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:
AA00014307:00305

Related Items

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


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Full Text
fewish
and Shotar of Greater Hollywood
I Number 18
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 3,1982
F itl Stiochtt
Price 35 Cents
400 salute Israeli general
OPENING REMARKS BY JEWISH FEDERATION of South Broward President Ben Salter (at
podium) are applauded by (from left) Nancy Brizel, Women's Division president; Sumner Kaye,
executive director; Dr. Saul Singer, I'J A-Federation Campaign chairman; Israeli Brig. Gen. Dan
Vardi; Federation officers Theodore Newman, Nat Sedley and Otto Stieber, representing the South
Broward team in Lebanon; Herbert Katz, just-appointed U.S. Holocaust Memorial Council
member, and Hallandale Jewish Center Rabbi Carl Klein.
South Broward hears
how peace won i
By STEVE KATON
What other army in the world would roll its mighty military force
up to a city, only to pull out bullhorns to alert the citizens that it is
going to attack?
This is what happened in the Lebanese seacoast cities of Tyre,
Sidon, Damour and Beirut as the Israel Defense Force challenged the
Palestinian Liberation Organization which had entrenched itself in the
cities. Israeli Brig. Gen. Dan Vardi told 1,400 South Broward resi-
dents last week at a rally sponsored by the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
"It was not by chance that the PLO chose to be in the cities," Vardi
reported. The terrorists had picked the cities for two reasons, he said.
It is militarily easier to defend yourself, fortified by buildings and
Continued on Page 3
KNESSET. LEBANON
were the topics, respectively
of Federation officers Otto
Stieber (above) and Nat Sed-
ley, who saw firsthand
'Operation Peace for Galilee.'
Stieber recounted the ad-
dress by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, while
Sedley told the vast crowd at
Hallandale Jewish Center
about what he witnessed in-
side Lebanon.
Katz: In time, PLO will disappear
Jestinians,
In Harmony
rPalestinian Question" an age-old
|te of Israel, Col. Jacoub Katz, Is-,
[brigade commander for the West
i Jewish Federation of South
I of Directors last week:
I that in time they (the Palestinian
inization) will disappear."
LO threat abated, the 700.Q00
in the West Bank will elect ^ise
negotiate, the colonel said, and
Col.
Jacoub
Katz
visits
South
Broward
the Jews and the Palestinians will live togetner in
peace.
While Col. Katz foresees peace with the
Palestinians, he said Israelis expect "major prob-
lems" with the Syrians in the Bakaa Valley. This
area is the direct route from Damascus to Beirut,
and points south, and the Syrians are not going to
give up control of it easily, Col. Katz said.
He called 'Operation Peace for Galilee'.' a small
step, "a kind of solution" to the Palestinian
Question. He asked his South Broward Feder-
ation audience not to draw the generalization that
the Palestinians are a bad people because of the
PLO.
The terrorists, of course, must have been dealt
with, he said; but the Palestinians in general are
Continued on Page 8


Psge2-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
F"dr. September 3,
1982
Reagan appoints Katz
to Holocaust Council
'Rachameem
Multi-time Jewish Federation
of South Broward
Herbert Katz has been;
by President Reagan to help the
United States remember u mil-
boa Jews.
Katz. S3, of Hollywood, who in
1978 was a United Jewish Appeal
national chairman, will serve oc
the 65-member US Holocaust
Memorial Couadl.
According to Katz. the council
formed two years ago to
the construction and
>n of a national Holocaust
It also serves
foundation and
leads the nation in the annual
Days of Remembrance as a mem-
orial to the six million Jews
slaughtered by the Nazis during
World War II
"I hope that I will be able to
participate m assuring that the
lessons to
Holocaust
the world
attorney, a
m
be learned from the
can be pasaed on tc
at large." Katz. an
rys
He believes the way to prevent
another Hitler and Holocaust is
to educate the world. If the world
remains aware that such horrors
can occur, it won't let it happen
again, he says.
Katz appointment
RELGO. INC
Re-^ous 4 G A
rasa Arts* Crafts
Mecew Boons-juaaica
Paoe 3ac"S
Records & ^apes
13sT7gaaMngae Awaaa, MB
"I,^M^J^,,
Herbert Katz
announced by U.S. Sen Paula
Hawkins(R.-FlaJ.ho says Katz
will be an asset to the T'iyl be-
cause of his longtime involve-
ment in the Jewish community.
The lawyer is president of
Sajik Corp.. a real estate
management development firm.
He will serve a five-year term
on the council.
A graduate of the University of
Pennsylvania and the Harvard
Law School, he has practiced law
in Florida for 20 years.
He is a member of the
Republican Jewish Coalition, a
former member of the board of
directors of the Broward County
United Way and a recipient of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward s Hy and Belle Scnlaier
Young Leadership Award and
the Man of the Year Award.
(fon^njuijity Calendar
i
i
E

SeptemBeR
5. Sunday Kadima Party, 7 p.m. at Temple in the Pines, for 6t n. 7 th and 6th graders. call Maria Royne. 485-9233.
9, thupsOay 4th Anniversay Party, Southeast Senior Adult Day Care Center for Fail Adults, all day. at Temple Sinai.
11. saxuatay Midnight S'lichot Service. Temple Solel.
12. Sunday Fall Family Picnic of JCC, begins at 11 a.m. at C.B. Smith Park.
- Family Skating Party, Hollywood Hills ORT, 4:30 6:30 at Davie Skate Center.
First Meeting, David Ben Gurion Culture Club, 6:30 p.m. at Hallandale Jewish Center
13. monfcay First Meeting, Women's American ORT. Sandpiper Chapter, 1 p.m.. at Holiday Lakes Country Club.
JCC's "Moms & Tots" program
beoins. call 921-6511.
Your Community CaJenOur welcome* news of yoar I
oriented organization. All meeting-, their times an their
locations, should be directed to Steve Katon. associate ec1 or. at
the Jewish Federation of South Broward. 2719 HoDywood Bhd
Calendar information mut>t be received at least two week- before
publication date.
By JOAN SILBERSTEIN
ISRAEL LEBANON
BORDER Twelve days after
Operation Peace for Galilee
began, Barucfa Vfodan. director
general of the Israel Government
Ministry of Health rode into
Lebanon with a convoy of 20
ambulances.
Convoys for life
roll Into Lebanon
In the lead ambulance
Boez Sorkin. a former high rank-
ing officer in the Israel Defense
Forces. Doctors, paramedics,
orderliesevery one of them a
volunteer, filled the other ve-
hicles.
They delivered tons of medi-
cines and supplies to Lebanese
civilians, operated a blood bank,
treated war-wounded. and
were able to act quickly and
alertly enough to save the life of a
child who was suffering from
acute poisoning as a result of an
insect bke.
The convoys for life have been
confirming ever since. The am-
bulances travel a circuit: into
Lebanon, they bring material and
equipment for saving lives: back
to Israel, they bear the injured
whose lives can be saved in Is-
rael s hospitals. Most are wound-
ed Israeli soldiers. But there are
many others.
More than 100 Lebanese are
receiving treatment in Israeli
hospitals Of these, six kidney
patients are right now in wards in
the renal department of the Israel
Government Hospital in
Nananya. an Israeli coastal city
repeatedly shelled by terrorists
CONVOY FOR LIFE from Israel
woeaded ia Lebanon bat food, dothsag.
rehabiMtatioo materials for the Lebanese people,
for tat
other vital
immediately before the present
action.
The doctors and nurses treat
the physical and emotional
wounds. They are careful. Life is
precious to them. Volunteers
bring small gifts and cakes
These men and women will be
able to go home to Leb-
anon taking with them the gift
of six dialysis units originally in-
tended for use by Israeli patients
Others among the patients
brought from Lebanon into Is-
rael's medical centers are. yes.
PLO terrorists, who were wound-
ed fighting the very people now
saving their lives.
They are in separate quarters,
under 24-bour-a-day guard.
Otherwise, they receive the same
care as all other patients, exactly
the same. In Hebrew, the word it
Rachameem. Mercy. Even for
the ones sworn to Israel's annihi-
lation. Even for those with their
own "Final Solution
Into this intensive healing
operation, Jews, in Israel and
throughout the world, are send-
ing not only goods and equip-
ment but also technicians ana
services.
The Jewish people, who were
for 2.000 years without a country
of our own. wish Lebanon and her
good people their freedom, their
independence and their home-
land.
Operation Peace for Galilee ia
really also Operation Peace for
I-ebanon
Teen tourists are envoys now
To see the glow in some of
their eyes, and to hear the myriad
of questions needing answers.
gave us the greatest joy an
educator could derive from his
students." said Leon Weissberg.
director of education at Temple
Beth Shalom, upon returning
from a teen tour to Israel.
The five-week Summer Study
Tour, with students representing
four temples in South Broward.
was sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of South Broward. the
South Broward Rabbis and
Educational Directors Council
and the temples.
Exhiliration was often the
word of the day. according to
Weissberg and co-leader Toni
Weissberg. as the youngsters
journeyed from Metulla to Eilat.
from the Mediterranean Sea to
the West Bank.
Topography was highlighted
daily students walked woods,
climbed mountains, explored
coral reefs, engaged canyons,
traveled deserts, swam natural
springs and floated in the Dead
Sea.
Museums, monuments and
sites depicting the depth of Is-
rael's biblical and contemporary
history kept the travelers at a
fast pace.
Aa boat, Ramat Shapira, a
school in the Judean Hills, offer-
ed the young people an inside
look at life in Israel Director
Chaim Wortheimer asked the
students to return to South
Broward as ambassadors of Is-
rael to "share with vour families
and friends what Israel is all
ibout."
The special am' are-
-1 MaseJ. ''*rg.
Bob Weinberg ar hrist
Temple Sol-
Jackie Weizer and Robin Cash
man from Temple Israel of Mira-
mar: David Bilkis and Michael
Merestein from Temple Beth
Shalom, and Jennifer Johnson
from Temple Beth Or
Each year, students from
member temples' conformant
classes are invited to attend the
program. Some temples offer the
program as part of a Judaica
New ORT school about to debut
Dedication ceremonies for
Phase II of the ORT School of
Engineering on the Givat Ram
Campus of Hebrew University is
to take place Sept. 13 in Jeru-
salem.
The ORT School of
Engineering (since inauguration
of Phase I, the electronics com-
plex, in 1976) has been a major
contributor to Israel's industrial
development and future, by
training technical and practical
engineers
Enrollment is open to
secondary and post-secondary
students who wish to combine an
academic education with modern
technologies. With the new Phase
II. which wfll accommodate an
additional 650 students, the anti-
cipated 1962-83 student enroll-
ment is 1.500
To date, ORT Israel hai
graduated more than 150,000
students a quarter-million Is-
raelis or one-sixth of its entire
workforce has received ORT
training in one country or
another.
Riverside
Hlversioe Memorial Chapel.Inc./Fuiwral Directors
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 531-1151
Hollywood/Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
Broward County Phone No. 523-5801
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden. Executive Vice President
Leo Hack. V.P., Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish
pi
High School college credit course*
"The Source" sponsored by \\
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Sponaorinj the QuSrdisn Plan Pre-4rranjrra Funeral
Tradkion.
Ire what makes us JewSe
via
,u
Jpri


