has
wen occupied by Syrian forces
ior too long."
According to Haig, President
I Reagan's focus so far has been to
establish a cessation of hostilities
between fighting forces in Leba-
non. Hut he pointed out that "no
ne would welcome a return to
the status quo ante in Lebanon
I with all the instabilities we have
experienced since 1976," when
that country was torn by civil
war.
Haig said the United States
has "not given serious thought"
to the possibility of U.S. partici-
pation in a peacekeeping force in
Lebanon. He said that the Ad-
ministration would "look .
carefully at what will be necess-
ary to provide a stable situation
in Lebanon to resolve the tension
which brought about this ,
disaster in the first place."
100 Demonstrate
Outside Soviet
Embassy
PARIS (JTA) Some 100
persons demonstrated Monday
on behalf of Soviet Jewry aboard
a specially chartered vessel which
sailed along the River Seine,
through the heart of Paris. The
passengers included representa-
tives of France's major Jewish
organizations.
THE ISSUE of U.S. troops to
police parts of Lebanon also was
discussed by Arens. While he
said Israel has made no specific
suggestions toward U.S. troops
involvement, Arens noted that
Israel and the U.S. are conduct-
ing consultations in an effort to
"structure a situation" in Leba-
non which would strengthen the
authority of the Lebanese gov-
ernment.
"We are looking for the kind of
situation that will not permit the
PLO to return and fire against
Israel again. I don't know that
that has to include U.S. troops,"
Arens said. "I suppose this is
something for the U.S. govern-
ment to consider."
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..-C

Pridty. Jane 25,1982
Jewish Floridian
Ron, Leonid Agree to Agree
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4 TAMUZ 5*42
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A Vile Loathing
If nothing else. the mx>rid s abashed
by the stunning success of Israel in Leb-
anon Certainly. Europe ss. and in the
most negative way passable, as ruthless
md -r^ee;- rtm^okr.k ::*i-- Isrsnjnjnj|
the Arabs such that it becomes easier
now to understand the nature of Europe
and Europe > wars over the past thou-
sand years
"--:- ^ -:: i= .xince :: >a:.:?ri ~:o-
anywhere, the sei:-centered attitudes
both tn the United States and abroad
being what they are. wharh are so
severely seiSsh and warped that one can
sense the loathing at the success. And
the secret hope now frustrated chat
Israel would be clobbered. Not evec the
raeda. in recect rears grease trap of x
fectxxis ana-Israei feeling, were able to
.ew.xe this war
A: Least, not yet
Tbe war has been won. and we are
reminded oi that short-sighted leader of
Egypt. Gamai Abdei Nasser, who once
toad the Wes: to :=o*e :n your fury."
Sadly. that is how. at the moment. we
are xspelled to f eei
All stops are pulled oat far the Pal-
estinians. None, of course, for the count -
less terrorist acts oi murder, sabotage
and regressive human behavior by the
PLO It would have been rght to'cheer
the failure of the Israeli victims. Now
s nght to keen at the defeat of the ma-
; of the Palestaaaui daemm^
but on Moscow, their
ass than to establish
Cuba an the MxkBei
t n
ha*. *:
Why do you assume I
xsorw* That s what I
b sx as Moscow, and I
i.-w :.- ~r? *--
say iodka. Roc and
nr by oar ^xca.
teihee. wharc b a
Not even the cheers of the throngs
tofLehemeaewekommfthe
i and the new opportunity about
to be given them to run the* own coun-
try coca igaai not even this dissuades
:.-. -.i: e : c *rers the vie anti-Secitic
cartoonists wxh their Streicher-tate rep-
resencxtx>ns of Mesacbem Begin
No they can not rewrite history this
:jt- ? _. aaki BO r^.ii: ^he> are all
tryxg to roil it back.
o so**
-*-: -i- s-r^-r.:- :.. BBjaVaaj Ba
twwacawt H Baa: 1 dwftadtae Kicnfaa. Mr
Presadect W'sw b ymm Asr.-*: '
By the way. one oi oar sataihtes
iracica^ yoar iwritoa ihu i as
temaa m i.-. K I :c: r^rc :-
the am of taw mmsui\mBLt of
Sc**i . atc: ML kt she bafl b a
aaaia
caH. By ihe way. I teiepaoae yoc
fint ic Wascia^UB- aad <
owe knows yoc re -n Boss v
( oar of on iwxre great
C Manna >>: *~ ?
Mr Piwadtm By cac way. yoo
pass ^ as ithawrf ni
s or aaocaar aavume vac
facuweaaaa.
I caa aot tel
my aacc&a b-
be art-oigaig a juu sacrec- But
waerv%r it b. I asx watcfeiag the
war <-xe icy ocka.
Ban: Yaah. tae f*
i b traapc. Mr
ihe is. Anyway, see no evil, as
Jte saying goes You mean the
Begin boys are winning?
Liaairt This is no gang shoot-
out at the OK Corral. Mr.
President Now is not the time to
rest Anyway, you got enough
rest when you visited with the
Pope
Raw: What's the point in
paaxfjjpjg ifca saj banana I aaaa
wl how do you tell the difference
_ : t r. ;.- .! H irjC Ekt rva.
thaag on T\ an>-ay'' You ask
what I am doing m Bonn. Mr.
President, watching Chancellor
Scanudt here, who is watching
President Mitterrand, who is
watching Prune Minister
Thatcher is enough of a problem
for me A tragic problem Not to
m""" the Japanese with all
their Hondas and Sonys. i.AL
aren t the little yellow beilass
here, too*)
Leaned: Chancellor Schmidt a
one of our future great aJbes. He
doesn t need your watching. The
lachaoajgxai acfaaevernpnts of
the aioaBfl Oerman pennkw are
ana*Brpncc8 The Soviet Uaaoa
looks forward to uniting oar
inasteipncea wan thtiix
Baa Yoa aaena the Berkn wafl
_ >: .vr.-:g sown sooaT
Jaw tea! your Iwaehs
parxiz* :c -. paal
a-ies and to na hoane
The days of
ace
beadr \ the one tracaio^ yanj
deer Lebaaco. and it
s as pactares of what s going
Yes Mr Presaienc.
traapc penhkay. Ai-
ajabag
naaaaa easer Is
ijeoaacc woscn b
c-.-ac :r -_>; naaaaai aaa>
acrndyour Lsraeus are
By the way. one of
ar-specad saceflaes.
Saw at techaolnpcal
iihn.g yoar
ghaaHtan We
one is stamped GE.
for m-
Such a
aaanactrve energy
AL what the hei b he
aaoatri Yea, Mr
ihen are tragK prob-
ieaas take Afghanistan s all over
Santera Earape. Do yoa nxare
al thaae Pohah joke* have
Anyway.
we at oa Meanchean s "boyV.
wnat s ^ere as a for us*
naaa
A prospect for talks
aaaaaasl Notice all
fiaacam ralias
yoa have bach home* In Bonn.
too' Open yoar eyas. Mr Pres^
about disarma-
it hear you
Hna a s hn ears he's
1 and ratt* about d-
aot itwwBiMiiiia;
Why do yoa have trouble hearing
am' Met wriahtii aevar break
ajwrs wan statar problems They
are n airman as of tevhnoiogval
wha........;. Do rou hear me
n* aatelht*. Mr Prau-
the oae wah the Raytheoa
na trachaa; oar GE satatta*
%|n mi. ha* nancy of
pact-iT** Bananas
-jaey that bad Can. waa
* food "oid
You aatc
raharsi
of the national culture and
civilization. A pluralistic society
a strenthened by it* Judeo-
Chhstian. .
Leoaid: (Tnfom Ivanovica,
what the hell's he talking about?)
Including your Nazis and the
KKK. of course Anyway, we
could get a lot more of them out
and over to you as emigres. We
could ignore the fact that so
many of them have state secrets
you would instantly worm out of
them.
Rob (.Al. what the bed did you
have written for me to say there
in case he mentioned Jews?)
What state secrets. Mr. Presi-
dent? About the conditions in
Siberia? Where you imprison a
brave people who long for
nothing but religious freedom?
Leoaid: Mr. President, you
have your own concentration
camps in Miami
Rob: 'Al. what the bell is he
r^ftting about?)
Leoaid: Grve my regards to
Secretary Haig I trust he is
enjoying our conversation.
(Another uodka. Nikolai
NikoUarvichi
Roa: There is no one here. Mr.
President, but me. That is a
promise to you made by the
people of the United States.
About the Jews no. you can't
start another immigration crisis,
not so soon after Fidel s and all
those Cubans Janmy Carter
opened his arms to before dis-
appearing m Plains Fast, we
need a new immigration policy.
Leoaid Mr. PnakkiH you
don't need a new aaangration
pobcy for the Sovnt peoples to
inane a humanitarian gesture.
hath b then* natural mdmation.
ItiaaiBiliii the SS Sc Louis? If
we send you some Jews, just ship
them to Havana agam The
C abacs haw what to do with
Jews the first tame. They won't
forget what to do now. There may
he bo crwaaaaas iefc, as Cuba, since
yoa have moat of them m Miami
now. bat they'B know what u> do
wah the Jews. Moat everyone
does 'Laughter*
Leoaid Then there's no prob-
Israeus bar* yast hnaabed PLO
headquarters m Bearut. Myself. I
dont give a damn about the
Paawtmniij. bat those Israelis
have just bombed PLO head-
quarters I caa see a al right here
on the screen Make up vour
Bund. Mr. Pi initial The
jdonous revokttion most move
torward
do the Syrians
give a damn.
Leaaid: You nhiwaiiii that
much, do yoa? ? Naaaaai Nato-
auevitch where that andka I
asked you for?)
Roa: Grve my legaida to the
Comnussar
Leaaid There b ao one here.
Ron. but me. Did you mean
Tnfom I\aaovich? That a a
promise to you made by the
glorious paopho of the Union of
Son m Socnaat Bepahbcs. But I
do care about my great Syrian
allies Tell yoar Israel denes to
aahjaai uwwi.rMwri
Baa: Are yoa aaaa yoa want
Uus thing to end so sana* We're
both WarnaBg a lot about what
our sophist rated war devices can
do in the fatal HiibibsIii- Spam*
How could anvtwdy have run
Work! War II' wwnawt Spam
first*
Yas. I
Spain. The gtorvus
sull stalaed there
the re-
aways Josaagal
: tAL what the knl
by that** Mr
tWBtiW