h September 3,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page3-A
Mengele
fill
ture
near?
u
INTERFAITH COUNCIL members await a delineation of 'Operation Peace for Galilee' by Israeli Gen.
Vardi. Pictured (from left) are Dr. Stanley Kessel, Jack Berman, Father Joseph Janiszeski, Sarah
Keating. Mayor David Keating, the Bey. Paul Faircloth, the Rev. Wayne Martin and the Rev. Robert
Temple Jr. (forefront). Not shown are Sister Danielle, president of the council, June Johns and Elaii.e
Pitted, past president.
Gen. Vardi saluted
Continued from page 1
other infrastructure (governmental and military apparatus), in a city.
Secondly, the general, who led Israel's armored brigade into Leb-
anon, said, the PLO intended to raise the moral question: Are the Is-
raelis really going to kill innocent civilians to reach PLO targets?
In a war fought in open ground, Vardi said, "we use the 'salami
solution.' He explained that this tactic of slicing up an area into
pieces, and then taking those sections one by oneas was done in the
Bekaa Valley against the Syrians has been used by military strate-
gists since before World War II.
There was absolutely no sense of surprise when the Israelis took the
seashore cities, Vardi said.
How could there be, he added, when "we announced ourselves." The
army asked the Lebanese civilians to move to "safe zones" before the
shelling began, the general told the crowd in an overflowing Hallan-
dale Jewish Center.
But in saving the lives of an untold number of civilians, the Israeli
soldiers "paid the price in blood," Vardi said.
Only 50 civilians died in Nabatiya and 76 in Tyre, the general
reported.
He called the "Peace for Galilee" drive into PLO enclaves that had
been shelling 45 northern Israel towns inevitable. "Israelis were not
going to live with this threat" at their northern border, Vardi said.
He labeled the PLO a "contradictory force" because it was sup-
posed to be a military organizationnot just a terrorist one. In other
words, the general reasoned, the PLO had to justify itself by pounding
Israel with Katyushas and mortar fire, which a military force would
do.
On the timing of the war, Vardi said it could have come at
any timebut the "mood of the north" dictated it now. People in
Kiryat Shemona took so many shells and suffered so, that they were
ready to pull up roots and leave.
"The war was no surprise to the Israelis ... no surprise to the
PLO .and no surprise to the United States," the 42-year-old mili-
tary expert told the audience.
"Our policy of saving lives," he said, and still taking the PLO
strongholds, workeduntil the army reached Sidon. There, "the PLO
blocked the roads" so the innocents could not evacuate, "and took the
children hostage."
The Israelis' encircling Sidon and asking the people to leave would
not work. So the ingenious Israel Defense Force asked the citizens to
pinpoint the PLO-held positions.
By using surgical bombing, that is shelling a small area of, say, a
four-story building, the Israelis wiped out PLO hiding places without
killing thousands and destroying Sidon. "Only 280 were killed" in
Sidon, a fraction of the number reported by the press, the general said.
Why were 30,000 sets of uniforms, armaments and enough other
military equipment to equip another army found as the PLO was
captured? the general asked.
He said he believes Libya's Muammar Khadafy and other Arabs
that had pledged to send troops to fight the Israelis "went back on
their word." And the military supplies lay idle.
In Beirut in June, Israeli intelligence reported Yasser Arafat crying
for help. None came, the general said.
The Syrians, who did come to the aid of the PLO, were soundly de-
feated.
Arafat's PLO was trapped in Beirutthe last stand. The terrorists
could not defeat us militarily, Vardi said, so they tried to defeat us
through public opinion.
So rather than fight or flee, the PLO waited. "Arafat cannot operate
a military organization without a common border with Israel," the
general said. Arafat kept saying he wanted to leave, but of course he
did not, Vardi said.
Arafat cannot fight Israel from Algeria, he added, and the PLO's
only course of actionwith leaving Beirutis now terror.
Gen. Vardi told the massive audience that 1,500 PLO were killed
outside of Beirut, and 6,500 prisoners were taken.
Aa the Israelis freed the towns and villages of Lebanon, "we were
greeted by the people with rice and sugar," the traditional Lebanese
signs of welcome that in the Jewish tradition would call for bread and
The civilians were happy with their "new clean table," Gen. Vardi
said. The Israelis had stopped the fighting amongst the Syrians, the
PLO, the militia and the Christiana., "everyone had bam fighting
and dying."
TEL AVIV (JTA) Nazi-
I hunter Simon Wiesenthal, head
of the Nazi Documentation
I Center in Vienna, told Israel
I Radio he was closer to the cap-
ture of Nazi concentration camp
I war criminal Josef Mengele than
| he had ever been.
He said Mengele now spends
I his time moving between Para-
Iguay, Uruguay and Bolivia.
J Wiesenthal said that while a year
iigo he and his colleagues had
Iknown where Mengele had been a
lyear previously, they now know
I where he has been as recently as
| five weeks ago.
"We are now closing in on
Ihim." Wiesenthal said, noting
that the sum of $100,000 was
available to anyone giving infor-
Imation which would lead to his
capture, with another 810,000
I available as a donation to the
police welfare fund of the force
actually capturing him.
Channel 2 takes
Jewish focus
in two shows
WPRT Channel 2, public tele-
vision, presents two specials:
Abraham's People, Sept. 12 at 5
km., and Thoughts on a New
gear, Sept. 16 at 8:30 p.m.
Abraham's People is described
J a one-hour documentary of
absorbing. informative and
graphically illustrated interviews
*'tn scholars who trace the his-
tory of the Jews in the Middle
East.
Thoughts on a New Year is cal-
led a fast-paced light docu-
mentary about the Jewish New
'ear and explores the meaning
"id traditions of the High Holy
^ys of Rosh Hashaha and Yom
Mppur.
-The program includes inter-
T^s with Rabbinical Aaaocia-
&2? (^reatar Miluni Prarfdant
M>i Barry Tabachnikoff and
W 8ident IUbbi Solomon
*; on location scenes in Is
2 and segment on how the
*"> and old Jewish people in
^th florid. interrXt
l**ng of the holidays
LEBANESE VISITORS Sami and Vehna Akl of Beirut, who just
happened to be in South Broward, listen intently as the greneral
addresses the Interfaith Council session. The Aids, Lebanese
Christians, were guests of Dr. Robert and Elaine Pitted.
44.

GEN.VARDI responds to a question from a member of the Interfaith
Council laat week during a luncheon meeting at the Jewish Federation
of South Florida.
'II V
THE MENORAH PRE NEED PLAN
All the satisfaction thoughtfulness
and financial value of pit need planning.
The Menorah
Pre-NeedPlcui.
Sarving chapalf throughout tha US and CinMi and all South Florida Camatariai.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Chapah in Sunrna, North Miami Such. Dan'itkl Botch and Margate
Menorah Cnapels Cemetery Counseling Service is available at no charge
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
High Holiday Auxiliary Services
At Hillcrest Playdium
1100 Hillcrest Drive, Hollywood
Conducted By
RABBI HAROLD RICHTER
Liturgy by
CANTOR SYEM0UR HINKES
ALL SEATS RESERVED
Tickets Available to General Public
Call 981-6111
the
1


Pag* 4-A
The Jewish Flondian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 3, lgg
Those Lovely French
But of course Palestine Liberation Organization
terrorists filled the trucks on their way to ships in the
harbor of Beirut destined for other Arab countries
abroad and then never arrived at the docks. (Is-
raelis reported that the trucks were half full by the
time they got to the docks for embarkation.)
But of course those PLO terrorists who did embark
brought with them weapon* specifically ruled out by
the agreement Yasir Arafa: signed with respect to
the Israeli demand that only personal, hand carried
weapons could be brought along. (The Israelis say
the ships were filled up with jeeps and missile
launchers.)
Why not these infractions? After all. the French
were overseeing the operation. The world's greatest
moralizers. put to the test. particularly where Jews
are concerned, were as untrustworthy as the PLO
themselves.
Protestant Piety
The statistical breakdown of Moslems and Chris-
tians in Lebanon is a significant issue in the election
of Bashir Gamayel as Lebanon's new President.
Gamayel is a rightwing Christian and. traditionally,
the Lebanese government divides its positions of
power between these two religions.
But Lebanese Christians enjoyed a majority status
when that country won its independence from France
back in 1953. All that is changed now. It is most like-
ly that it is the Moslems who are in the majority
today, and some estimates suggest that the Chris-
tians represent barely a 30 percent minority slice of
the religious pie mix at this time.
St01. 30 percent is a substantial figure, and so it
remains a continuing mystery why American
Protestantism has been so backward in its support of
Israels role in Lebanon since June 6. Rabbi Marc H.
Tannenbaum of the American Jewish Committee in
fact points out that "the majority of the ecumenical
elite' of major Protestant denominations (in the U.S.)
have been one sided and biased against Israel (ital-
ics ours)." and Israels effort to save the Christian
community there.
Tannenbaum points out that the most vehement
statements of anti-Israel hostOity have come from
the United Presbyterian Church, the United Church
of Christ, the Reformed Church in America, and
predictably, the Antiochian Orthodox Church.
' And so. whOe some of them have called for the uni-
lateral withdrawal of Israel from Lebanon, and even
demanded U.S. sanctions against Israel, on the other
hand they have totally ignored the massacre of near-
ly 100.000 Lebanese and Palestinians since 1975 in
that country' and their systematic destruction in
South Lebanon.
Tannenbaum argues that "the Liberal Protestant
elite think nothing of continuously violating the
biblical commandment. Thou shah not bear false
witness.' And he says something more that has
needed saying for a long time: Lebanon has become a
"faultline in Jewish-Christian relations, revealing
who are our Christian friends and enemies."
We might add: What has happened in no uncertain
terms teUs the Lebanese Christians who their friends
are in American Christendom
JINSA's Valuable Service
Morris J. Amitay is the former AIPAC man in
Washington. These days, he is out on his own.
among other things writing columns, some of which
appear in The Jeuish Floridian and elsewhere.
This week. Amitay notes that the Jewish Institute
for National Security Affairs in Washington, estab-
lished in 1976 at a time when, as he puts it. "the last
thing the American Jewish community needed was
another Jewish organization." is in fact performing a
valuable service.
Primarily. JINSA informs the Jewish community
of the necessity of the U.S. national defense effort,
and to demonstrate to American defense planners
that Israel is of strategic importance to the United
States.
In doing these things. JINSA deals directly with
top Pentagon officials.
Thus. Amitay notes. "The US. defenseestablish-
.ent is a crucial target for JINSA sponsored pub-
ations and discussion meetings."
These days, JINSA has applied for membership in
e Conference of Presidents of Major Organizations.
id Amitay suggests that acceptance of the applica-
;n w< uld be worthwhik+-W*ag*ee.---------------
/
CHAMBER MUSIC To the rat-tat-tat of a hammer. Susan Singer. Jewish Federation of South
Broward New Areas chairman, and Jesse Martin. Federation past president and now a member of the new
Business and Industry Committee, nail up a plaque showing the Federation has joined the Greater
Holy wood Chamber of Commerce. Motto of the chamber is: 'The chamber is people! Businessmen and
women your friends and neighbors who are working through a voluntary, nonprofit organization lo
make the Hollywood area a better place to live, work and do business.'
Letters of Note
To Y-100
EDITORS SOTE This letter
uas uritten to radio station Y-
100 by the 14-year-old son of
Richard Topolski. a dentist m
Holiyuood.
Dear .fun Reilly.
You recently did a bommentary
on the Israeli invasion in Beirut.
I really must say that I was very
disappointed. You failed to show
both sides of the story and every-
thing you said was anti-Israel
Ever since Israel gained its
independence, the PLO has been
giving them hell From the war of
Independence, to the Six-Day
War From planting bombs in
cars, to children being taken hos-
tage and killed in schools. From
daily long-range shelling, to hi-
jacking planes full of Israelis.
Where were your com
mentaries then? What was your
opinion0 To put it plainly, did
you really care''
After all these years. Israel is
finally doing something, and all
that they are getting is noncon-
structive criticism I greatly feel
that commentaries like yours are
misleading the public.
In your commentary, you used
Miami and its Cocaine Cowboys
as an example A rather crude
example The only thing that the
Cocaine Cowboys are doing
wrong is selling illegal drugs. If
terroristic acts were there daily
activities, then war would be nec-
essary
You also said that the Israelis
should attack instead of making
this war last longer than necess-
ary As you know. Israel is a
small country. So when every
soldier killed is a doctor or a law-
yer or a person that has a good
skill, it is smarter to hold out
than to attack and risk heavy-
casualties.
Finally, you said that the
Israelis were killing innocent
people The only reason for this is
that the PLO is using schools and
residential areas for make shift
barrie stations.---------
Although I am only 14 years
old. I felt compelled to write you
this letter
Yours trulv.
JAMIE TOPOLSKI
Solidarity
Baron Alain De Rothschild.
President
CRIF
19 Rue De Teheran 75008
Paris. France
We express deepest sympathy
and shock at recent terrorist at-
tacks We are dismayed that lives
were taken in such a senseless
way Our Jewish community con-
veys strong solidarity during this
painful time
BEN SALTER
President
Jewish Federation of
South Uroward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood. Florida 33020
-ton, of our Jewish people
Each year we send community
missions from Hollywood to Is-
rael. Now. each year they will
stop at Nir Banim to pay respect*.
toShaharand Zvi
ROBERT S. PiTTEL M.D.
"President. Jewish Federation
of South Florida
Hollywood. Florida

Findley
Mourning
Reprinted from The Jerusalem Post
To The Editor:
Haim Shapiro's article of June
19. "Shahar and Zvi." is sensitive
and beautifully written. Like the
families on Nir Banim, we. too.
here in Hollywood. Florida, lost a
son of our community during the
fighting in Lebanon and mourn
our loss as does each community
in Israel which gave its sons in an
effort to find peace and security
for Israel
Zvi. by his tragic death, has
given us here in South Florida a
new meaning to life, commitment
and love It is sad that it takes
tragedy to bring us closer than
ever, but that seems to be the
Dear Friend:
The Palestine Liberation
Organization can't have an
embassy in Washington. DC. -
terrorist groups are not recogni-
zed by the U.S. government
Nonetheless, the PLO still has
all ambassador in Washington -
Congressman Paul Findley of
Illinois.
Today, at this very critical
tune for the State ot Israel, this
congressman by his own boast is
spending "90 percent of his time
advocating the case of the PLO
before the U.S. Congress.''
Who is Paul Findley'* How
dangerous is he?
He's an eleven-term con-
gressman who is now the ranking
member of the House of Repre-
sentatives Foreign Affairs Sub-
committee on Europe and the
Middle East Should the Repub
licans win control of the House of
Representatives in this election
or in the future. Findley could be-
come chairman of this crucial
subcommittee that determines
much of the U.S. policy toward
Israel and the Mideast
He has used his seniority
Continued on Page 5
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15ELUL5742
Number 18
Friday. September 3. 1982
Volume 12



Friday. September 3, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page5-A
Letters of note from Jewish Floridian readers
Continued from Page 4
land his position in Congress both
ownlv and privately to oppose
the US. sale of vital defensive
weapon* to Israel.
II, was outspoken in
promoting the sale of AWACS to
Saudi Arabia.
He opposed legislation to
combat the Arab boycott of com-
panies doing business with Is-
rael.
He has been called "Yasser
\rafai 'a best friend in Congress"
and he has proved it by personal-
ly arranging meetings and lunch-
m with I'LO representatives and
senators and congressmen in the
nation's capital
Most recently, Findley has
been exerting great pressure urg-
ing the complete cutoff of assist-
ance to Israel. His recent tele-
gram to President Reagan urging
cutoff of aid to Israel reads in
part: "The dogs of war are
loosed. You alone can pull them
back."
A highly credible candidate.
Dick Durbin will beat Findley
this November.
Dick is a distinguished
Springfield attorney and public
servant.
He is a strong, hard-fighting
Democrat, who has broad legis-
lative experience and excellent
statewide name recognition.
It won"t be easy! Paul Findley
will have massive campaign
funds from oil companies and
pro-PLO sympathizers who sup-
port Findley's anti-Israel activi-
ties.
With your help, this is the year
we will rid the Congress of this
dangerous and reckless congress-
man.
Sincerely,
ROBERT H. ASHER,
National Committee
to Elect Dick Durbin
1414 S. 56th St.
Springfield, 111. 62705
To Findley
The Honorable
Paul Findley
U.S. House of Representatives
2113 Rayburn House Office Bldg
Washington, D.C. 20515
Dear Paul:
I 'm writing to express my full
support for your upcoming cam-
paign in Illinois.
The Arab Americancommunity
and all Americans concerned
about peace and justice in the
Middle East are truly grateful for
your continuing efforts to pro-
mote an even-handed American
Mideast policy which recognizes
the legitimate rights of all in-
habitants of the region. Your
constant voice calling for U.S.
negotiations with the Palestine
Liberation Organization, your
appeal for strong U.S. govern-
ment action to stop Israel from
continuing its illegal actions in
the occupied territories and. most
recently, your condemnation of
the brutal Israeli invasion of
I-ebanon, are an outstanding ex-
ample for all Americans.
Paul. I know that the Amer-
ican Jewish community is work-
ing strenuously to defeat you in
your re-election bid, but your
position as the ranking minority
member of the House Europe and
the Middle East Subcommittee
means you are vitally important
to all Americans concerned with
peace in the Middle East. You
deserve our full support.
Again Paul, thank you for your
courage and dedication to the
cause of justice for all peoples in
the Middle East. I know that all
Americans concerned with peace
in the Middle Est will support
you in every way to insure suc-
cess in our efforts to promote a
U.S. Middle East policy which
serves America and the cause of
justice and peace.
Warmest personal regards,
DAVID J. SADD
Executive Director, National
Association of Arab Americans
From Findley
Dear Friend:
Israel's brutal invasion of Leb-
anon shows the failure of U.S.
foreign policy in the Mideast.
Tragically, the weapons that
brought death and destruction to
thousands of civilians were sup-
plied by the United States. As
has occurred time and again in
recent years, Israel has misused
these weapons, killing the in-
nocent along with its intended
victims, while it totally domi-
nates U.S. Mideast policy.
That dominance stems from
the political activism an single-
minded support given to Israel
by some Americans. Exploiting a
tradition hallowed through 200
years of history, they generously
work for and contribute finan-
cially to those who support their
point of view while they try to
drive from office those who op-
pose them.
I have felt firsthand the
enormous pressure they can
bring to bear on the electoral pro-
cess. Because I have called for an
evenhanded Mideas' policy, one
that recognizes the legitimate
rights and interests of Arabs as
well as Israelis, I was targeted for
defeat by Israel's supporters in
the last election. In maior metro
l*i I it an areas like Miami, New
York. Cleveland, Chicago and
Los Angeles, Israel's supporters
gathered a war chest of over
$500,000 to try to defeat me.
Sincerely.
PAUL FINDLEY,
Representative in Congress
From Illinois
HEALTH CARE MAVEN

CRIMINAL JUSTICE MAVEN
u/ua best understands the major concerns of
??"W THE PEOPLE OF SOUTH BROWARD?
uiUA is best equipped by KNOWLEDGE, EXPERIENCE and
TTn%/ COMPASSION to meet those needs?
LEHMAN ...WHO ELSE!!
on September 7th, Punch No. 70
RE-ELECT DR. DAVID J. LEHMAN
YOUR State Representative District 98 Democrat
A NAME YOU CAN TRUST-----------
,.
PD. POL. AD,