Friday, June 26, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and ShofarofQnater Hollywood
Page 5-A
Parents Lost Themselves I $5,000 mm ** wound*.
With Birth of Daughter
Mr. and Mrs. J. were referred
to our agency for counseling by
the South Broward Jewish Fed-
eration. Mrs. J. was requesting
family counseling for her 11-year-
old hyperactive daughter who
had previously been seen by a
child psychologist and was on
medication.
Both parents were college
graduates and very educationally
motivated. This was a family
that spent ail its free time
together.
After two joint family sessions,
it became apparent that Mrs. J.
was very depressed and was feel-
ing overwhelmed. By offering her
support and empathy, the case-
worker was able to help Mrs. J.
identify the underlying problem
in this family. Mrs. J. was feeling
unloved and unappreciated by
her husband.
Since their daughter was born,
the J's had concentrated totally
on themselves as parents and, as
a consequence, the needs for
marital interaction and intimacy
had been neglected. Their once
mutually satisfying sex life had
dwindled to nothing, with both
partners feeling rejected by the
other.
Mr. and Mrs. J. became the
new clients and marriage coun-
seling proved very helpful. They
began planning private time
alone for just the two of them,
began actively courting each
other again. Mrs. J's depression
lifted and she began feeling
letter and taking more interest in
herself.
Mr. J. was able to respond
warmly to his wife's reaching out
and both report they, and their
daughter, are enjoying the new
atmosphere at home and Mrs. J's
new found ability to relax and
enjoy herself more.
Family In Trouble
The T's are married 11 years
and have two children, aged 6
and 3. Mrs. T sought counseling
because she felt unhappy in the
marriage and knew that she and
her husband were growing apart.
The T's moved to Florida two
years ago from the Midwest.
Mrs. T was concerned that the
couple had no mutual friends and
i hat Mr. T was becoming ex-
tremely introverted and isolated
Irom her or any social contacts.
Mr. T continually lost teaching
jobs, while Mrs. T's career as a
computer programmer was flour-
ishing. While she received many
promotions, Mr. T was unem-
ployed and remained at home
caring for the children.
Mr. T refused to come to coun-
seling with his wife, denied any
problems in the marriage and felt
that his wife had to accept him
the way he was.
When Mr. T finally appeared
at Jewish Family Service, he was
extremely hostile to his wife and
made several irrational state-
ments. His behavior was bizarre.
Me was referred to a psychiatrist,
who diagnosed a psychotic break.
Mr. T threatened to kill his
wife, who was forced to leave
their home, taking the children
with her. After a painful series of
confrontations, Mrs. T contacted
a lawyer and got a restraining
order to keep Mr. T from seeing
and possibly harming her and the
children.
Mr. T has refused to accept
psychiatric care and medication,
and Mrs. T has continued coun-
seling to deal with the possible
breakup of her marriage and her
RELGO.INC
Religious & Gift Articles
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books-Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Oov> Sundfv
MgWgjfatfi Av. MB
In response to the military ac- For more information, contact
tions against the PLO in Leba-
non, the David Ben-Gurion Cul-
ture Club is sending the State of
Israel $5,000 to aid its wounded
soldiers.
The dub, based in Hallandale,
also is attempting to raise
$20,000 more to send to Israel.
Carl Rosenkopf, president, at
458-2858 or Rose Rotmench, vice
president, at 935-1266.
Checks should be made out to
the club and sent to 501 Three
Island Blvd., Apt. 302,
Hallandale 33009.
feelings regarding
ambivalent
this issue.
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please con-
tact us at: Jewish Family Service
of Broward County 1909
Harrison St. Suite 109
Hollywood, Fla. 33020. Tele-
phone: 927-9288. Hours Mon-
day, Tuesday, Wednesday and
Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Thursday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of Bro-
ward County 3500 North State
Road No 7 Suite 399 Fort
Lauderdale, Fla. 33319. Tele-
phone: 735-3394. Hours Mon-
day, Wednesday and Friday 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of Bro-
ward County 1800 W. HUlsboro
Blvd. Suite 214 Deerfield
Beach, Fla. 33441. Telephone:
427-8608. Hours Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday
9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday
9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Laud-
erdale, the Jewish Federation of
South Broward and The United
Way of Broward County.
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's&123's
Ctwf
ABC's & 123s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee*
are tasty
pasta alphabet
letters and
numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Ateph Bez!
K Certified Kosher
Fleischmann's Margarine would like
to show you how much healthier
traditional cooking can be with
June Roth's Low Cholesterol Jewish
Cookery. In it you'll find favorites
like noodle kugel and blintzes made
the sensible way. Fleischmann's
Margarine can be part of your
traditional cooking. Fleischmann's
is the only leading margarine made
from 100% corn oil. It's low in
n
Low Cholesterol (ewish Cookery from
Fleischmann's Margarine. A $3.95 value for
only $1.95 plus $1.00 postage and handling
with the front labels from any two packages
of Fleischmann's Margarine. Write to:
Fleischmann's Margarine Cookbook
RO. Box 198
Te.neck. New |en*y 078*6
Addrass,
r.lty__
- Stilt _
.zip-
saturated fat with no cholesterol.
And it's certified Kosher, too.
Whether you prefer regular
Fleischmann's or parve
Fleischmann's Sweet Unsalted, both
have a delicious flavor perfect for all
your recipes. So order your cookbook
now it's a $3.95 value for only $1.95
plus $1.00 postage and handling
with the front labels from any two
packages of Fleischmann's Margarine.
Fleischmann's Gives Every Meal A Holiday Flavor.
6 1982 Nabisco Brands Inc.



Page6-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, June 25,1982
Silent No More
Gun Control Broward Aim
Soviet Jewry Update
Conference Eyes Freedom
Impact Oct. 24-27
The World Conference on Sovi
et Jewry III, scheduled Oct. 24-
27 at Versailles, is expected again
to pressure the Soviet Union into
loosening its stronghold on emi-
gration, now the lowest it's been
in 10 years.
The National Conference on
, Soviet Jewry reported emigration
I for the month of May disappoint-
ingly dropped again, to 205. In
April, 288 Jews arrived in
Vienna. This continues the
drastic reduction.
In April 1979, a total of 4,296
Jews left the U.S.S.R.
The third conference, Brussels
111. becomes imperative in light
of these figures.
Brussels 1 and II confronted
STUDIO
Continental
Cuisine
r*to jojsi
welcome*
you Bac *o
* renowned
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
for unique
idming experience
Waicn your table to your
mood in one ot S .nrjivauai
'OOmi Tie Tent
Ame Cellar Studio Place
P'3ane Sm Oaiei
Fin* Entertainment
At the Piano
Also violin playing
(or your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
0"( LuncAeoni ang#0'
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THE GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 S W 32 Avt.
445-5371
clesea Mondays
the Soviet Union with a united
front of world Jewry, joined by
the leading figures of Western
parliaments, the arls, letters, sci-
ences and clergy.
The presence in Brussels of
more then 1,200 delegates from
32 countries made the difference.
Thop conferences brouaht forth
unprecedented reactions from the
Soviet government that were
reflected in a dramatic increase in
emigration.
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry is looking to the
Versailles conference in October
to have a similar impact.
Although not interested in
banning handguns, the Broward
Chapter of the Florida Coalition
to Halt Handgun Crime is in-
terested in legislation federal,
statewide and local to better
control the rise of crimes involv-
ing handguns.
To that end, Lt. Mark Schlein
of the Broward Sheriffs Office
talked to the Broward chapter at
its meeting at Hollywood Hills
Methodist Church. The film
"American Handgun War" was
shown after which the growth of
the grassroots group was dis-
cussed.
The coalition seeks a 21 day *
waiting period to verify eligibility
of gun registration; a mandatory
gun registration program ad-
ministered by police (it is now
voluntary); a destruction of wea-
pons taken from convicted
criminals; prohibition of the sale
or transfer of more than five
handguns to any one person in a
single year, and establishment by
police of a special gun law unit.
The Broward Chapter can be
reached at 1181 NE 26 St., Fort
Lauderdale 33305, or by calling
561-5792. >
If you have a new address or
are planning to move, please let
us know. Also, if you know some
folks who are not now receiving
The Jewish Floridian and would
like to, also let us know. Every
issue of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward'8 newspaper
contains news you won't want to
miss. Simply call 921-8810.
Old that one come from South Africa? No. captain. I think It
was from that Mirage! Die Vadenand
Soviets Behind PLO Terrorism?
NEW YORK-(JTA)- CIA
director William Casey warned
that the Soviet Union is finan-
cing the Palestine Liberation
Organization as part of its
support for terrorist operations
throughout the world.
In an address before the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, Casey described inter-
national terrorism as a "mon-
ster" which ranges across five
continents. "The Soviet Union
has provided funding to the PLO
and. with at least tacit Soviet
approval, many groups have
trained together in Cuba, Libya.
Iraq, South Yemen and
Lebanon," he said.
Casey spoke at an ADL dinner
here at which James Finkelstein,
president of the New York Law
Journal and founder and publish-
er of the National Law Review,
received ADL'sHuman Relations
Award from the Lawyers Divi-
sion of the ADL Appeal.
In describing terrorist opera-
tions, the CIA director said that
terrorist training camps have be-
come "the largest industry in
Libya, next to oil."
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
776 6272
HOWARD
|aper a
ackaging
iMf
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT IAUDERDAIF
JULY 4th WEEK-END CELEBRATION
5 toys 4 nights
July 1 to July 5
mo
OK
person
OOubkt
occ
*
4 days & 3 nights
July I to July 4
$85
of
pe'SOn
MuDW
OCC
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 PooUide Tharapeutic
Whirlpool TV in All Roams Rasioant Msshgiach
Appropriate Nightly Entertainment
Beautiful Oceanlront Succih
tne mum minion dollar kosher
MTU
GROUP
HATES
Directly on the Ocean 40th to 41st St Miami Beach
For Heteryjiions Phone I "Ou I "3 I I I
Vour Hosts Michael Le'kowitz & Alei Smilow
For deliriously cool summer
time refreshment, pour on the
Sontp Brand Decaffeinated
Coffee
Place one rounded tea
fft \,Qr\. P" Sarep Inrtontor
Freeze-Dned DecoHeinated
Coffee in a loll gloss Stir in one cup cold v/oler Add
ice and serve with cream and sugar. If you want Or
oik lor il ot your favorite restaurant You'll hove o de
lighfful summer cooler Rich real coffee that's 97t
caffein-lree And Kosher, too Sor*P "
foi summei II such o mecfioieh neisl
.ummiT should only be -.o
lamehingl
K C ii'ied Kather
IV


Friday, June 26,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Skofar of Greater Hollywood
Page7-A
cNfc>.i*

. *<-
U- -* I
'
>.l
jiff ^
*
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD
Dear Friend:
strSggleSfo?r?he'?igh?PJo HL^ *gain dee^ engaged in their
was -^^^^^^^t^^^ -s
Si^-^^I^^LSniLi^: CO--"ies in the Galilee
are centers of Jewish life we have ^?ki ??Se te"orist target!'
O^r lifebuilding work is belfg ^hrealenPri ^ aSd help ^intain.
MVK'ar 10ki- *W^i.K rXhneseS.an?heSySLeerS
g^'Jt^i^^nor $Se00ean0n0otlnhCrh t0 UJA *
sisters in Israel without you?'he^p. help Ur brthers and
and^o^? LL^lfeLrrtynoUw ^a^it^ i?** J?*" ~
over last year's pledge and maT^it ?n cash Significant increas!
If you have made a pledee to thP iqrq
xt now and pay that increase now Join^'f^K1 "k yOU to increase
of South Broward in helping oSs iS or ^ JeWish Fed*ration
challenging test of JewLh^?rength anSunUynlty t0 meet today's
Sincerely,
I Saul'Singer, M.D.
Campaign Chairman


'-
PagcS-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday, June 25,1882
cPtfde
BEE* S0> POTEr, ADOED PANTRv PfVOE
Great
Ground.. ,
98*
SAVE 2ieVB
CHUCKAASON S^AKS 0
>. eon ooes :: breaded
Beef
Patties .. j
168
SAVE C LB
U S CMOCE BEE
CONTAJNS OAS* S'EAK STEWn
198
Shoulder
Combo .. lb
SAVE 2'< LB
Bottom <|qq
Round... im Ms**
SAVE 21CLB
U S CMOCE BEEF C>*UCK
CONTA.SS CAS* --*- S'E.S
CJnderblade
Combo .. lb
198
SAVE 2-CUB
DAIRY!
mice
98*
BREAnStXE CA. EjnmA
. ** SMOT"~ NCREAM SA.t"
.= a*
Sour
*w-w met.
Cottao*
BW,*V< '*^Pt CON*
Sour CriM....
MCMUt
HKtltML
SAVE
.96 13
1.18 21
1.88 3i
11
ii
.78 ii
3/1 .OO 22
1.38 8
1.18
3-
English Muffins
3/$100
Pecan Twirls
Brown A Serve Rolls
Rye Bread
Donuts
2/99
27 99
Whats
about
Eveiyday Low Prices! This means
any other store in town!
ifwedonl
BONUS
BUY
GRADE A FROZEN (5 LBS & OVER) (SAVE 31C)
FRESH 3 LBS & OVER' (SAVE 310 GRADE A FROZEN (5 LBS & OVER (SAVE 310
Gund$138 ^33<:
EVERYDAY LOW PRICES**
'BONUS
. S OOCt Bp >0-N
SAVE 'jj*o* qp sm-ppio w Slrioln Steak..............,. 3.68 .31 Frying Chicken Wings------* .58 21
Oxtails....................= 1.38 31 Bf and Pepper Pattlss 2.58 31
Stewing Beef.............lb 1.98 21 Steak-UmnVs........ US CHOICE BEEF FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH (SAVE 1 lei
CHUCK BONELESS (SAVE 31C) Fl"Vf*r II &\
Roast O
$188
Quarters
TYSON GRADE A FROZEN
Cornish
(SAVE 21 e)
Game Hens *aJO
DUBUQUE 396 BRAND
U S CHOICE BEEF CHUCK BONELESS
Underblade
5H (SAVE 1 HI
58"
_S ____ (SAVE 31C)
$228
LB LYKES POWER PAK SPICED COOKED SALAMI OP
PICKLE & P1MIEMT0 LOAF
Franks 2
(LARGE 18 SIZE
RICH & FLAVORFUL WESTERN
<<8Aft Luncheon & $-|28
w \y Meat......'p6k2z Mr*M
$^58
PRODUCE
TYSON HEAT -N SERVE
Fried Chicken 2
I (SAVE 11)
BONUS
BOY
SAVE30C
CAUFORNA (U^PCK)
TOP QUALITY (LGE 80 SEE)
BONUS
BUY
Cantaloupes Nectarines
C**SP QAROB4HC94
Red Radishes......2e-oz bags** .29
Cabbage...............* .25
US AU. JWOS
White Potatoes.....5lbbaG .99
v,S A_ PURPOSE
YeilowOnions..........* .23
Eggplants.............* .35
aowot qnow buwpless European
TOP QUALITY RQREA SffiDLESS
(LARGE 200 SEE) SAVE 20
Limes
w/391
SWffTEATUG
FL0RDA WHOLE
3JNO^-S>-
EACH
LB
49 Water. "17
.49 melon-m ex
EACH


Friday. June 25, i982
The Jewish Fioridian and Shofar of. Greater Hollywood
Page 9-A .
great
prices'
it buy any better for any less from
the difference in cash
you more!
PRICE EFFECTIVE THRU JUNE 29.
1862 WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO
LIMIT QUANTITIES WE WILL GLADLY
REDEEM YOUR U S GOVERNMENT
FOOD STAMPS
cPride
:/120Z.CANS
Pepsi,
iht, Mountain
ASSORTED COLORS
Gala
Jumbo
Towels
(SAVE 16) i
69*
IM AND FRENCH ITALIAN
lOZ BIl
EVERYDAY LOW PRICES
SAVE
VALUABLE
NINE VIENNA FINGERS HYDRO*
EA* OR PEANUT BUTTER
1.00 20
.70 20
, I? CM PKG
J FANCY IONG GRAIN
. HUB BAG 2.00 100
(PRIDI REGULAR OR PINK M JUG
.60 op
16 0ZCAN
PANTRY PRIDE
YELLOW CLING
PEACHES HALVES
OR SLICES OR
BartJett
Pfears
(SAVE 20*) PANTRY PRIOE TINY TENOER 17 02 CAN
OCEANSPRAY 48OZ BTL
KRAFT PLAIN OR SMOKED 40OZ BTL
SAVE
.40 06
1.00 16
1.30 20
kraft # mSBm
Mayonnaise ^ I
I 3202LJAR Q(V|
IUMIT ONE WITH COUPON M M T I
ANDHOOOORDEP. ^WSjfF OjSjV'
IUMIT ONE WITH COUPON
AND f 10 00 ORDER
hGOOD THRU JUNE 28. 1882
i tm am coupon!
OBOH VALUABLE
EAT 1LB.PKG.P-------
rn, I,-
jAMBOREE 1 LB JAR
Grape Jelly.........00
PANTRY PRIDE SMOOTH OR CRUNCHY MOZ JAR
PMNWt Butter...... 1-70
16 OZ BTL
SMOKEY OR REGULAR
HelnZ (SAVE 20*)
BBQ Sauce
59*
YES HEAVY DUTY UOUIO t)02 BTL
{Chicken (SAVE40C) ,
JBolognagQ^j
8 LIMIT 1 WITH J10 ORDER
(SAVE 16)
I'LIMI OR ORANGE 41, (>/ BTL
.00 06
4/1.00 oa
4/.89 21
f KH.UIAROR LIGHT ft PK /I? 07 CANS
1.79 20
' BOX
i Muffin Mix.
i i/ I AN
64 OZ JUG
REGULAR OR NATURAL
Tree Top
Apple $149
JlllCe .1 (SAVE 20*)
20
REALEMON 12 OZ BTL
Lemon Jute*
WHITE 100CT/BINCH
Paper Plates
PANTRY PRIDE I GAL
White Vinegar...... 1.60 os
ARM HAMMER ORV 6ft OZ BOX
Laundry Detergent 1.20 12
PENNSYLVANIA DUTCH 2 LTR NR BTL
| GOOD THRU JUNE 20. 1982
am icoupoNi
VALUABLE
,3. i $2OFF! Mi
TOWARDS THE PURCHASE OF "I _
Capri Bake N Serve |
qq 14" Rectangular
Baker
jar (SAVE 80*)
SWEETHEART IMAGE 10 I/7INCH2SCT
OR CUPS SO! BOCT
WITH COUPON
GOOD THRU
TUESDAY JUNE 28 1862
99
PANTRY PRIDE 24 OZ
.OH.
r PRIDE 31 OZ JAR
...... .00 20
J CONVERTED SIB BAG
............. 2.00 56
l OOJE CHABllS RHINE I 5 LTR BTL
...... 4.00 80
EllOUIDl?00ff LABEL) ?2 0Z BTl
Detergent..... 1.10 06
CHABLIS. RHINESKELLER.
RHINE OR ROSE
SPAM l?0/ CAN
Luncheon Meat
HEARTS DELIGHT CHUNKY
Pears
or Peaches
IB-OZ CAN.......
SMUCKERS 2 LB JAR
SO e wherry Jam
mi in/ KOSHER 24 OZ JAR
DW
1.70
.00
1.40
PENNSYLVANIA DUTCH } LTR NR BTl TUESDAY JUNE TV 1W------- | L., M
Bl___A. ._____ QQ on m WITHOUT COUPON 111 88 **^f
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HEAL1H ^BEACIIYAIDS
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18
2/.00 63
1.00 30
.00 18
=BAKEKY HOT FOODS**
CRISPY
ONLY AT STORES WITH FRESH BAKERY DEPTS
Kjolohy
Italian CCV*
Bread eO^"*
.....2/.I
DEVILS FOOD OR YELLOW
09
04
CORN RYE BREAD OR EACH
Onion Rye........... .'
OELOOUS JELLY FILLED
Donute.............. 2/.50 06
2 PCS TRAY (INCLUDES PEAS 1 ROLL)
Fried Chicken Dinner 1.00 30
SOUTHERN STYLE S PCS BOX
Fried Chicken........ 3.60
SERVICE DELI-
Rubbermaid Sale! ^S^TTZ .
Turtjey. h3$-| 68
1/2 LB
(SAVE 3 00)
" **>* mi aaaaj
is* w* ** omw m I Mm r
ISAWigOh*- u mAmM mam BTJCM
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',*l!"ll Obum^INE IMBiSl
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|H|Tti,V mbhSFiSs. VANITY ALMOND'CHOCOLATE
ftn *, cmTSZmEim Ufa^.1mlr-rt (SAVE f 100)
;Ji'V '*"* Cmm> n Id vie >
I >, Wwftw aiMiSmt RUBBERMAID RECTANGULAR 9
.(SAVE $2 00)
,__.__ ----I.......
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TOMS' ,8,osWS*~. Rubbermaid rough neck
\&m*X2L '~3~~ Bucket. .2?T........
'"dSRJ "" ""SfiSH C"" RUBBERMAID ROUND (SAVE 2 00)
~I"IJS; III MM 36*
&OMG* HOUSE OF RAEFOPD ^
,r" Breast LB *
129
-J^| (SAVE 40*)
Bracer
SAVE
MENNEN (i STICK
Speed Stick 1.07 42
suave leoz tl_ .
Shampoo A Conditioner 1.07 52
f|^*n^-trr.MM.8,.l 2.37 so
Inactelabtete..... 2.40 50
FROZEN
ASSORTED FLAVORS
PINT CTN (SAVE 16<)
cJSr.79*
WHIN tVJUtl........
Dflf'NYFLAKE ECONOMY 1OZ BOK
wi afne s............
PANTRY PRCE CRf*L CUT 2 LB BAG
French Fries.......
ITRY PRKJE CUT OR FRENCH BOZ BOH
SAVE
.00 30
.00 .30
.70 40
2/.80 29
PEPPEOIOGE farms
Engklh'mZmnm
ASSORTED FLAVORS
WMKB 1.40 40
18
PANTRY PRIDE ASSORTED VARIETIES
Pot Plea......(ozbox 2/.70 10
"Sax SSBtSWRS Laundry
$J88
388
$288
$388
1 JUl FINEST QUALITY I/! LB
SAVE
09
JACKf JILL FINE
TAV OLD VORID FAVORITE LB
Uverwurst........... 1.48 21
SHOFAR BOLOGNA OR KOSHER I/2LB ^^
Satem).............. 1^8 41
PotetoS-ted..........78.11
EXCELLENT FLAVOR W2LB
Provotone Cheese 1.68 31
iiite^,iafi"T. ::B..... 1.18 4,
iSQChicken 1.58 11
Totino's
Party
Pizzas