Page6-A
The Jewish Florid>an and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 3, \^
Anti-Israel sentiments on rise in Europe
There has been an increas-
ing display of anti-Israel
sentiments here, in Greece
and West Germany in re-
cent days among Jews and
non-Jews who have been
angered' by Israel's invas-
ion into Lebanon and
others who oppose the polr
icies of the government of
Premier Menachem Begin.
In Paris, a group of 60 prom-
inent physicists, including many
Jews, have called on scientists
throughout the world to cut ott
their relations with Israeli
scientific institutions while also
appealing to Israeli scientists tc
protest the actions of the Begir
government in Lebanon.
AT THE same time, a promin-
ent Jewish law professor and
scion to one of France's best-
known Jewish families recently
delivered a blistering attack
against Israel for its invasion
into Lebanon and against the
Jewish State's traditional poli-
cies toward the Palestinians.
Gerard Lyon-Caen, a law pro-
fessor at the Sorbonne Univer
sity. attacked the policies on both
legal and moral grounds in a hall
page article in Le Monde. He
called for a change of policy be-
ginning with a "political dia-
logue'' between Palestinians and
Israelis.
Lvon-Caen was particularly'
harsh in criticizing Israel's deci-
sion to consider the | Palestinians
captured in Lebanon as common-
law criminals. "There is no prece-
dent (in legal history) of a coun-
try detaining under administra-
tive arrest people captured dur-
ing a military operation on the
territory of another state," he
said.
THE PARIS professor said "a
be doomed to perpetual war with
its neighbors and internal strife."
MEANWHILE, several thou-
sand people demonstrated earlier
this month in front of the Israeli
Kmbassy here calling for an Is-
raeli withdrawal from Lebanon
and "an end to the genocide of
the Palestinian people." Police
said the demonstration, called by
the Communist dominated CGT
trade union, numbered around
2.000.
The Embassy building, where
all shutters and gates were clos-
ed, was guarded by several
squadrons of riot police who bar-
red both ends of the mission's
street. Several Jews participated
in the rally displaying placards
with Begin caricatures and bear-
ing slogans as "No to Begin and
Sharon."
A smaller demonstration, some
1.000 people, according to police
estimates, took place in front of
the American Embassy. It was
organized by various pro-Pales-
tinian organizations.
IN GREECE, members of the
J
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thousand signs indicate that the
PLO is ready today to nego-
tiate. Should|lsrael refuse to lay
aside its weapons and admit the
existence of the other side, it will
Parliament have charged that the
country "is being turned into a
center of anti-Semitism," a
charge denied by an official
spokesman for the Greek govern-
ment, according to a broadcast
monitored by sources of the
World Jewish Congress.
WJC monitoring sources attri
buted the reported charges and
denial to a broadcast earlier this
week carried by Athens Armed
Forces Radio. The broadcast re-
ported that the denial was in re-
sponse to a question directed to
the Prime Minister and the For-
eign Minister by five deputies of
the opposition New Democracy
Party.
The parliamentarians k
clared that "the SKS*
r y rrr4' ^SS
have unleashed an open anrjy^
lent campaign of anti-SemitiamV
IN HIS
response, th.- goVem.
ment spokesman stated that"
even tor a moment have th*
Oreek government .,) '?
people
expressed the slightest' m
Semitism. He added thai Grw
"has always supported ihe dmL
uon that Israel should acquit,
Continued on Page 8
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^^
Friday, September 3, 1982
.........
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page7-A
JCC fall programs all in new booklet
Hot off the presses, the Jewish
Community Centers' 1982-83
program of events is chock full of
programs to please some of the
youngest South Broward resi-
dents (15 months) as well as some
of the oldest.
The booklet produced by the
JCC of South Broward is put
together to afford easy access to
all readers. The tabs let the per-
son interested in, say, "Adult
Education and Cultural Arts," to
put his thumb on that entry and
turn directly to it.
The entries are as varied as
they are complete. Copies of the
booklet are available at the JCC,
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
After introductory remarks
about the JCC itself, its funding
agencies (including the Jewish
Federation of South Broward),
its officers and its objects and
purposes in the community,
"Early Childhood" entries are
explained and listed.
"Mom and Tots" takes todd-
lers as young as 15 months at
either Montella Park or Temple
Sinai. Playgroups for youngsters
2'/i to 4 are offered at the same
locations. (For full scheduling,
call 921-6511 for the new booklet,
or drop into the JCC office for a
copy).
For children in the K-5 age
group, the JCC offers "After-
School Care" especially for work-
ing parents. An east and a west
location is available here, too.
Other activities for this age
group include the Kadima Club,
Suzuki Violin Class and a host of
other activities at the JCC Center
and at Pembroke Lakes Element-
ary School.
After-school sports activities
at TY Park feature soccer, roller
hockey, basketball and T-ball.
For middle and high school
students, 12 weeks of classes are
available in drama, art, calli-
graphy, guitar, karate and
I photography. Also in this age
group are classes in scholastic
aptitude training and college
counseling. For exact times and
locations, contact the JCC
The highly successful Camp
Kadima day camp program is
expected to be even more greatly
attended next summer.
For singles, the first meeting of
the unattached, ages 35-55, is
planned Sept. 14 at 8 p.m. at the
JCC. Single parent workshops
and a singles "break-fast" also
are scheduled.
Under "Adult Education and
Cultural Arts," classes range
from dance aerobics to bridge, to
photography, Spanish and parent
effectiveness training.
Adult workshops, a
racquetball night, an art show
and sale and a fine arts festival
highlight the special events cate-
gory.
For senior adults, a slew of
classes are offered. As in the
past, special events abound,
ranging from a Hippodrome
Theatre Special: "Vaudeville
Jazz," a presentation of Florida's
untapped resource: the senior
citizen: to a fall cruise to Nassau
and Freeport Oct. 11-15.
A six-week series, "Criminal
Justice and the Senior Citizen,"
runs Sept. 15 to Nov. 17 on Wed-
nesdays at 1 p.m.
The Broward Intervention
and Education Program, a court-
approved diversionary crime
effort, is still in effect for senior
citizens arrested in shoplifting
cases.
Under "Frail and Elderly Day
Care," the booklet explains the
reasons the Southeast Focal
Point Senior Day Care Center is
working for those over 60 who re-
quire a sheltered, supportive and
organized environment.
Community-wide events
sponsored by the JCC include a
fall family picnic Sunday, Sept.
12, at C.B. Smith Park; and Yom
Haatzmut, Israel's 35th Anni-
versary, Sunday, April 17, at
Young Circle.
mo
Information, Referral
Outreach (IRO) provides infor-
mation to help senior citizens find
answers to their questions con-
cerning food, housing, medical
referrals, transportation, home
services and other problems.
The IRO workers also seek out
and visit people who need help
but may not realize it is available.
For more information, contact
Carmen Porte, Aida Santoro or
Raquel Wax at 921-6518.
BAHAMAS CRUISE
A four-night Bahamas cruise
aboard the SS Dolphin, Oct. 11-
15, is being offered through the
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Cost per person is $351; double
occupancy only is available.
DAYCARE
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward announces
a new after-school day care pro-
gram to begin with the fall term.
Children will be transported
daily to the JCC from area
schools, given a snack and will
participate in a wide range of ac-
tivities.
This service is available until 6
p.m., and children automatically
will be enrolled in all "no school
days" activities.
For further information, call
the JCC of South Broward at 921-
6511.
HOMEMAKING
The Southeast Focal Point Se-
nior Center has contracted with
providers to offer homemaker
services to homebound senior
adults.
and These services include light
housekeeping, laundry and shop-
ping. The need for this provision
is evaluated and monitored by
staff.
Contact Homemaker Coordi-
nator Raquel Wax at 921-6518.
ORCHESTRA
Attention all musicians! The
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center at 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
is forming a Senior "POPS" Or-
chestra.
Sammy Fidler will be musical
director. All instruments are
needed.
Applicants must come to the
center 10:30 a.m.-12 noon, Sept.
13,14 or 15.
For more information call Dene
at 921-6518.
RACQUETBALL
The JCC is sponsoring an eve-
ning at the South Broward Rac-
quet Club Saturday, Sept. 11, be-
ginning at 7:30 p.m.
You will get court time, in-
struction if desired, use of the
gym and all other facilities. After
playing you will be served a salad
bar and a drink. The events is
open to all levels beginner
through advanced.
Fee is $7.50 for JCC members
and $8.50 for non-members. Call
the Jewish Community Center at
921-6511 for reservations and in-
formation.
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SINGLES
The JCC of South Broward
Singles (ages 35-55) invites you
to a "Planning Meeting" Tues-
day, Sept. 14, at 7:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center, 2838
Hollywood Blvd.
Help us plan activities for the
fall and winter, meet new friends
and neighbors. Refreshments will
be served.
Palestine statehood
TV topic on Monday
Israeli Diary, a half-hour
special interview program with
leading Israeli political figures
discussing Palestinian statehood,
will air Monday, Sept. 6, at 11
p.m. on WPBT-Channel 2.
Miami attorney Stanley M.
Rosenblatt hosts Israeli Diary
and talks with:
Former Prime Minister Yit-
zhak Rabin: Labor Party leader
Shimon Peres; former Chief of
Staff General Mordechai Gur;
former U.N. Ambassador
General Haim Herzog; former
Minister of Justice Shmuel
Tamir; leader of the Tehiya Party
in the Knesset Geula Cohen;
leader of the Shinui Party in the
Knesset Amnon Rubenstein;
Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kollek,
and Israel's Ambassador to the
United States Moshe Arens.