PagelO-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Maria and Joseph Treaaer pose with Susan Singer (right).
.. .But Jews
Gather
The stimng.fiercely Zionist words of the United Jewish Ap-
peal's Howard Stone became the bywords as more than 50
guests gathered to hear about "The Gathering" Oct. 11-15 in Is-
rael.
Hosts Howard and Judee Barron will lead the South Broward
contingency on the mission, which unlike the other two Jewish
Federation of South Broward sponsored Israel events this year,
will be geared to the high-ranking leaders of the community.
Stone traced the history of the Jewish people in the State of
Israel. He told of the European refugees waiting, peckels in
hand, to enter the new country, their new country by dint of
their being born as Jews.
He said some groups meet. some assemble. and some
even converge. "But Jews gather." The family of Jews from
throughout the world will be gathering for four days as guests of
the Israeli government.
A sub-mission of South Broward Jews first is going to Spain
and Morocco Oct. 3-10. Margarita and Joseph Terkiel are to lead
the pre-Gathering event.
A minimum commitment of $ 10.000 to the 1983 U JA-Federa-
tion Campaign is required to be part of "The Gathering, "and an
additional $900 is the rate for the Sephardic exploration to Spain
and Morocco.
This year's other two missions, the Family Mission July 11-21
and the Community Mission Oct. 21-31. also are available to
South Broward residents.
Jewish Federation of Sooth Broward Campaign Chairman Saul Singer M.D. talks with Dr.
Ehrenstein (center) and Meral Ehrenstein
ISRAEL
TOUR OF LEISURE-4 WEEKS
With Late Departures, Little Walking, Slower Pace,
Relaxation & Enjoyment
3 Weeks Netanya ^
1 Week Jerusalem $1022 plus air
Tour Includes:*Accommodation in First Class Hotel*Twin Bedded Rooms* 2 Kosher^
Meals Every Day*8 Days of Sightseeing*Trensfers & Porterage*Travelers Insurance
Medical, Financial & Persona'
------------------------DEPARTURE DATES: SEPT. 29 O^T 97
ALSO WE HAVE OTHER TOURS r*i i rm I FCT
2 WEEKS DELUXE PACKAGE ftAi^nO-1
-OR MORE INFORMATION CALL MIRIAM AT ilo|"%5LMI '
TRIANGLE TOURS ?
^^^^^^^^iB^TJJ/.^x^Highway*North Miami Beach* 931-3031 r+"+{


__ Hay. June 25,1962
TheJewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Page 11-A
Identifying Anti-Semitism
ood, But Solution Better
Legacy of Hate: Ami
lemitism in America.
ty Ernest Volkman.
Reviewed by Mark Friedman
"Is it good for the Jews?" This
raditional question is one that
he Jews have forgotten how to
[ask, according to Ernest Volk-
man in his new book A Legacy of
late: Anti-Semitism in America.
I in- Jewish community is
divided and confused, no longer
able to recognize its enemies, the
prepetrators of the new anti-
Semitism. The "golden years" of
postwar America ended in the
Sixties and the concern for the
Jews that was so widespread has
disappeared.
A new anti-Semitism of indif-
ference and insensitivity to Jew-
ish concerns and Jewish survival
sell has dominated the last 15
years. This phenomenon is dis-
cussed at length in chapters on
the government, the New Right,
Neo-Nazis, the Christian
churches. Blacks, and Arab oil
power.
The same question might be
asked of Volkman himself, "is
your book good for the Jews, is it
useful to us?"
To his credit, he has collected a
good deal of information, al-
though the references are irre-
gular and the sources are of un-
equal quality. He points out
enemies all around us without
pointing out our friends with
Inter-Faith Body Installs Officers
The following have been in-
stalled as the executive com-
mittee of the Inter-Faith Council
of (ireater Hollywood:
David Keating, mayor of
Hollywood, founding chairman:
Sister Marie Danielle, Madonna
Academy, president; the Rev.
Wayne Martin, First Baptist
Church of Hollywood, first vice
president: Rabbi Robert Frazin,
Temple Solel, second vice presi-
dent.
Kleanor Handleman, sec-
retary; the Rev. Paul Kirsch,
treasurer; Elaine Pit tell, imme-
diate past president; Fr. Joseph
Gordon Lei and
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 fr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247 .
Janiszeski, Annunciation
Catholic Church; June Johns,
Stanely Kessel DDS, Sandi
Khani, Sal Oliveri, Leon Stern-
berger and the Rev. Robert
Temple Jr., all at large; and
Rabbi Harold Richter, executive
secretary.
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 go 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 music and any other books.
All donations are tax deductible.
Call 927-1215 or 458-2694.
BBoca &e
rrra t*i
flora &UUon
South Florida's Vibrant Community
A prestigious golf and tennis country club resort where afforable living
reunites neighbors and helps form new friendships. At Boca Teeca
you're surrounded by 27 holes of golf, a tennis club, and now the all new
private world of tennis set right in the center of our newest 1. 2 and 3
bedroom condominium complex. From only 166,000. Apartments
come with fully equipped GK kitchens and wall-to-wall carpeting.
Luxurious lodge for guests, a unique restaurant in the main clubhouse
and a diversified activities center. All Jewish organizations on
premises. Interest Free 50% 5 year mortgages available or 80% finan-
cing at 14% interest for 29 years; both with no points & no closing
costs.
5800 N.W. 2nd Avenue. Boca Raton. Florida 33431 or
phone (305) 994-0400 (Boca). 426-3600 (Broward).
949-6109 (Dade)
m
Waldman
HOTEL
Miami Beach's Finest Glatt Kosher Cuisine
Open Agin For The HIGH HOLIDAYS
With Your hosts Sam and Morris Waldman, Gary Sher. David Diamond
ROSH HASHANAYOM KIPPUR
SERVICES CONDUCTED BY RENOWN CANTOR
12Days-11 Nights (Sept. 17 28) '300 pp
(2 meal* dally Included. 3 meal* Sal. & holidays)
8 Days-7 Nights (Sept. 17-20 & Sept. 24-28)^*250
6 Days 5 Nights (Sept. 17-20 & Sept. 26-28) h^'200
Sleep at adjoining Atlantic Towers; maals at Waldman
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED
Dhone Sam Waldman: 538-5731 or 534-4751
On The Ocean at 43rd Street
whom we might work to improve
our situation. This book is a call
for action there is no room for
optimism in it, nor is there any
constructive advice.
Ending the book with a call for
Jewish unity and conviction is
neither very original, nor very
useful. Volkman is a journalist
who has pulled together many
facts which American Jewry
must confront.
But having read this book, one
is no more certain as to how to
deal with the problem of anti-
Semitism in America than before.
Mark Friedman is program
director of the New York office of
the World Jewish Congress.
An-nell a
HOTEL ^

Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Masngiach and
Synagogue on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
. Open All Year
Services
Near all good shopping
Call for rales
700 EUCLID AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
CALL 1-531-1191
J
FOR THE AFFAIR OF YOUR LIFE
The perfect setting for any joyous occasion... day or night.
Hotel rooms for out of town guests.
Banquet and meeting facilities for conventions and
seminars ... large or small.
KB
KINGS BAY RESORT
WCMI *MO OOUNIW* CUi
^
14401 SW 62 Ave Miami. Florida 33158
(305) 235-7161 Ext 126/126
Call or write to Catering and Convention Department
F
ii
up
3
UNlVTERSSTYf
]DINBUL
Bompand
MazelTbv
While strolling the campus grounds at the University of Edinburgh, it
wouldn't be unusual to hear "Shalom aleichem" uttered in the same breath as
"Hoot, mon!" Because Hebrew was a language taught here as early as
the 1600's. As a matter of fact, the first Jews who came to Scotland
had been specially invited to Edinburgh just to teach Hebrew. Can
you imagine students in the land of King Charles celebrating gradua-
tion in the language of King David?
You don't have to be a Hebrew major from Edinburgh to
know that on such occasions a toast with fine scotch whisky is in
order. In America, the favorite is J&B Rare Scotch. Special blend-
ing has given J&B a flavor in a class by itself. Which is why we say-
it whispers. And which is why J&B isthe worthy spirit at any toast,
whether you say, "Cheers, Laddie!" or simply, "L'Chayim!"
]&& It whispers.



Page12-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
*'"
Leo Mindlin
Ron, Leonid Agree to Agree
Continued from Page 4-A
our smart missiles.
Leonid: Your colonialist Zion-
ist clients would be in Damascas
by then. Assad might even apply
for asylum here. An apartment in
Moscow, maybe. A date ha in ..
Ron: Where? A datcha where?
There's static on the line. I can't
hear. (Al. what the hell's he say-
ing through those damned
Russkie electronic junkers?)
Leonid: (Get me that uiodka
and now, Nikolai Nikolaievitch,
or it's Cristopol for you. I made
mention of no specific site, Mr.
President. That would be a state
secret. The glorious Soviet peo-
ples will not accept a delay-
Besides, this is not London or the
U.S.A. We need no Arab influx
here. Tell your clients, im-
mediately. Do you hear now?
Ron: We read you loud and
ciear Mr. President. You said
immediately. But why don't you
tell Arafat to stop shelling the
north of Israel? Then I can really
lay it to the Begin boys.
Leonid: The OK Corral again.
Mr. President, are you crazy?
Then the PLO would be out of
business for sure. Next thing you
know, Arafat would be in
Moscow too. looking for an
apartment. A datcha. who knows
where? Or what?
Ron: Isn't he a glorious ally?
Leonid: Did you ever get close
to that old bath towel of his?
Listen, we're not London or the
U.S.A.. .
The following is a brief recording,
acquired from the same secret
source, but there is no waf of
telling whether it is a fragment or
complete. Only the circumstances
of the events show that the
conversation occurred later on.
Ron: Mr. President.
Leonid: (That's him again.
Pyotor Petrovich. such a pain.
Another uodka. Pyotor
Petrovich). Yes. Mr. President.
That was a great ceasefire you
arranged.
Ron: Yeah, Mr. President. The
Syrians are smart they pulled
back (laughter) so you don't
have to worry about your clients,
or Assad's coming to Moscow
But Arafat, he is different. Nt
one seems to like Arafat.
Leonid: It's that bath towel ol
his. Did you ever get dose
enough to smell it? Still, he heads
a glorious revolution. Just like
Fidel. No one will know it until it
happens.
Ron: But somehow, Mr. Presi-
dent, ceasefire or no, suddenly,
the Israelis are in Beirut, just
^^
News
'Music Man'
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center will be sponsoring a day
trip to Burt Reynolds Dinner
Theatre Wednesday. July 21.
The package includes round-
trip transportation, hot buffet
lunch and the musical "The
Music Man.'' starring Jim Nab-
ors. A second bus is being filled,
and reservations are limited.
Cost is $30 per person. Reser-
vations should be made before
June 25.
Lectures
Every Thursday at 10:30 a.m.
the Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center. 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
offers lectures that are open to
the public.
The lectures are given by local
professional, hospital and organi-
zational spokesmen and cover
many areas of interest.
EScTlM- &&* Any Time is
gptvir* a Good Time for a
Holiday Inn* "OVERNIGHTER*
GREAT ROOMS 4 FULL MEALS (TIPS INCL.)
Only *50 PER COUPLE
ANY NIGHT (rfeservofwns SuggesfedJ Call 655-8800
-OVERLOOKING
PALM BEACH-
100 DATURA ST at FLAGLER DR WEST PALM BEACH
THE PALM BEACHES BEST GETAWAY BARGAIN'
CALL NOW DONT DELAY
WE'VE BEEN BUSY!
s&u
&$&
outside the Sarkis palace in
Baabda. It seems Arafat's cut
off. He won't be able to get to
Moscow now even if he wants to.
You're not upset by that, Leonid?
Leonid: I can see on my TWee
by transmission from our
glorious Soviet satellite over the
entire Lebanese theatre.
Rob: the one with the RCA
logo, yeah.
Leonid: It's a tragic problem.
Now, Mr. President. I'D tell hirr
to stop shelling the Israelis. At
least for now ...
CRC Reacts
Quickly On
War Policy
While Israeli troops were de-
stroying PLO bases in Lebanon,
activists in South Broward were
busy spreading the word that
American Jews fully supported
their brethren's acts of self-de-
fense.
In addition to filling in mem-
bers on the latest war news, the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward mailed out a dozen tele-
grams to U.S. leaders like Presi-
dent Reagan, Secretary of State
Alexander Haig, Sens. Lawton
Chiles and Paula Hawkins and
Rep. E. Clay Shaw.
In the urgent messages, the
CRC asked for U.S. policy ,
promoting Israel's acts as self-
defense, seeking only to remove
PLO strongholds within Lebanon
and to restore Lebanese
sovereignty.
Fifty members of Friends for
Labor Israel, meeting at Temple
Beth Shalom, received copies of
the CRC actions, as did the
David Ben-Gurion Cultural Club
survivors of the Holocaust.
iboRoNi
The delicious, nutritious Noah's Ark
of pasta-shaped animals kids love!
Moms and kids go for Zooroni two by two! Kids think Zooroni
looks as great as it tastes And since Zooroni is vitamin-
enriched pasta simmered in lots ot yummy tomato sauce and
tangy cheese, Moms love to pair up with it, too!
"Finally, a
Catskill resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
When you escape the Florida heat
this Summer, escape to something
more than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than live from one meal to the
next. That's why we're on the Modified
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meals daily. Breakfast (until 11 30 am),
and Dinner (from 6:30 to 8:30 pm).
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Pool-
side Coffee Shop.
There will beTio announcement at
1 pm calling you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
rush off the golf course or tennis courts.
Linger at the pool all day if you choose.
We have one outdoor and indoor (con-
taining health club and jet whirlpool
spa). Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog, or work
out on our Universal minigym. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and all the other fabulous
things we have to offer, including enter
tainment that's second to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun.. .not something that
gets in the way of fun!
For reservations and
information phone
TOLL FREE
800-431-3854
Hotel Brickman
South Fallsburg, MY 12779
Master Card. Visa, Amex
See your travel agent
Overlooking a great
18 hole goif course
Rfic1


,


friday June 26,1982
mi

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
CENTER
NORTON TIRE COVS LIMITED WARRANTY
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
If for any reason you are not completely satisfied with any new
passenger car tire you buy from Norton Tire Co., return it, along
with your original invoice, within 30 days of the date of pur-
chase, and your money will be refunded in full, no questions
asked! Road hazards and commercial vehicles excluded

f age 13- A
1
IMPORTED
RADIALS
| FOR FOREIGN a MOST DOMESTIC
SMALL & INTERMEDIATE CARS
size PRICE F.E.T.
155SR12 29.98 1.53
155SR13 32.55 1.61
165SR13 35.62 1.80
175SR13 37.36 2.02
165SR14 38.25 1.85
175SR14 39.54 2.04
185SR14 42.86 2.28
155SR15 36.04 1.82
165SR15 39.46 1.98
EXPERIENCE 8 INTEGRITY
THAT SAVES YOU MONEY
I Since 1924 Norton Tire Co. has offered
quality brands, competitive pricing,
fast & efficient service. T/A high tech
specialist store managers, certified
mechanics, personal integrity plus
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PREMIUI
4 PLY
POLYESTER CORD WHITE
SIZE SALE PRICE RET.
*A78x 13 24.61
*C78x13
*C78x14
E78x14
F78x14
G78X14
H78x14
G78x15
H78x15
L78x15
27.47
28.07
29.25
30.66
32.32
33.84
32.40
34.06
35.98
Available in 2 pry only
1.59
1.80
1.88
2.01
2.12
2.26
2.99
2.35
2.54
2.79
ifiWrjoniME
MAXI-TRAC 1XSSSZ2
POLYSTER CORD, FIBERGLASS BELT WHITEWALLS
SIZE
PI 65/
80R13
P175/
80R13
P185/
80R13
P185/
75R14
P195/
75R14
SALE PRICE
37.86
39.54
40.69
42.04
F.E.T.
.167
1.64
1.78
1.93
2.06
SIZE
P205/
75R14
P215/
75R14
P215/
75R15
P225/
75R15
P235/
75R15
SALE PRICE
43.30
F.E.T.
2.31
2.47
2.49
2.70
2.89
IFGoodrich
BELTED CLM
P METRIC POLYESTER CORD
CLASS BELTED WHITEWALLS
SIZE
P155/80B13
P165/80B13
P175/80B13
P185/80B13
P175/75B14
P185/75B14
P195/75B14
P205/75B14
P215/75B14

P225/75B14
P155/80B15
Figerglass cord belts for strength and
stability.
Polyester cord body for a smooth,
quiet ride.
Belted construction for good mileage
and traction.
Wide whitewall for up-to-date styling.
P165/80B15
P205/75B15
P215/75B15
P225/75B15
P235/75B15
PRICE
31.51
33.32
35.24
37.38
38.23
39.30
41.22
42.30
43.61
45.90
35.24
36.91
43.50
44.94
47.09
49.38
F.E.T.
1.44
1.50
1.63
1.69
1.70
1.79
1.95
2.07
2.20
2.35
1.68
1.83
2.15
2.34
2.46
2.65
LIFESAVER
XLMmRADL
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
P155/80R13 49.19 1.53
P165/80R13 51.18 1.69
P175/80R13 53.05 1.78
P185/80R13 54.45 1.92
P195/70R13 55.50 1.98
P205/70R13 57.15 2.14
P205/70R14 62.17 2.23
P175/75R14 51.88 1.82
P185/75R14 57.15 2.04
P195/75R14 62.17 2.18
P205/75R14 64.85 2.34
P215/75R14 66.01 2.48
P225/75R14 70.58 2.68
P195/75R15 65.20 2.33
P205/75R15 67.52 2.47
P215/75R15 69.99 2.59
P225/75R15 72.56 2.78
P235/75R15 77.83 3.01
FLORIDA
HEADQUARTERS
FORALLBFG
T/M RADIALS
B ASK ABOUT THE
Eg T/ACOMP
DADE: Export/Wholesale
1666 N.W. 82 Ava. 593-7040
NORTON
-since \asa-
TIRE C
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We honor MASTER CARD VISA
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINER S CLUI
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360 N W 7th Ave 881-8541-NW 25 St. & Mkm Dairy Rd 593-1181
t N MIAMI BEACH WEST MIAMI
Bird & Galloway RdS 552-8656 4
KENDALL DR./HIGATE SOU ARE
13872 SW. 88th St 387-0128 N.
t HOMESTEAD
30100 S. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S State BO 7 BB7-0450
DAV1E St Rd 84 just weat
t FT. LAUDERDALS
1740 E. Sunrtaa Blvd. 463-7588
PLANTATION
381 N. Stata Rd. 7 587-2186
* TAMARAC
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532 N. Lake Blvd. 848-2544
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2265 W HIMsboro Blvd. 427-
* FT. PIERCE
1700 N.E 163rd St 945-7454
t MIAMI BEACH
1454 AHon Road 672-5353
SOUTH DADE
9001 S Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
CUTLER RIDOE
20390 S Dixie Hwy 233-5241
41 & W. Commercial Blvd 735-2772 2604 South 4th St. 464-8020
t TAMARAC VBRO BEACH
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>*l


Page U A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, June 25, lgg
Shaare Zedek Medical Center Converted to Complete
Military Hospital
The telephone caD. had been ex-
pected on the hour the radio was
reporting on battles in the north.
The order from military head-
quarters was brief. "Evacuate as
many civilian patients as possi-
ble Prepare for military
casualties."
On June 11. Shaare Zedek s
emergency procedure, activated
so often in the past, but now
adapted to the enlarged facilities
in the new medical center, was
again put into motion. In each
department, doctors reviewed
patient records selecting those
who could be sent home without
medical damage or undue person-
al suffering. Acceptance of
elective patients was stopped
Additional operation theatres
were prepared.
At 11 30 a.m. the first convoy
of ambulances arrived directly
from i he Jerusalem airport.
Team> stretcher bearers began
to car: the wounded soldiers
into tht mergency area. The men
had aln .idy received preliminary
treat me :u at the front line field
hospitals and were expertly
bandagi^i and the initial assess-
ment I their wounds fully
docurr.t ;ed.
Lying on clean fresh linen in
the we lighted air-conditioned
emerge v ward. Yoram D.
sighed .in relief Bad luck.' he
said to '.he nurse,. "The whole
week 1 as right up front in the
thick ol he battle, and 1 have to
get hit the last day just be-
fore the t-asefire.
Vaak L. was carried with
care b\ '.he orderlies. He didn't
say an; :hing but clenched his
teeth -d attempted a brave
smile I ta arms, chest and back
were full of shrapnel, and one of
his eyes was heavily bandaged.
Hours later after X-rays and sur-
gery. Vaakov told the doctors
ho his tank had been hit by a
"sager missile and how he and
the crew had been wounded as
they scrambled out of the burn-
ing tank
The doctors were full of_ prase
for the excellent work of theWrm
medics who started to care for the
wounded, administering injec-
tions and inserting infusions
right on the battle field, followed
up bv preliminary treatment at
the field hospital. The woundec
were then air-lifted to Jerusalerr
thus reaching the safety of tht
back line medical center within
hours t
Shortly before Shabbat
another transport of wounded
soldiers arrived bringing the
number received at Shaare Zedek
that day to more than 50.
As soon as the arrival of the
wounded was first mentioned on
the radio at lunchtime. citizens
began to call offering their help.
Others came to the hospital with
transistor radios, small TV sets,
flowers, cookies and sweets. A
wave of love and concern en-
veloped the soldiers whose
hospital beds were soon
surrounded by relatives and
friends.
Since many of Shaare Zedek s
>ounger doctors and other para-
medical and technical staff had
been drafted, others who re-
mained at the hospital extended
their working hours to cope with
the emergency.
A delegation of Knesset mem-
bers visited the soldiers to ex-
press admiration, pride and gra-
titude of Am Yisrael" the
people of Israel here and abroad.
As Shabbat candles were lit. a
mother sat at her wounded son's
bedside wiping his forehead with
a scented tissue, offering mother-
ly love and encouragement. A
young student nurse in a blue
uniform entered the room and
asked if her son needed anything
and if the pains were easing.
The soldier, his leg hooked to
an overhead pulley, winked at the
nurse and smiled at his mother.
"Shabbat Shalom."
Grace and Camilla Romano, members of Bath
David Synagogue and of B'nai B'rith, would
like to welcome you personally at their new
RIBS & STREAKS restaurant ROMANO'S In
Hollywood.
Grand Opening Specials
4.
95
3 to 6 p.m.
BBQ BEEF RIBS
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5 95 After 6 pm
BBQ RIBS A CHICKEN COMBINATION
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In tg:A splendid, unlimited SOUP A SALAD BAR.
in >/potato andgarhc r>neod.
OMANO'S
^ Rihc A Qtoalrc V^
Ribs & Steaks
N. St Rd. 7 (441). Hollywood, 981-9585