;H#198

a D


Page8-A
The Jewish Floridian and Sho) v of Greater Holly wood
Friday. September;
New museum open in N.Y.
ice protection promised for High Holy Days
NEW YORK (JTA) The
newest Judaica museum in the
New York metropolitan area,
containing more than 800 cere-
monial Objects and artifacts
representing Jewish handicrafts
dating to the 17th century, has
ybeen dedicated at the Hebrew
Home for the Aged in Riverdale
in the Bronx.
The museum is housed in a
two-story glass-enclosed struc-
ture. The collection was donated
by Ralph and Leuba Baum.
Construction of the museum
building was made possible by a
gift from Norman and Adele
Morris of Harrison, N.Y. The
museum is open to scholars, stu-
dents and the public on an ap-
pointment basis.
Many of the items on display
are among the few remaining
links to once thriving European
Jewish communities destroyed
by the Nazis.
The collection reflects'the reli-
gious, social and cultural-life of
the vanished communities. The
items include ornamented
candelabras, kiddish cups, eter-
nal lights, illuminated scrolls and
Haggadahs, amulets, spice
boxes, seder plates. Sabbath
candlesticks, Torah ornaments
and other items. Materials used
include gold, silver, bronze,
ivory, ceramic, wood and copper.
AMSTERDAM (JTAI -
Mayor Willem Polak has promis-
ed that there will be special police
security around the city's syna-
gogue during the forthcoming
High Holy Days
He pointed out in a radio pro
gram which is conducted by the
Netherlands Ashkenazic Congre-
gation that this will be a special
effort since it is impossible to
provide permanent police secur-
ity for all the 10 synagogues in
the city and other Jewish institu-
tions here.
Polak, who is Jewish, noted
that the municipal police depart-
ment is severely understaffed.
However, even if there was suffi-
cient police personnel it would
still be impossible to guarantee
the absolute safety of all the Jew-
ish institutions and all the mem-
bers of the Jewish community
which numbers about 12 000 ^
said. I "*
Polak said the safety of Jew. Jk
this city depends on a number of
conditions: police must be alert
and well prepared and supplied
react as quickly as possible when
the need arises; Jewish institu
tions must be specially guarded
on occasions such as the Hieh
Holy Days when many Jews cor?
gregate in close quarters.
Co/. Katz optimistic
Rabbi defends emigration
Moses Rosen, chief rabbi of
Romania, this week denied the
Romanian government had pre-
vented Jews from emigrating to
Israel.
"Actually," he said, "Jewish
emigration increased in 1982."
He also cautioned against
making Jewish emigration a pri-
mary criterion for granting Most
Favored Nation status.
Rabbi Rosen, who since 1957
has been a member of Parliament
and is president of the Federation
of Jewish Communities of
Romania, was in the United
States to try to persuade Con-
gress to grant Most Favorred
Nation status to Romania.
"The number of Jews approved
for emigration in the first half of
1982 was 1,204 as compared with
394 in the comparable oeriod the
Anti-Israel
Continued from Page 6>
homeland and live in security"
while noting that ''at the same
time the Palestinian people
should also have their own home-
land so that there may be peace
in the area."
The spokesman, the broadcast
reported, cited, the Greek gov
wenment's denunciation of "the
barbarous attack by the Israel
people against the non-comba-
tant Palestinians and Lebanese
people," while also remarking
that the "protests and represen
tations by the Greek government
concern the Israeli government
which is handling the issue in this
matter, and not the Israeli na
tion."
SOME INSURANCE
AGENTS ARE LOCKED-
INTO ONE COMPANY
NOT Jack Barman
insurance Agency, Inc.
There are 2 ways to buy insuran-
ce. You can buy your insurance
from a one-company agent. But
he's locked Into only those
policies that his company sells.
So his hands are tied.
Or you can buy Insurance trom
an Independent Insurance
Agent ...the More-than -one-corn I
pany agent. You see, your
Big "I" Independent Agent
doesn't work tor one company.
We represent several. So we're
free to give you an Impartial, in-
dependent opinion and help ad-
vise you on the best coverage at
the best price.
THE MORE THAN ONE COMPANY
INSURANCE AGENT.
Jack Barman:
Insurance Agency, Inc.
2739 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
BWD. 921-7744
Dade 947-5902
year before, and 667 in the first
six months of 1980," he said.
"During 1981, 1,067 Jews act-
ually emigrated to Israel as com-
pared with 1,119 in 1980 and 833
in 1979. As of the end of July
1982, a total of 555 persons have
already emigrated."
Rabbi Rosen was asked to keep
records of requests by Romanian
Jews to emigrate and to report
them to the American and Israeli
authorities and to the Conference
of Presidents of Major Jewish
Organizations here in the United
States.
Continued from Page 1
intelligent and bright. When all the PLO is dis-
persed to the other Arab countries, peace will pre-
vail, the colonel said Israelis believe.
He said that in the last five years there has
been but one act of terrpr from Israel's southern
border. And, he added, this is true from the Jor-
danian border.
The Arab countries to which the PLO is
escaping will not allow terror, he said. They will
keep a close eye on the guerrillas and trouble-
makers.
Katz, 41, was 7 when his family emigrated to'
Israel 35 years ago. He has been an Israeli citizen
as long as there has been a modern Israel. In
1959, he volunteered as a paratrooper in the Is-
raeli Defense Force, and quickly advanced in
rank.
He was severely wounded during the Six Day
War as he led a commando unit behind Egyptian
lines to attack a heavily fortified encampment.
Several years later, he won his current appoint-i
ment. He is married and the father of two. Hit "
son, Ronen, is now serving in the Army.
Asked about the election of Baahir Gemayel as
president of Lebanon, Col. Katz said the 34-year-
old leader of the Maronite Christian militia
"best for the United States, Israel and Saudi
Arabia."
Gemayel is the only democratically elected
president of any Arab country. According to the
colonel, the Phalangist leader had been running
east Beirut for the last 10 years, and "he ken
order there."
Peace in Lebanon is not going to be easy, Coi
Katz said. The president is going to have to be
protected by foreign forces (Israelis and the h
ternational Peacekeeping Force).
"A lot of blood is going to be shed before Leb-
anon will be put back together again; there are to
many factions," Col. Katz said.
you never had it
so good!
H you think you know from bagels n
cream cheese, it's time you tried
something even better: Soft
PHILADELPHIA BRAND -
Cream Cheese on a
Lender's*Bagel. Lenders
makes bagels at their
best. All of their 11 delicious
frozen varieties have
absolutely no preservatives
and they're certified Kosher.
And nothing could be easier
than toasting a pre-sliced
Lender's Bagel into a crusty, soft-centered treat.
Now to top such a bagel wouWn I
it be sidy not to use PMly? It's the
cream cheese that's spreadin
ready right from the refngerator.
And it's certified Kosher, too.
with a creamy richness that's
undupficated. So for your next
breakfast, brunch or snack, pamper
yourself with Lender's Bagels and
Soft PHILLY Cream Cheese
(Then you'll know from bagels n
cream cheese!) gf m.rr'%
KCMtmedKoahar V*"./


Friday, September 3, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9-A
Election guidelines
Community Relations Cc
Jewish Federation off South Broward
Ifis an obligation of all Americans to be involved in the American
political process. We suggest that you and your organizations become
fully Educated about the issues, the candidates and their opinions. It is
appropriate that organizations interview, and-or invite as platform
guests all candidates for a given office, remembering always to act
impartially.
The constituent organizations of the Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation of South Broward recommend the
following guidelines:
1. Jewish leaders, like ail other citizens, have every right to support
candidates of their choice. However, in permitting the use of their
name, persons endorsing candidates should take care that their
present or past Jewish organizational affiliation should not be
mentioned lest such organizational identification be misinterpreted to
mean that the organization is supporting the particular candidate.
2. Constituent organizations should not endorse candidates of any
political party and should avoid any actions or statements which may
be interpreted as an endorsement, such as presentations of awards and
citations to candidates, just prior to elections.
3. All programs involving discussion of campaign issues by candi-
dates or their representatives should be strictly on a bipartisan basis,
with no favoritism shown to particular candidates.
4. Synagogues and other Jewish institutions with banquet or
meeting room facilities should not rent or otherwise make available
such facilities during election campaign periods, unless such facilities
are made available to other candidates upon request.
5. Neither Jewish leaders nor organizations are restricted by the
foregoing guidelines from speaking and acting on public issues of
concern to the Jewish community, even when such conduct may be
interpreted as approval or criticism of positions of candidates for
political office.
FOR PRIMARY ELECTION SEPT. 7
Begin sends greetings
to Lebanon's president
Governor Robert G raham (D)
Fred Kuhn (D)
Robert Kunst (D)
U.S. Senate Law ton Chiles (D)
DISTRICT 16
U.S. Congress Larry J. Smith (D)
Alan Becker (D)
DISTRICTS
Stale Senate Kenneth Jenne (D)
Carl Foster (D)
Norman Leonard (D)
DISTRICT 97
State House Fred Lippman (D)
Roger L. Owen (D)
DISTRICT 98
Harold Dyer (D)
David L. Lehman (D)
DISTRICT 99
Walter C. Young (D)
DISTRICT 2
County Commission Marcia Beach (D)
DISTRICT 4
Scott Cowan (D)
Eve Savage (D)
JudyTozzi(D)
DISTRICTS
Nicki Englander Grossman (D)
GertTulklD)
L. A. "Skip" Bafalis (R|
Vernon Davids (R)
David Bludworth (R)
VanPoole(R)
George Snyder (R)
Maurice Berkowitz (R)
Jerome Fadgen (H)
Joseph "DOC" Smith (R)
JERUSALEM (JTA)
In an official govern-
ment response to the
election in Beirut
of Bashir Gemayel, the
34year old Christian
Maronite leader, as the
next president of Lebanon,
Israel wished him success
in his efforts to reestablish
Lebanese sovereignty and
independence.
PREMIER Menachem Begin
sent Gemayel "warmest wishes
from my heart" on his election as
President. Referring to Leba-
non's new leader as "my dear
friend," Begin stated in a tele-
gram: "May God be with you. .
in the fulfillment of your grave
historic mission for the liberty
and independence of Lebanon.
"We are happy that the
Lebanese people have taken the
right path electing their new
President in a democratic proce-
dure," a Foreign Ministry
spokesman said. "We wish
Gemayel the best success in ful-
filling his mission and hope that
under his leadership Lebanon will
once again become united, inde-
pendent and free."
Gemayel, the only Presidential
canndidate to emerge from the
many diverse religious factions of
Lebanon, received 58 of the 62
votes in the Lebanese Parlia-
ment.
Three votes were cast against
Gemayel, while one Deputy ab-
stained. The 62 Deputies who
participated formed the bare mi-
nimum necessary for a quorum.
Moslem and leftist Lebanese
leaders boycotted the election.
Premier Menachem Begin
They consider Gemayel a "colla-
borator" with Israel because his
Phalangist Party's military force
received aid from Israel prior to
the "Peace for Galilee" action Is-
rael launched last June 6. Ge-
mayel will succeed Elias Sarkis
on Sept. 23 for a six-year term as
President.
Immediately after the vote was
announced, the eastern sector of
Beirut, which is controlled by the
Phalangist militia, burst into a
wave of joy, with gun firings
heard throughout the city, cars
blasting their horns, and people
shouting and weeping with joy.
SEVERAL hours after
Gemayel was elected, the homes
of two members of Parliament
were hit by anti-tank rockets.
The houses of Fuad Lahoud, a
Maronite Christian, and Osman
Dana, a Moslem, are situated in
the predominately Moslem
section of West Beirut.
Gemayel, in an interview with
the Voice of Israel Radio said:
"It is a big achievement for our
democracy; it's a great day. I
hope that what we achieved until
now to reunite the country and
to free the country will continue
and sovereignty would be re-
instituted."
Gemayel would not be specific
on future relations with Israel
but said, "We will have a new go-
vernment, and this government
will decide about all the steps to
be taken concerning the outside
world."
MEANWHILE, in Washing-
ton, Gemayel said in an article in
the Washington Post that the
tripartite occupation of Lebanon
by Israel, Syria and the PLO
must cease and that a "strong in-
dependent and prosperous Leba-
non is undoubtedly the best se-
curity guarantee for all."
In an op-ed page article pub-
lished in the Poet, Gemayel said
Lebanon must return to "its
traditional pluralism, so our re-
gional relations must also 'assume
a character befitting relations be-
tween sovereign countries. For
too long have the neighbors of
Lebanon and the other regional
powers treated our country as a
playground for their games of in-
trigue and violence. Too long
have we permitted seditious be-
havior directly funded by other
governments who send men,
weapons and money in our
midst."
Doug Brown (R)
Bill Everett (R)
Paul Slot kin (R)
Mike Valletta (R)
Michael Shayne(R)
Marvin Gottlieb's
Lomar Rental Apt's
3501 Tyler Street
Hollywood, Florida
Phone 966-7600 624-4777
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Governments.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for.
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
I SAVE 30C
on any package of
I Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna
.....c*> HitvraNMiMllbah'TloaS I-
4 ft*-** *<<*"< Cpe*.7che
Jama rf v"n w "* end ?* 1 ** ** "
<.imr<* s>wlv>miriitMtAn *ndd .
tMUMl m wtmi mlr> Wwtv fU< m\
rhWN*MMli>ih Int WKrv^wr
thai inriudv ** fc *m ****. .W Ju>'
tot trfwrtt kw^ctw aw rdwd tnufi..iu,
watw yd h*rd uwd.ntirM(t\U (t.ws\-
U S A Car> vjfcar 1/ K ttdrfnea* *i piuprHy i*rr**0 and haodVd
i,.)W>V*>wl PO Boa 1717
Oman to* W'u Jan II NHI ImMrJia
I
I
I
I
I
I
l3(K
STORE COUPON
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I