|Friday.June25,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 16-A
Why Are the Persian Gulf States So Nervous Today?
TONY LEHMAN coiwin rf .i..i... ._ .u. _, lT "
By TONY LEHMAN
Loadofl (? roiuri* .S'yndira Cr
The oil-rich states on the Arab
^ide of the Persian Gulf face the
reat posed by a rampant Iran
nt on exporting its special
and of Islamic revolution. The
agile equilibrium which prevails
the six Western Gulf states
Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, Bahrain,
atar, the United Arab Emirates
'.) and Oman is bound to
affected by the fundamental
i-hism in Islam between Sunnis
nd Shi'ites, a major dimension
[i the Iran-Iraq War.
The Sunni-Shi'ite schism is not
pierely an arcane of purely doc-
inal religious conflict. Islam is a
eligion of power, and the schism
as its origins in the power-poli-
struggle which followed the
lection of Ali (Muhammad's
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cousin and son-in-law) to the Cal-
iphate in 656CE. Ali was killed in
661 and the Caliphate transferred
to the Umayyad family.
THE SHIA (Shait Ali the
party of Ali) tried and failed to
restore leadership to the house of
Ali. They regarded the
U may y ads as illegitimate
usurpers and came to believe that
only Ali's descendants were the
legitimate rulers of the Muslim
community. Shi'ites believe that
Ali's twelfth descendant is alive
but hidden and that he will re-ap-
pear to establish a state based on
divine justice as revealed in the
Koran.
Everywhere in the Arab world,
except Bahrain, the Shi'ites are a
minority, the Sunnis the over-
whelming majority. The Shi'ite
outlook, which has generally de-
valued politics, has been stamped
by resignation and submissive-
ness, broken at times by out-
bursts of revolt. But Shi'ite
devines like Ayatollah
Khomeini have enjoyed an
authority denied their Sunni
counterparts. In the Arab world
Sunni religious orthodoxy reigns
supreme, and in modern times,
Shi'ites in many areas have suf-
fered social and economic depri-
vation as well as religious
minority status.
Iran is the one state in the
Middle East where Shi'ites make
up the vast majority of the popu-
lation and also hold power. Iraq
has a narrow Shi'ite majority,
but the Ba'ath (Arab Socialist)
Party is dominated by Sunni
Muslims. The same Sunni do-
mination prevails in the Western
Gulf: 20-40 per cent Shi'ites in
Kuwait, 75 per cent in Bahrain.
20 per cent in Qatar and 50 per
cent in Oman. In Saudi Arabia's
9.25 million population there are
300,000 Shi'ites, a small but con-
centrated minority. And in the
UAE Shi'ites are about 5 per cent
of the population, but in two of
the Sheikhdoms, Abu Dhabi and
Dubai, they are 20 per cent and
30 per cent.
SINCE THE Iranian revolu-
tion in early 1979, there has been
a continuous series of incidents in
the Gulf States involving
Shi'ites, fueled by Iranian broad-
casts inciting them to revolt.
Before the start of the Gulf War
in 1980, President Saddam
Hussein reportedly expelled.
thousands of Shi'ites from the 1
Bomb Causes Damage
To Wiesenthal House
By MONIKA BRENNER
And REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) A bomb exploded in the doorway of
the house Simon Wiesenthal lives in Friday night causing
considerable damage but hurting nobody. Wiesenthal, director
of the Documentation Center of Nazi War Crimes here, said he
was surprised by the incident having received no special threats
except the ones that keep coming in from time to time.
"I DO NOT take these insulting letters from all over the
world too seriously," Wiesenthal said in an interview with
Austrian Radio. "Barking dogs do not bite. I am sure, the per-
son who planted the bomb had not written in advance."
Wiesenthal added, that he did not believe Arabs were in-
volved. "With the exception of my court cases against neo-
Nazis I am not politically exposed," he said. "My lectures all
over the world draw many Arab students, and I have had good
discussions with them." Although he was conceding that this
was still an educated guess, Wiesenthal said that he thought
Austrian friends of German neo-Nazis were responsible.
aw
Candlelighting Time
Friday, June 257:58
Friday, July 2 7:58
Friday, July 9-7:58
Mtt"! *
WR
- u
78
nnit Tina
Ha-ruch A-lih Ado-nyv. Klo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asher kid shunu H'mil/vo-tav. V"t/.it'-va-nu
L'hiid-lirk Nayr shel Shabbal.
Hlcssetlarl Thou. OlAtrdourliod. KinKofthe Universe,
Who //> sum lifted tis irith Thy commandments
\mf >,,imtttlitlus to hindlc theSahbuth linhts.
border area with Iran. In Novem-
ber, 1979, after the seige of Mecca
in Saudi Arabia, Shi'ites staged
pro-Khomeini demonstrations in
the oil region. And last month in
Bahrain, prison sentences were
imposed on 73 defendants, most
of them Shi'ites, accused of plott-
ing to overthrow the monarchy
with the intention of proclaiming
an Iranian-style Islamic Repub-
lic.
Despite the existence of po-
tentially disaffected Shi'ite
groups in the Gulf there is noth-
ing particularly Shi'ite about
Khomeini's radicalism in its
content or its appeal and it
would be wrong to contrast, as
some Western observers do,
Shi'ite 'radicalism' with Sunni
"conservatism."
The ideology of the Iranian
Shi'ites has borrowed its termin-
ology from Marxism and the re-
volutionary slogans of the Third
The nervousness of the Gulf
States concerning the schism in
Islam between the Sunnis 'and
the Shi'ites is stressed in this
article by Tony Lerman, who is a
research officer at the Institute
for Jewish Affair in London.
World. Its object of hatred is the
modernizing, "imperialist" West.
Consequently, other minorities in
the Gulf Slates, particularly the
Palestinians, are also susceptible
to Iranian propaganda.
THE Sunni-Shi'ite division,
however, is only one component
in a highly volatile situation. The
Iran-Iraq war has been fought
over geopolitical issues and a bid
for leadership of the Arab world
by the Iraqi dictator, Iranian re-
ligious fanaticism not specific-
ally Shi'ite has been a crucial
element in her military success.
Religious Directory
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION LEVI YITZ-
CHOK Lubavitch. 1504 Wiley
St., Hollywood, 923-1707,
Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus.
Daily Services 7:55 a.m., 7:30
p.m.; Sabbath Services 7:30
p.m.. Sabbath morning 9
o'clock; Sundays 8:30 a.m. Re-
ligious School Grades 1-8.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLY-
WOOD, 3291 Stirling Road,
Hollywood. 966-7877. Rabbi
Edward Davis. Daily Services
7:30 a.m., 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath
Services 7:40 p.m., Sabbath
morning 9 o'clock.
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
6:30 p.m., Sabbath morning
8:45 o'clock.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
1400 N 46th Ave., Hollywood
981-6111. Rabbi Morton Mala
vsky. Daily Services 7:45 a.m.
sundown; Sabbath 8:15 p.m.
Sabbath morning 9 o'clock
Religious School Kindergar
ten-8.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730
Stirling Road, Hollywood, 431-
5100. Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter.
Sunday 9:30 a.m., Mon. and
Thurs. 8 a.m.; Sabbath eve 8
o'clock, Sabbath morning 8:45
o'clock, Religious School
Nursery Bar Mitzvah.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIRA-
M AR. 6920 SW 35th St., Mira-
mar, 961-1700. Rabbi Paul
Plotkin. Daily Services 8:30
a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath
morning 8:45 o'clock. Reli-
gious School Kindergarten 8.
TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson
St., Hollywood, 920-1577.
Daily Services 8:25 a.m., 5
p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.. Sabbath
morning 8:25 o'clock.
Religious School Pre-Kinder-
garten 8.
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S.
14th Ave., Hollywood, 920-
8225. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Sabbath 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 8 p.m. Religious
School Kindergarten
TEMPLE iSOLKL. 5100
Sheridan St., Hollywood, 989-
0205. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Sabbath Services 8 p.m., Sab-
bath morning 10:30 o'clock.
Religious School Preschool
12.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
RAMAT SHALOM. 11301 W.
Broward Blvd., Plantation,
472-3600. Rabbi Elliot Skid-
dell. Sabbath Services 8:15
p.m. Religious School Pre-
Kindergarten 8.
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Friday, June 25,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page IB
At Maryland U.
Anti-Semitism on College Park Campus
By PHIL JACOBS
Copyright BmliimorrJrwuh Timt$
RtprinI by Special A rrungtmtnI
When does a "prank" become
Ian "incident?" At what point
I does one college student's actions
I symbolize a campus atmosphere?
In other words, how does one
(gauge the level of anti-Semitism
I at College Park, University of
Maryland.
The questions are serious now,
[in the wake of several highly-
[publicized incidents, including
[the Mar. 10 shooting of a Jewish
Istudent, the daughter of a Holo-
Icaust survivor, by a 19-year-old
Istudent with a BB pistol an
I incident that resulted in no
Iphysical harm but attracted
I front-page coverage in the Morn-
ling Sun more than two months
| after the shooting took place.
THAT THERE is anti-Semit-
>ism at the University of Mary-
I land's main campus seems
[beyond question. It's all a matter
| of degree and perception.
"If there wasn't anti-Semitism,
I we'd be in the messianic age and
[the University of Maryland
I would be the promised land,"
I says Rabbi Robert Saks, director
of the Hillel House. "Sure some
I things have happened there. But
I you have to remember, this is a
community of 36,000 teen-agers.
I Something comes up every year.
[This semester has been more
[troubling than some. But still, I
I don't have any reason to feel any
[worse that there's anti-Semitism
[here, nor do I feel anti-Semitism
is at a frightening point, al-
Ithough it certainly can be dis-
tressing."
It was distressing to Abbe
iKanarek, the 21-year-old Califor-
I ma native, who was the victim of
Ithe BB gun shooting. She was
not injured, but she pressed
charges against Roger Frisbee, a
|19-year-old student, who was
convicted in a district court in
plyattsville of assault and pos-
session of a deadly weapon.
I WAS really shaken that
lomething like this could happen
1982," said Kanarek. "I really
don't know if he is or isn't anti-
emitic. The point is, he dressed
as a Nazi, shot the gun and I took
[it as being anti-Semitic."
The incident actually at-
tracted little notice until the day
after Yom Hashoah (Apr. 21)
vhtn a fraternity prank newslet-
er known as "TTTT" (or the
Pour T's) named Frisbee as its
Ian of the Month. The rude
mimeographed prank sheet
amed for four Greek fraternities
Iwhich include the letter T, said
|the following about Frisbee:
"Roger, who was hired by the
[Boys of Brazil,' received orders
exterminate the excess Jew
opulation in the (dorm) com-
plexes by playing PLO BB-gun
games. We commend this
ct. However, we disagree with
the tacts. Nex time, Rog, use a
flame thrower. Wear the swastika
proudly, keep it up, you'll be an
Jitor yet. Bum Jews, Burn
Jews, Burn Jews."
FRISBEE DENIED any
knowledge of the publication
Until it was brought to his atten-
*>on. A pledge of the fraternity,
elta Tau Delta, he was setting
P a dance floor for a fraternity
*>cial when somebody came by
d mockingly offered congratu-
Frisbee responded with
ations.
knock.
Trie Four T's haa no place at
Maryland," he would later say.
I1 he people who write it are at
est cowardly. But what it did to
was make me look like some-
"ng that I'm not ... anti-
erniUc."
AfPPii judicial board ex
"ed Frwbee from bis residence
' and sentenced him to 24
of community service, in
c* picking up litter i
the campus on three consecutive
Sundays. But there were many,
particularly in the Jewish com-
munities of Baltimore and Wash-
ington, who felt Frisbee got off
too easily. They contend that the
young man should have been ex-
pelled from the university imme-
diately.
A SPOKESMAN for the
Morning Sun, in explaining why
the story was given extensive
coverage even though it took
place in March, noted that a
newspaper's job is to report "in-
cidents of anti-social behavior,
and we let the public make their
own judgments." He added that
he was shocked that the punish-
ment had been so lenient. A
Morning Sun editorial blamed
the university's administration
for responding "much too limply
to an outbreak of anti-Semitism."
Chancellor Robert Gluckstem
has been under fire for the uni-
versity's position. "The incident
is serious," he said, "and is being
treated that way."
"It is my firm opinion," he
continued, "that the University
of Maryland is not anti-Semitic.
That doesn't mean that from
time to time there hasn't been
something characterized as anti-
Semitic."
Gluckstem said the university
is looking into the incident,
hoping to find out the origin of
the four T's publication.
"WE ARE living in a time
when there's a great deal of
violence and extremism in the
country," he said. "We have a
community of 35,000 here, so we
are also in a position to be ex-
posed to violence and extremism
of a sort. We're a large commu-
nity and from time to time, we'll
do things that have had publicity
for the university.
"Being Jewish, I'm certainly
conscious of anti-Semitism," he
said. "I'am in a position to recog-
nize it when it does occur. I've
seen major improvements in my
lifetime and since I've been here,
I haven't experienced anything
as anti-Semitic behavior. We've
handled concerns on the part of
Jewish students as to whether
exams be held on high holy days,
and we've taken steps to make
sure the Jewish students don't
feel penalized.
"And as far as the fraternity
paper is concerned, we're con-
tinuing in our efforts to identify
those responsible. I'm not certain
what we will do, but we do need
to take steps so that this publica-
tion isn't offensive."
DAVE KARLIN, a Jewish 20-
year-old senior majoring in Law
Enforcement, and a member of
the primarily Jewish Sigma
Alpha Mu fraternity, wasn't of-
fended by the four T's.
"I've seen it," he said. "I look
at it as a total joke. If you take
something like this seriously,
you'll drive yourself crazy. You
just can't."
Karlin, relaxing in the frater-
nity's living room, also put down
any notion of campus anti-Semit-
ism.
"I think that no matter where
you go you can find anti-some-
thing,'' he said. "There's nobody
who can't say they're not anti-
something Sure, there are peo-
ple who hate Jews on campus,
but there's also people who hate
Catholics or Blacks or Puerto
Ricans. So, yes there is anti-
Semitism, but no there isn't."
ANOTHER Jewish student,
Brian Wachs, a freshman
member of the Jewish fraternity,
Alpha Epsilon Pi, said that
despite the publication of some-
thing like the four T's, the
campus is still an ideal one for
Continued on Page 2
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mi



Papers
T\eJrvisk Florida* <
\ Skofm*(Grmtm Uatfyvood
Friimy. Jane 25.1*4
A t Maryland University
Anti-Semitism On Maryland Campus
Violence Continues to Erupt
Among West Bank Arabs
"If aajta-f, I
sere or score? **** ^hac f rt*I->
- a fact that :.** ccr:a_
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^-* Vaf 'jti ,, jr? ^1= ". :'
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Bv GIL SEDAN
^^2^ JERUSALEM 'JTA. -
"7 Three Arab Tooths-ere wonaded
j.I"! Nabhss. A 65 year-old ** of
ts And hss Gm wm kataL ^ ^^j
a=c as ores- "*** -fc,-
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jaaaaraaa^taaaajaataJaM... P^,..
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stadezr. ax--- d:-s: : :..
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of oanat aa the
oocaaacd temtonea saace Iaraeb
lorw anaded W> Ta
imainrr eraptad at Najah Ln>
versatv at Nabaas where adeat5
emsad road biochs and d
lanai a-attrj .^.^ Tr.-
ahooud skanaa
the IsraeS actiooi aa
1 Towng sapport tor
the Paasuae Uberatioe "
Sokhera daapersed taea
They atao firedaatotktu
ACCORDING TO Meaty
aaaaxea. two Arab* were mjorcd
by gfauB apbaccn. and a third
was ba; as the lea; by a ncocbetinf
baRet .Arab aoaarea^oTS
iill 11 ot! wounded at five.
Mhe We* Bank dvfl
^Jfwad thecatu-
auaoB of three East Jerustfetn
.Arabic oaaaaes oa tae We* Bank
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the Israeh operataoej m Lebanoo
and "the conspiracy of suenoe by
the Arab states.' The ad orpd
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bi
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Friday, June 26,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Dage3-B
Abbe Kanarek occupies the witness stand as Judge Joseph Casula, defense attorney Hal
Claggett (center) and defendant Roger Frisbee {right) listen to testimony.
The Anti-Semitic Incident at College
Park Campus-And its Aftermath
Roger Frisbee can still remem-
ber the knock on his Cumberland
Hall dormitory room door the
night of Mar. 10, the startling
sight of the University of Mary-
land police officers; the cold feet
of the steel handcuffs, and the
dank smells of the police station
detaining room.
Hut what this clean-cut 19-
year-old economics major did not
sense was how his behavior that
night would transform him into a
Hitlerian ogre, at least in the eyes
of some of the state's Jewish
community, and how it would
touch off charges of anti-Semi-
tism at the university.
FRISBEE, known by dorm-
mates as an active political
conservative, reacted to teasing
references made of him as a
"young Nazi." His reaction was
his big mistake. Dressed in
brown boots, black Levi's, white
shirt and gray sweater, he goose-
stepped in Nazi style up to a 21-
year-old Jewish female student.
Abbe Kanarek, and shot her in
the leg with a spring-powered BB
pistol. The pistol, described by
Frisbee as "being too weak to
hurt anyone at close range," was
fired five times, causing what
was described as a "slight"
injury to the woman.
Twenty minutes later, Frisbee
was arrested. He later received a
judicial hearing on campus where
he was expelled from the dor-
mitory and given 24 hours of
community service work, en-
tailing three eight-hour shifts of
picking up litter around campus.
Now he has been found guilty
of assault and battery and the
unlawful possession of a deadly
weapon in a public place. District
Court Judge Joseph Casula
scheduled sentencing for August.
Frisbee, who pleaded not-guilty,
could receive anywhere from 30
days to three years on the weap-
ons charge. Sentencing wasn't
known on the assault and battery
charge.
The crowded, restless Hyatts-
ville, Md. courtroom fell silent as
Casula issued his verdict to Fris-
bee. The defendant, usually hold-
ing himself in a confident
posture, hung his head in de-
pression.
"I think you should re-examine
your sense of humor," Casula
said. "I don't know where you've
been for the last 19 years. While
you may think it's a joke or not,
it's not to other people. You
should do some reading, because
the schools apparently aren't
doing a good job of educating
you."
Frisbee's defense argued dur-
ing the case that a BB gun of this
type should not be considered
deadly. Casula though, ruled
otherwise, saying that a weapon
doesn't necessarily have to "ter-
minate a person" to make it
deadly. The judge, in his verdict,
did give the defense a chance to
research cases that might prove
the decision wrong, frisbee will
also receive a pre-sentence inves-
tigation to check out his
background.
OUTSIDE courtroom No. 2,
the plaintiff. Abbe Kanarek, was
guardedly satisfied, going over
the case with television and
newspaper reporters. Her
counsel. Irvin Shappell of the
Jewish Advocacy Center in
Washington. D.C. was extremely
pleased.
"I feel very good," he said.
"I'm satisfied. It's important to
send a message to the community
that this kind of antic won't be
tolerated. We think sentencing in
this case very important."
A few days before the trial,
Roger Frisbee was on his way to
the B'nai B'rith H illel building on
campus to meet with Rabbi
Robert Saks.
Frisbee initiated the meeting
with the Hillel rabbi because he
wanted to clear the air before it
suffocated his future. And
though he was charged with com-
mitting a crime, he felt that in a
sense he was a victim as well, a
victim of what he calls "a tragic
misunderstanding.
The blond, slim young man
from Rockville agreed to give his
side of the story and to "try to
dispel this artificial image that
someone else has created about
me.
FRISBEE SAID he is filled
with remorse over what hap-
pened, but claimed that the
incident was overblown. He said
he was merely acting out a cliche
that was given him by dorm-
mates and classmates as an
"ultra-conservative neo-Nazi.
"Right now I'm fighting a
battle against this image," he
said, "and it's difficult. The per-
ception of me is more important
than the hard-core facts. All of
this has been so dragged out.
Jewish friends I have are calling
me and asking me if this is really
me. I m being portrayed as some
sort of anti-Semitic weirdo."
But Abbe Kanarek, the other
victim, doesn't feel sorry for him.
"I'm bitter," said the Calif-
ornia native. "1 came 3,000 miles
Continued on Page 7
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iday, June 26,1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page5-B