Page 10-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 3,19J
'Silent no more
Soviet Jewry update
MINSK Nadezhda Ovsish-
cher, whose hospitalization for
coronary failure ended in June,
was once again admitted to a
Minsk medical facuity for a heart
ailment, iler readmittance fol-
lows a lengthly recovery period
from a massive heart attack she
suffered in early February. Mrs.
Ovsishcher's husband, World
War II hero Col. Lev Ovsischer,
Condo Low Rise-
1 Bedroom 1 Bath Carpeting
Walk to Shopping, Beach and
Temples Must Sell $27,500.
Call 987-8956 Eves
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247
cooks and brings his wife special
foods in order to maintain hei
strength.
PRISONER UPDATE:
Viktor Brailovsky will become
eligible for early release, on the
grounds of good behavior, this
month, at which he will have
completed more than three-quar-
ters of his five-year internal exile
term.
At his trial in June 1981,
Brailovsky was sentenced under
Article 190-1 of the RSFSR crim-
inal code, "circulation of fabrica-
tions known to be false which de-
fame the Soviet state and social
system." However, he waa held
incommunicado in prison 18
months before his trial date and,
under Soviet law, such imprison-
ment is applicable toward fulfill-
ment of a sentence. Scientists in
seven nations are collaborating
now on behalf of the 47-year-old
cyberneticist in an effort to draw
attention to his eligibility for re-
mission of his sentence and ul-
timately to secure his release
next month.
A positive alteration in the
status of Vladimir Kislik by the
Soviet authorities has occurred.
Arrested in March 1981 on
charges of "malicious hooligan-
ism" and sentenced to three
years in a labor camp, Kislik was
recently transferred from the
camp to the town of Zhadnov
along the Sea of Azoz, where he
now works as a factory quality
controller.
Zhadnov is about 400 miles
south of his Kiev home. Although
he must report regularly to the
local police, he is free to travel
within the city borders and free
from the severe Irving and work-
ing conditions of the labor camp.
No word has been received
from Anatoly Shcharansky since
January of this year, although
his mother, Ida Milgrom, has
visited his Chistopol prison loca-
tion twice since that date.
Both times, Mrs. Milgrom
made the near-600 mile journey
from her Moscow home, but she
was prohibited from seeing her
son, who is reportedly in failing
health.
Maxwell House; Coffee
Is Hospitality.
Lox 'n bagels 'n cream cheese is al-
most as much a pan of a traditional
Jewish household as the Mezuzah on
the door. And the most natural ac-
companiment to this American
gastronomical innovation is Maxwell
House Coffee.
The full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying
good flavor of
Maxwell House
has been delighting lovers of good
food for half a century. And why not ?
Who would ever think of serving
first-rate food without great coffee!
So, no matter what your preference
instant or goundwhen you pour
Maxwell House you pour flavor. At
its most satisfyingconsistently cup
after cup after cup.
Haxweu
K < ercifird Kohrr

Itmi
L,r*frjj r;.J.
Refusenk writes
Permanent grief
are going on. What can I tell you"' W. K.
I for 1000 days. What does it mean?. '-R
Utr,
Dear Friends,
You ask me how things
been living in the refusal
to give you a clue.
For one thing, we live from one refusal to another. Every six month.
I visit OVIR to have heard such an answer to my application
"... You are refused because you have no close relations there Don't
come to OVIR any more. Your application won't be consider'
ed Let your mother come from Israel to this country." Sometime.
they just say "You are refused. Go away." "
. Now after the refusal we can live another six months. These aul
months are colored only black in our life. It is like going down in u I
elevator with all my family. Pitch-dark. The elevator is deacendirj'
down and downimplacable and ceaseless descent.
Normal life is far away from us. We have been constantly got
down since that memorable day in 1979 when we took our first 1
plication to OVIR in accordance with Soviet law.. .
My salary dropped five-fold, but this is a trifle. What is important ii I
that I'm not a "parasite" and the militia has stopped harassing me
But what can I expect from the future?. '
My 19-year-old daughter cannot get used to the refusal. She is ask-1
ing me again and again "Why don't they release us?" What can I ttlll
her "Go to sleep, of course they will release us. They cannot keep m I
hostages indefinitely." My heart is bleeding. I cannot get rid of the!
fear for my daughter Youth is the best time of life, but not when I
you are a refusenik.
. What helps us to liveto endure and to survive in refusal? It is I
our inborn optimism and untiring hope in the confidence of our nation-1
al right to leave this country. The support from our relatives and I
friends lie in distant Eretz Israel. '
Refusal not only means refusal to leave this country, but it
means the refusal of normal life. It means a constant waiting for
something terrible or unpleasant to happen. It means constant sus-l
pense, frustration and stress. The refusal is a permanent grief and we I
don't see any end of it!. .
Dear friends, we have lived through three hard years of refusal. Wi I
are at the end of our tether. .
Will you be indifferent to our hardships? I cannot believe that you
will let the next three years be like the last three.
DAVID SOLOVEICHIK, I
Kharkov
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century
Elect
RICHARD N.
BLANK
Circuit Court
Judge
Broward County
Group 9
Punch #792
Former State Court Prosecutor
Former Legal Services Staff Attorney.
Honorably discharged 1stLt. USAF
Ptd PolltlcM Adv. Bradley P. Goodman, T'*


Friday. September 3, 1962
Giving securities
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11- A
sii
km
diq
fliis is
articles
Methods
the third in a series of
entitled "Modern
of Charitable Giving"
by Jonathan M. Lichter, assets
realization officer for the United
Jewish Appeal. For further infor-
mation, please call Michael J.
Moskouitz at the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward <92\-
8810V.
a later sale, the party acquiring
the company will buy the com-
pany's stock, including those
shares held by the charity.
Note carefully, however, that
the charitable gift must be made
not merely before sale has been
formally consummated or a
legally binding commitment to
sell to a particular party created,
but before negotiations with a
prospective purchaser have pro-
gressed to the point where, as a
practical matter, sale to that
party is contemplated.
(This point will vary from case to
case, and is determined in each
case by looking at the substance
In the case of a charitable gift __
0| publicly traded securities, the N&W DfD/fOgrapfiy
chanty may. in most cases, ar-
range to have the donated shares
sold at the earliest date on the
open market.
Securities Donated secur-
ities may consist of shares of
stock in a public corporation that
are traded on the open market or
ares ol stock in a closely held
corporation, such as a family
business, for which there is either
a limited market or no market
other than the corporation itself.
In the case of shares of stock in
i closely held corporation, the
ability of the charity to sell the
shares is dependent on the exis-
tence of a market for the shares
or on sale of the shares back to
the corporation.
As indicated above, there may
be only a limited or no market for
the shares other than the corpor-
ation itself. Generally, the char-
ity asks the corporation whether
it will consider the purchase ("re-
demption") of the donated
shares.
While the donor and the char-
ity might each at the time of the
gift have contemplated the even-
tual redemption of donated
shares by the corporation, the
charity may not be legally bound,
or compellable by the corpora-
tion, to surrender the shares for
redemption.
The redemption may also serve
jth interests of the corporation in
those cases where it might other-
wise by subject to an accumu-
lated rnmingB tax, a graduated
tax imposed on a corporation for
its accumulation, rather than dis-
tribution, of earnings during the
taxable year in order to avoid in-
come tax on its shareholders on
such distributions!
Also i.ircs ol stock in a close-
I) held corporation may be
donated to a charitable organiza-
tion prior to an anticipated sale
or liquidation of the closely held
corporation. The theory behind a
chantiihie gift at that time is that
STUDIO
Continental
Cuisine
fcojo$$i
#icam#t
vou oac* 'o
*' '"0wnI
STUOIO
EST*umMT
'0' a unique
10-n.ig etpenenc .
VH'cri 0ur r8bieto your
"iood m one of S.ndiv.dua;
'OOmj Thf Tefl|
*'" Cellar srud.o Place
"J*"e S*.i Cha.ef
Fin* Entertainment
, At the Piano
Also violin playing
<* your pleasure
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
'>"' Luncheon, arranged)
ENJOY COCT*IL$ IN
THI GROTTO"
*OST MAJOR:
C60IT CARDS
HONORIO
2340 SW 32 A v.
445-5371
""dMerttavt
NEW YORK - Jewish Book Council has issued
an annotated bibliography of
books of Jewish interest printed
in large type for the many
visually impaired Jews over 65
years of age.
not merely the form of the
entire sale transaction.!
In the case where the donor
was the founder of the company
and its worth and the value of its
shares has substantially grown,
the value of a charitable gift of
shares in the corporation is
greatly enhanced by virtue of the
potentially great capital gains
tax that might otherwise be pay-
able on the noncharitable transfer
of the shares at sale of the busi-
ness.
Example A.
Mrs. E. donated 30 shares of
common stock in the E. Family
Corporation, a closely held, fam-
ily business, to charity. There
was no public market for shares
in the company. The charity later
contacted the corporation, re-
questing that it consider re-
demption of the donated shares.
The corporation agreed to redeem
the shares and to pay the charity
their fair market value.
Example B.
Mr. and Mrs. F., the sole
shareholders of stock in the EFG
Corporation, a closely held corp-
oration, wished to sell the com-
i a close I
pany, and had for several months
reviewed purchase offers from
anumber of parties. Before ser-
ious negotiations had begun with
any of the parties, Mr. F. donated
100 shares of EFG stock owned
by him to charity.
Six months later, after nego-
I II
tiations, an agreement was en-
tered into for the sale of EFG to
HIJ Inc. HIJ thereupon pur-
chased all the shares of stock that
had been issued by EFG Corp-
oration, including those held by
the charity, at the price set forth
in the sale agreement.
1"
Jthe
C&.MILY JACOBS' KOSHER
FAMILY J*v- yu***^ \
asSSssr

Ice-cream
{ H,*SUCCOTH yggggg*
? ^|^AC01BS.Own.rM.n.fl.m.n
A Kosher Chronicle
FROM HELLMANITO7BEST FTO^
"Taking Challah
At one time, it was the custom to leave loaves of Challah or' Showbread" on
the Temple's altar, and to give the "rosh" or head of the dough to the priests.
Today, the dining table is an altar, and a small piece is removed from each loaf of
Challah and burned as a symbolic offering to the priests.
Homemade Challah is a warm tradition made simple, with HFI I MANN'S/
BEST FOODS Real MayonnaiseThe Kosher Mayonnaise.
CHALLAH
7 1/2 cups (about) unsifted flour
1 /4 cup sugar
2 pkg active dry yeast
1 tspsalt
1 1 /2 cups warm water (120T to 130F)
1/2 cup HELLMANNS BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise
4eggs
1 tsp poppy seeds
Grease 2 baking sheets. In large bowl stir together 2 cups
flour, sugar, yeast and salt. With mixer at medium speed,
gradually beat in water, beat 2 minutes At low speed
beat in 2 cups flour, Real Mayonnaise and 3 eggs Beat at
medium speed 2 minutes Stir in enough flour (about 3
cups) to mate soft dough. Knead on floured surface 10
minutes or until smooth and elastic, adding flour as
needed Place in greased bowl, turn greased side up.
Cover with damp towel; let rise in warm place 1 hour or
until doubled Punch down; divide into thirds Let rest 10
minutes From 1 /3 of dough form 3 (14") ropes. Place
side by side on baking sheet Braid loosely, pinch ends
Repeat with another 1 /3 of dough, place on second bak-
ing sheet From remaining 1/3 of dough form 6 (16")
ropes Mate 2 braids Place small braids on top of large
braids, tuck nods under Cover with towel; let rise 1 hour
or until doubled Beat 1 egg slightly; brush on loaves
Sprinkle with poppy seeds Bate in 375F oven 35 min-
utes or until browned and loaves sound hollow when
tapped on bottom Cool. Makes 2 loaves.
QUICK BANANA CAKE
2 cups unsifted flour
1 cup sugar
1 tsp baking soda
1/2 tsp salt
1 cup mashed ripe banana
2/3 CUP HELLMANN S'BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 /4 cup water
1 1 /2 tsp vanilla
1 /2 cup finely chopped nuts
Grease 9" x 9" x 2" baking pan Stir together
first 4 ingredients Add next 4 ingredients With
rrixer at medium speed beat 2 minutes Stir in
nuts Four into prepared pan Bate in 350F
oven 35 to 40 minutes or until cake tester in-
serted in center comes out clean Cool in pan
Makes 9 servings
East o* the Rockies the name is HRIMMM S
*rest it s BEST FOODS By either name, it s the
same line Real Mayonnaise
HELLMANrfS/BEST POODS CARES FOR THE KOSHER KITCHEN.



Page12-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofarof Greater Hollywood
Friday. September!
Romanians sought by a budding author
A Hallandale woman is writing
a book about Jews who lived in
Romania from 1870-1917, and she
needs information.
Specifically, the author asks
anyone who lived in Iasi,
Romania, in the "Roata Brick"
area, or in Odessa to contact h
Also, she wants to talk to rW
who worked in tailor shoW
anyone named Bobrick.
If you would like to help ^
tact Mary Morris. 437 Ho1h"'
Drive. Hallandale 33009 y
Reserve Now For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUCCOTH
Services Will be Conducted by Cantor Herman Klein
SUCCOTH PACKAGE
Any 4 days $ A per person
& 3 NiqhtS I #*f double occupancy
INCLUDING MEALS
BEAUTIFUL
0CEANFR0MT
SUCCAH
David (center) is shown under the influence of his cult in "Ticket to Heaven."
Cult film asks vital question
Tennis Facilities Sauna Handball Volleyball
Olympic Swimming Pool Full Block of Private Beach
TV in All Rooms
(A n APPROPRIATE ENTERTAINMENT
Vfer-^ Q"" StrviCM In 0w
SPACIOUS OCEANFRONT SYNAGOGUE
NillION DOHA* KOSHER
MTfl
Why would a well-educated,
questioning, alive voun? man
a teacher be ensnared by a
cult group in California?
Cynical and very reluctant, the
young man, David, is worn down
by relentless attention and the
apparent sincerity of the group
members. He is deprived of food
and sleep, never left alone and
succumbs to their "love bomb-
ing" and brainwashing tech
niques.
This is the basis for "Ticket to
Heaven." a full-length film that
drew a crowd of nearly 200 last
week at the Cult Sub-Committee
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Community Relations
Committee special event.
On the agenda, too. was Dr.
Sandy Andron. a renowned
educator on cults, from the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion. Before the film was shown,
he gave the audience a back-
ground of the history and tech-
niques of cults and how they in-
duce prospective members into
the fold.
"Ticket to Heaven." an MGM-
United Artists release, shows the
downfall of David it is not long
before he starts accepting the
Mn b and words of his "new fam-
ily, and gives up thinking in-
dependently.
But his parents and friends
come to the rescue: They kidnap
him and deliver the shell of the
person they love to a deprogram-
mer who succeeds in retrievin
his soul by reawakening hi.
mind.
Yet the viewer keeps asking
himself: Why? Why was David
susceptible? A teacher from a
warm and caring Canadian Jew-
ish home, he is seduced relatively
easily He is portrayed as restless
and mildly dissatisfied with life
in Toronto. But is that enough?
Is that enough to turn him into
an easy target for a life of brain-
washed bliss?
This apparently is the message
of. the film. The answer is yes.
The power of the cults cannot be
underestimated.
For parents and educators con-
cerned for their children, the re-
sponse can only be a heightened
sense that once a cult alienates
its subject from family and
friends and stifles the creativity
of its victim. independent
thought and any other loyalties
are forgotten.
Whatever their methods and
motives, the cults are attracting
large numbers of youths who are
Jewish. The film forces the view-
er to ask why; and the answers
are sure to lead to an examination
of what each person "s Judaism
does and does not offer.
These considerations, hope-
fully, will entice all Jews to docu-
ment the need to learn as much as
possible about their heritage,
their culture, their religion. to
understand what it really means
to be a Jew.

GLATT
h>TktOuHWilillilSl MtwmtfKli
Fw RastrntiMPieasl-538-9045 or 531 -5771
Vour Hosts. Michael Lefkowrtz 4 Alei Smllow
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all over the world.
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So carry American Express Travelers
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Aukm Express Travelers Chapes


iFriday. September 3,1962
Pag*13-A
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50.84
58.90
69.39
72.74
74.86
78.70
84.16
89.87
84.56
92.67
95.88
104.10
F.E.T.
1 46
1 75
220
1 79
214
224
2.51
262
253
2 68
2 86
321
T RADIAL WMTEWALLS
SIZE
BR78x13
CR78x14
DR78x14
PRICE
73.91
75.34
76.88
ER78x14j 78.17
FR78x14 I 79.87
GR78x 14 87.64
HR78x 14 ,100.14
GR78x 15 87.18
F.E.T.
2.07
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2.81
2.92
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SIZE
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65.20
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69.99
72.56
77.83
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1 69
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223
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2.18
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248
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3.rd & DouoJaa Road 446-8101 1275 49th St 622-2500 1740 E. Sunnee Blvd 463-7586 532 N Laka Blvd. 848-2544
NORTH MIAMI ? MIAMI AIRPORT PLANTATION DCERFIELO BEACH
13360 N W 7th Ava 681-8541 N W 25 St & M.lam Dairy Rd 593-1191 381 N State Rd 7 587-2186 2265 W HUlBboro BrvrJ 427-
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9001 S OxiiaHvyy 667-7575
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? HOMESTEAD a POMPANO BEACH DAYTONA BEACH
30100 S Fadaral Hwy 247-1622 3151 N Fadaral Hwy 943-4200 907 Voluaia Ava 255-7487
W HOLLYWOOD WEST PALM BEACH t NAPLES
497 S Stata Rd 7 987-0450 515 South D-x.a 832-3044 2065 E Tarrwamn Tr 774-4443
OAVIE St Rd 84 mat waat ot Unrvarsity Or 473-4700