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Pe6-B
The Jewish Flondian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, June a 19g2
~S51ETS ^^S
as
as day care centers for
woniai
Z./m/Y fo Patience
Jewish Women See Gain in Their Role wcid-ae A..a,.k Held without Bai
pants .
dressed in the future were the
By JUDITH KOHN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A sense of triumph, some-
what marred by frustration
and disappointment, is the
feeling that prevailed a-
mong a group of Jewish
women leaders who par-
ticipated in a symposium
last week on the progress of
women in Judaism over the
past decade.
The symposium, sponsored b>
the American Jewish Committee
to commemorate the tenth anni-
versary of the ordination of the
first woman rabbi, was attended
by some 40 people, predominant-
ry women who play active leader-
ship roles in Jewish religious and
academic life Among them were
rabbis, a cantor, congregational
presidents and professors of
Judaica.
NOTING THAT ten years is
realh just the blink of an eye
lash, in Jewish history. Fran-
cine Klagsbrun. an author and
active Jewish feminist who de-
livered the keynote address, said
that the participation of women
in Jewish life has become in-
creasingly significant and visible
since a decade ago.
B> the end of this month, the
U.S and Canada will have 61
women rabbis, ordained by the
rorm and Reconstructionist
"rrr.imnes. according to figures
presented by Klagsbrun In addi-
tion. Klagsbrun said, there are
cum-r.:.\ nineteen women
cantors and 193 women presi-
dents of Reform and Conser-
vative congregations.
Even in the Orthodox estab-
lishment, she observed. the
winds of change are definitely
blowing, as seen by the intro-
duction of new Jewish ntes. such
as a ntual to honor the birth of
baby girls, and the growing par-
ticipation of women in such ac-
tivities as dancing with the Torah
during Simchat Torah celebra-
tions.
NEVERTHELESS, the ac
ceptance of women into the heart
of Jewish life is still tenuous, as
witnessed by the experiences of
Klagsbrun and other women of
Conservative and even Reform
backgrounds, who were surprised
to find themselves excluded from
minyans while sitting shiva a
mong family and friends who
professed the same egalitarian
values.
Susan Weidman Schneider,
editor of the feminist Jewish
magazine Lilith. called Kadish
the single greatest conscious-
ness raiser" in Jewish ritual life.
When a choice has to be made be-
tween paying deference to the
sensitivities of traditionally-
mioded distant relatives or to
those of the deceased person's
closest kin. the former it was ob-
served, will frequently triumph.
This phenomenon was viewed
as a reflection of what Rda Gef-
fen Monson. a professor of socio-
logy who has written extensively
on women in Jewish communal
life, termed the "normative
dilemma" the problem of apply
aig aewry recognized values while
still very influenced by aorialhta-
uon in a preegalitarian Jewish
community. \
A MAJOR source of frustra-
tion for participants at the sym-
posium was the failure of the
Conservative movement to or-
dain women. Calling this "the
greatest disappointment of the
last ten years and the greatest
challenge that still remains,"
Klagsbrun criticized the refusal
of Conservative leaders to initiate
-*"e in Jewish law that would
permit female ordination. "Why
can the rabbis of the tenth cen-
tury make rulings, bat not the
rabbw today?" Klagsbrun asked
Paula Hyman. dean of
Seminary College-Teachers Insti-
tute of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, which is
best known for its Conservative
rabbinical school, acknowledged
that the increasing number of
women in top academic positions
at the institution makes her no
less uncomfortable in the Semi-
nary's ritual life Calling the JTS
"the place where I'm least at
home religiously Hyman said
"I also ask myself how long?
How much patience should we
have'
While the benefit of continuing
the struggle for a female par-
ticipation in the Conservative
movement was questioned by-
some rabbis who argued that per-
haps the time has come for Con
serv ative women to seek equality
outside the movement, where it
can be found, others suggested
that the position of the Conser-
vative establishment can affect
women in other spheres of life as
well. Not being admitted to the
program at JTS also affects
women who want to be Jewish
scholars. according .to Ellen
I'mansky. Assistant Professor of
Religion at Princeton University
UMANSKY OBSERVED that
manv of the tenured professors of
Judaica in Jus country have a
clerical background that is not
accessible i > women. According
to Umansk'. unrversities prefer
to hire professors who have been
ordained, because of their train-
ing in rabbinic texts.
For those women who have
benefited from the achievements
made thus far within some Jew-
ish movements and in the aca-
demic world, the newness of their
bis are approximately the samt
age. with the oldest of them
having little more experience
position creates other difficulties.
For Joy Levitt, a rabbi at Bnai
Keshet-Montclair Jewish Center,
who was ordained last year by
the Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College, the most serious problem
is "role modeling."
Noting that most women rab-
than the newcomers. Levitt said
she is frequently left along "to
handle such trivial questions like
what to wear, but also to deal
with the underlying sexual ten-
sions that are peculiar to a
congregation with a first woman
rabbi."
LONDON (JTA1 Three Arabs charged with th.
attempted murder of Israeli Ambassador Sbiomo Argov *<1
ordered held without bail by a London magistrate's court until
Thursday.
The three are Ghassan Hassan Ahmad Said, 23, ^
Man* an Al-Banna, 21, both Jordanian-born students, and M
Iraqi businessman. Nawaf Nagib Miflihel Roean, 36. Said ij
also charged with attempting to kill a British policeman.
Argov. 52. who was shot in the head when leaving J
London hotel after a dinner for diplomats June 3. is reported u>
be in stable condition at the National Hospital for Nervous
Diseases, but is still unconscious.
Pilot's Death Protested
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The organization of French Jewish)
Socialist students has protested against "the inhuman and
barbaric" treatment meted out to an Israeli air force pilot
murdered by Lebanese and Palestinian civilians after he bailed
out from his plane during the recent fighting.
FRENCH TELEVISION showed the pilot's maltreatmeo,|
by the crowd and Israel later announced that he died as a result (
of his wounds. The Jewish group also called upon the gover-
nment to close the Palestine Liberation Organization bureau in
Paris and expel its representatives.
BLUEPRINT FOR ISRAEL'S LIQUIDATION
ISRAEL'S STRUGGLE FOR PERMANENT PEACE AND SECURITY IS NOT YET WON:
Saudi Arabia finances!thePLOyetthe U.S. insists they
are "moderate" and sells them our AVVACS.
Jordan threatens Palestinian Arabs with trial for
treason if they cooperate with Israel for peace, but the
U.S. may sell them Stinger missiles and F5G planes.
Iraq votes to condemn Israel and the U.S. in the U.N.,
supports terrorism, yet the U.S. may sell them
American equipment convertible for military use
against Israel.
WHO IS INFLUENCING AMERICA'S FOREIGN POLICY?
$300 billion in oil profits have been invested in the U.S.
21 of America's largest banks hold over $19 billion of OPEC money.
The PLO has secretly invested $100 million in U.S. corporations.
The Saudis own over $40 billion in U.S. Treasury Notes.
NO AMERICAN CITIZEN CAN SIT IDLY BY IN THIS TIME OF NEED
HELP ZOA COUNTER ARAB INFLUENCE. HELP ISRAEL WIN THE PEACE!
JOIN THE BATTLE TO KEEP AMERICA FREE AND ISRAEL SAFE!!
JOIN THE ORGANIZATION WHERE YOUR MEMBERSHIP COUNTS!
JOIN ZOA TODAY.
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ADDRESS______
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Make your tax deductible check payable to:
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA, 4 East 34th Street, N.Y.C.. N.Y. 10016


Friday, June 25,1982
.. ..'.....;..
Jewtsk Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Page7-B
More Assurances
Our Objectives Limited-Begin
By GIL SEDAN
IJERUSALEM (JTA)
_ Premier Menachem
Begin has continued to
assure President Reagan
that Israel's military objec-
tive in Lebanon is limited
to driving Palestine Libera-
tion Organization forces
beyond artillery and rocket
H range of settlements in
northern Israel.
Begin's statement was con-
tained in a lengthy reply to a
message he received from Reagan
calling on him to "do what you
can to avoid military steps that
could lead to a widening of the
conflict and even greater Israeli
casualties."
Reagan, attending a western e-
conomic summit meeting in
Versailles, addressed his mess-
age, "Dear Menachem." He
stated, "Following the abomin-
able shooting of Ambassador
(Shlomo) Argov (in London) and
the subsequent escalation of vio-
lence, I am sure you are aware of
our efforts with interested parties
in Europe and the Mideast to
urge that no further actions be
taken against Israel that could
only worsen the situation.
townships and villages have been
under the constant shelling of
Soviet-supplied heavy artillery
and Katvusha rockets bv the
PLO terrorists We have suf-
fered casualties. The terrorists
are aiming their guns exclusively
at the civilian population ."
At another point he expressed
the "hope, Mr. President, that
you will take into consideration
the unique situation in which we
find ourselves as a result of the
repeated aggression against us
perpetrated by a Soviet promoted
terrorist organization bent on
shedding the blood of our people
in the land and abroad."
Begin claimed that Israel was
exercising its "inherent right to
self-defense" under Article 51 of
the United Nations Charter. "We
do not covet one inch of Lebanese
territory. We wish to sign a peace
treaty with a free, independent
Lebanon that will preserve its
territorial integrity. But it is our
duty to make sure that our citi-
zens and their families can live
peacefully and carry on their
daily lives without the lurking
permanent threat of sudden
death."
Anti-Semitism on
College Park Campus
"As we continue our efforts, I
hope you will give the most
serious consideration to the
message (U.S.) Ambassador
(Samuel) Lewis conveyed to you
and will do what you can to avoid
military steps that could lead to a
widening of the conflict and even
greater Israeli casualties. I
hope you will agree on the need to
work together to bring about
SET JSTSSi awS.e Id Against Commie No-Confidence Vote
secure Lebanon and ultimately By GIL SEDAN
Knesset Defends Another Motion
lead to security
northern border."
on Israel's
Continued from Page 3
go to the University of Mary-
hand. I ve chosen not to renew my
[ housing contract because of this.
1 couldn't believe this happened
to me. I fell apart when it did. I
was yelling loud enough when it
happened. He was mimicking
me.'
KANAREK, who is studying
sports journalism, picked up the
BBs as evidence while she and a
dose friend awaited the arrival of
the police. She spent the remain-
der of the evening at the police
station pressing her charges.
never doubted what I was
Idoing," she said. "I still believe I
| did the right thing."
Frisbee, however, was more
Ishocked by Kanarek's actions
Ithan by his own, which he still
[refers to as "nothing more than a
[prank.'' He has received his own
I kind of negative results from the
(incident, because he has heard
[not only fr*rt! angry Jews but
om supportive anti-Semites. "I
ven got a call from some guy
Iwho called himself a major in the
iNazi party." he said. "The guy
|asked mi' to join.
"If this hadn't been done to a
I person who was Jewish, probably
Inothing would have been brought
up and this would have been
|taken for what it was, a joke."
The gun used by Frisbee was
Igiven to him by his grandfather.
lit had, Frisbee said, a weak
[spring. You could shoot at a per-
[son at extremely close range and
not even break the skin, he ex-
plained.
BUT IT WAS the sting of
iFrisbee's actions that hurt more
I than the BBs, according to
iKanarek. And for Krisbee's repu-
I tat ion, the gun would have done
I less damage if it had backfired.
Kanarek, meanwhile, like Fris-
Ibee, is still receiving catcalls and
[criticism about the case. She said
that verbal harassment, has come
I her way through various frater-
| nity socials.
"It hurts," she said. "Roger
land I were never enemies. We
[traded notes before in class. I
| always thought he was okay. But
Ihe was the one on the floor every-
one picked on. I never called him
la Nazi, though. I don't know if
he's anti-Semitic. But I can only
judge what he did to me, and I
took it as being clearly anti-
Semi uc."
FOR WHAT it's worth to the
[Jewish community, Frisbee has
[voiced sorrow for his actions. He
I admitted not realizing how
[serious Jews are about the
^lightest anti-Semitic prank or
fao-called joke.
"He probably has learned his
esson," said Moshe Silverman. a
Uibavitch rabbi affiliated with
>llel. "He picked on someone
"Tom the wrong religion."
, I'Certain groups of people take
things seriously," Friabee said.
tou have to be Tmderstanding
no cognizant of these sensitive
areas. You have to think about
what perceptions might be taken
from your actions.
"I'm weary," he continued.
"And having to dispel what
happened is very exhausting.
There are feelings of futility."
Phil Jacobs
The President expressed hope
that "our efforts will succeed to
ensure that the situation does not
go beyond the violence of recent
hours,-' adding, "As you know,
the Security of Israel remains of
the utmost concern to me."
Begins reply stressed at
several points the Soviet link to
the PLO. He observed that "For
the last 72 hours, 23 of our towns.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Knesset overwhelmingly de-
feated a motion of no confidence
presented by the Hadash Com-
munist Party against the govern-
ment's invasion of Lebanon. The
vote was 94-3. Yossi Sarid and
Shulamit Aloni of the Labor
Alignment and Mordechai Vir-
shubsky of the Shinui faction,
outspoken critics of the Likud
government, were absent.
Premier Menachem Begin
utilized the debate to urge Syria
not to enter the conflict in
Lebanon and to reiterate that
Israel's objective was only to
push the Palestinian terrorists
Im'voiuI rocket and artillery range
of northern Israel.
The no-confidence motion was
presented by Hadash MK Meir
Wilner to an almost empty cham-
ber. Coalition and opposition
MKs boycotted Wilner's speech
but turned up later to vote in
support of the government.
Shimon Peres, chairman of the
Labor Party, stressed the need
for unity in time of stress. He
said the problem in the Middle
East was not the Palestinians but
the extremism of their leaders.
WE GOT A GUARANTEE!
\ (So can you)'

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Page8-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, June;
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UR
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