14-A
The Jewish Flondian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. September;
19ft
Who ever said 70-year-olds can't change?
Counsefcig helps
mom Ive better
Jewi
he
** *0t *W. blOngbt tC
i _% >er"\ xnes a: the in-
o< her son David. He fell
Mksj was depressed
> ^eooe :- talk to
the hopes of gerxaag hasp for tbear
pnuuu The reason bom of the
one ts that these adult chndrec
ave m other scans aad are ax
accessibie. As n the case to
Mow. the son s concerned aad
kvmg *~* mother mibaDy
reserved aad *im about
Maw being mamec twice a
widow both umes havisf a
bayvinni who dxd. being retrec
having a neighbor of 50 rear?
who has always bees jealous of
yon for your free spars, aad *
b: .* rx-DK :< i -- b:
rese=bk yon m character to
socfc *r tr.K3f a makes
> :_ --.-. ..- scream, where does
OBt --.
IVil t Soptue.
taxis saaj iocs of para. Sophie
needed a socadmg board She
used her hour := that fashion
Trier *r ,r:ere<~.:-.g p-ienoeamoe
begar: :o c=serge Sophie, aadar
oarectx-c Segaz to process what
!up 7* r>r<: Sc* :*ga= ;o use some
of the tooss we :j_a: i >.-_: s; as
act :< ce: afrsfei as caujri: _? .=
tbe nr ~whss ,t aer zzm w-oric
As Sophie spoke of her history.
she became more aware of how
her own mother was much bice
herself The same strengths she
sws m herself she sacs in her
a^-r.-.cr; ji Though m ber
dayghter-m-hiw she viewed them
as h;adraacea-
She was made aware of what
she was doing aad how she made
ear uses for her mother and her-
self for being strong-willed inde-
pendent and a go-getter She
begar. to accept ber daoghter-m-
hvw for her cboaces.
Her rekttionship with ber son
bas been more than dose, they
are iiawpMauh The drgance is
the only thing that keeps them
scctarate
Sophie was feehng
by her son to make dea
hln ix m nanlri htofcawj cr>
on her shonhiw aad ana
heavflv oc ber
Sophie
rjcseness
to
how this
Through
FAU announces funds available
Stadeats of the Jewish **>
*v-.sg Brcward aad Pans
Beaci Couan may apply for spe-
aa. scrcatrsiups hemg awarbec
for Btonj a: Fkjnda Atlantic
lar.ers.sy
The awards, ilalinhal by the
Fuad lac. provide f>
heap to acaaeaacafly
-?ii_S*c st-^aeees w*3t desnon
strated fmaanal need
Stadiati m al beads of stady
at FAU are lagwih to apply
A **"< J" of w laian
shms are stal avaaahle for the fjl
seaneacar. Apphcauon ahonld be
made at FAlTs Fraanoal Aid
Office. Room 223 of the Stadent
, as Bora Baton-
problem sohing and sorting out
other ways of handling him. she
realized the necessity for them to
be separate individuals
Sophie began to uade-rstand
that ber son was able to make his
own decisions and she was also
able to make hers. She continued
to be supportive of him and rein-
forced his positive actions but
allowed him to decide for himself.
Sophie had a tendency to look
at situations in a negative way
We worked on refraining This
proved very successful in making
gfoomy tdeas more pleasant.
Betty, the neighbor of SO
years, was looked at for what she
was doing not why. Sophie
lagan to come to terms with
the passive aggressive way
Betty looked at everything
Sophie was able to understand
more concretely that Betty's per-
sonahty was very negative and
that she needed to be aware of
how she could get manipulated if
she allowed herself. She was
taught ways to separate herself
from a situation
Sophie became more assertive.
less aggressive She began to
focus or her wish to be more in-
volved aad less lonely She be-
came a member of the local Jew-
tsfa coramtauty at: us aad jattod
Reured Service Yoaocteer Ptace-
Sophie. through therapy, un-
derstood huaJf better She was
more tolerant of the parsons
The Ten Lost Qlans of Israel?
Tkt cr.^r S.
e< r -oenrs of the
--.
H fjoe*. ha\< Lud claim lo bcine
Ifriri U"KcTheT rhcA nralK ire v>r
rtewx krwm. But one rhanp me ^ knew fcor sure t$ that the hrst
|eaa oi avoem canes came id Sccrbnd an the RCC'*, Kxmd it much
- Cnce esuihlHhed. the 4eTTaer$ undoubtedly du:o\*Te\J vwe v>t
5v c jraf $ meat tamout pleaaaies. )$ Rare Sooadv Caretulh
heroed tfcan a aeaectvr. cf the itnest scotches, JvSs.B has such a
wcfcyhni1 h and aatikn that at can trufV he saaj to -htsr>er No
nwaier at $ hecctne the t\vae scotch here in Amenca. Serve
- ncdai rto akpodto Qtoc in^taaU rip fl <^
the sort oi a aadkacn that nl newer he lost.
not
3&B. It whispers.
around her She was willing to
change and it has brought a real
purpose to her life.
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please con-
tact us at: Jewish Family Service
of Broward County. 1909 Harri-
son St. Suite 109. Hollywood
33020. Telephone: 927-9288.
Hours Monday. Tuesday.
Wednesday and Friday 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Thursday 9 am.
to9pm.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County. 3500 N. State
Road 1 Suite 399. Fort
Lauderdale 33319 Telephone:
735-3394 Hours Monday.
Wednesday and Friday 9
to 5 pm. Tuesday andTWf
day 9 am to 5 p rr. r^
day 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service a)
Broward County. 1800 W Hilt
boro Blvd. Suite 214. Deernai I
Beach 33441. Telephone &
8508. Hours Mondav Tim.
day. Wednesday and Friday 9
a-m. to 5 pjn. Thursday 9
am. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service is .1
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Laud
erdale. die Jewish Federate Si
South Broward and the United
Way of Broward Countv

I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
('anrilrl)Khtinii Tiaw-
Friday, Sept 37^0
Friday, Sept 107:12
sf*^

^
\\ L >
w \\
;t
1
^X< 4 1
/ j
Xtym
72
v r--

aTaM
: ~ n
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam
Asher kid shanu B mitz-vo-tav. V tzee-va-nu
L had-leek Nayr she! Shaobat
Blessed art Thou. 0 Lord our God, King of the Universe.
H ho has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
Religious directory
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION LEV] YfTZ-
CHOK Lubavitch. 1504 Wuev
St.. Hollywood. 983-1107
Kabbi Rafael Tennenhaus"
Dairji Sarrkai 7:fifi a.m.. 7:30
p.m.. Sabbath Sen ices 7:30
P m Sabbath morning 3
o dock; Sundays 8:30 a.m. Re-
Ugioua Schxvl Grades 14
VCH NG ISRAEL OF HOLLY-
IT00** W SUrba, Road.
Hotlywood. 966^7877 Rbbi
t-dward Oa\i5 Dadv SerMces
h3D am 7 30 pm Sabbath
>er\ kvs *o p m Sabbath
morning 9 o ckxk
CONSERVATIVE
HALLANOALB JBWI94
CKMFK. 416 \E 8Ui Ave..
ilaliandale, 454-9100 Rabbi
Carl Kletn Ihuly Services si .V
am a.30 pm Sabbath
: pm. Sabbath morning
rCMPLB BETH mALQH
14.^
* 16111 Kahbi Moiton Mala
ato Dairj Services 7 45am
252??5 S*^th S 15 pan."
Nabhath nnirnma 9 o clock
KelmHHis Sv-h,^ Kudergar-
ten | *
TEMPLE IN THE PINES 97
StiriingRoad. HoUywxiod *S1
5100 Rabb, Bernard f Shotei
^unda, 9:30 .. Mon aad
can*. Sabbath moron* | 45
ocMck. Rahnaus School
Nurajry BWMitavak^
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF M1RA-
MAR MM SW 35th St Mira
mar. 961-1700. Rabbi Paul
Pteckia. Daih Senicvs 8:30
am.. Sabbath 8 p.m Sabbath
arning 8:45 o'clock Reli-
gous School Kindergarten 8.
TEMPLE SLVAI. 1201 Johnson
St.. Holywood. 920-1577.
Oaih Setvkea 8:25 a.m.. 5
P m Sabbath 8 p.m Sabbath
Mnjnj 8:25 0 clock.
Keugioos School Pre-Kinder-
ganea-8.
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH EL 1351 S.
14th Ave, HoaVwood 9
C2& Rabbi Samuel Z Jane.
Sabbath Services 815 p.m.
Kehgxms School Grades 1-10.
TEMPLE BETH EM FT Puas
Middle School. 300 N Douglas
Koad. Peaahiuaa Pines. 431
K38 Rabbt Bennett Green-
Pn Sabbath 6 p^. Religwus
^hool Kaadergarter -
TEMPLE SOLEV- ^
Shendaa St. Hoiywood 989-
0?Ob Kabht Robert P Fnuin.
Sabbath Samoa* 8 p.m Sab-
10:30 odock.
Preschool
RKCTlfrSSTRUCTIONIST
R^MAT SHALOM. 11301 W.
Btawmd BKd.. PlaouuDO.
4^-3a9R Rabbi Eftot Skid
8:15
Pia
R


Lyiday. September 3, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
'age 15-A
Analysis Shows
Egypt's ties to Arabs grow stronger
LONDON-Egypfs
eradual rapprochement
,.ith the Arab world is ana-
lyzed in a study published
here by the Institute ot
Jewish Affaire in London.
jie author, Tony Lerman,
esearch officer at the IJA,
^hows that Egypt has
never been as far removed
jrom the Arab world as the
official Arab position indi-
.ates. After President
Sadat embarked upon his
peace policy with Israel,
"measures taken to ostra-
cize and isolate Egypt were
never particularly ef-
fective."
A rapprochement with Arab
states became more likely with
the accession of Hosni Mubarak
to the presidency. "By showing
himself to be his own mail,
Mubarak gave the Arab states
who opposed Sadat but always
claimed that they did not oppose
the Egyptian people an oppor-
tunity to revise their policies to-
wards Egypt and initiate a pro-
cess which would lead to rap-
prochement."
ECONOMIC sanctions im-
posed by other Arab govern-
ments have been eclipsed by
more open economic and financial
relations. "On June 14, a delega-
Lewis seeks to keep
post in Tallahassee
Florida Comptroller Gerald
ewis. who has served as the
ate's chief financial officer for
[eight years, is again seeking to
ep his post.
The comptroller, a member of
Temple Israel in Tallahassee,
erves as a member of the Florida
Cabinet, which manages many
btate agencies. Lewis, the gover-
nor and the state treasurer also
ake up the state Board of
\dministration, handling the
nvestment of state funds.
During his two terms, Lewis
has gained nationwide recogni-
tion in making Florida an inter-
national financial center and for
hi- fight against securities fraud.
He was also instrumental in
bassage of legislation which
kuthorized state-chartered banks
knd trust companies to use up to
10 percent of capital accounts to
Invest in or buy bonds from the
(State of Israel.
Active with the B'nai B'rith of
[oral Gables, Lewis earned his
achelor's and law degrees from
larvard, served as a paratrooper
the Army for two years and
?as elected to two terms in the
[louse of Representatives.
He was then elected to the
to begin
-smoke class
A "Freedom from Smoking
frogram" will be offered begin
jing Thursday, Sept. 23, from 7-9
lm. by Community Hospital of
outh Broward.
I The seven session program
Lin weekly uses behavior
edification techniaues to help
rticipants eliminate the habit.
The first session is an orienta-
Un; smokers will be asked to
Ult by the third session. In a
' by step approach, behavioral
chmques and group support
assist the DartieiDants to-
la healthier lifestyle.
Registration can be made by
'ling 966-8100 by Sept. 16. A
>ee, payable after the orienta-
'. session, is refundable if the
"Japant attends all of the ses-
mm
State Senate, where he served
until his election as state comp-
troller.
|1'!'.
ions.
I Communjtv Hospital is at 5100
^wt Hallandale Beach Blvd.
program is offered in co-
erat,on with ^ American
f-ung Association.
CERTIFIED MOHEL
Your Bahy Deserves
The Be*!!
RABBI Y.SELMAR
Staff Mohe]
Ml Sinai Hospital
006)6735062
ayel
tion of Gulf businessmen and
financiers attended a conference
in Cairo on investing Arab
capital in Egyptian development
programs."
Egypt's Foreign Affairs
Minister, Boutros Ghali, said re-
cently that 'transnational re-
lations have continued and even
increased' since 1978."
Lerman focusses on two im-
portant factors which demon-
strate why, in drawing closer to
the Arab world, Egypt starts
from a position of relative
strength. First, differences
among the Arabs have increased
so "attempts to respond col-
lectively to various crises have
produced little." Arab weak-
nesses have been highlighted by
the two non-Arab states in the
region Israel and Iran.
SECOND, "No Arab state had
been able to step into Egypt's
shoes as leader of the Arab
world." Egypt's centrality in the
Arab world has been affected by
the rise of Arab oil-producing
states, but her "very large popu-
lation (44 million), huge military
machine, large industrial infra-
structure and high-yielding agri-
culture possesses an importance
which has not been eclipsed by
the rise of other Arab states."
The study examines the course
of the gradual rapprochement
and shows how President
Mubarak's more conciliatory
policy towards internal opposi-
tion elements, particularly
Islamic fundamentalists, has
given him greater credibility in
Arab eyes. States like Iraq, Saudi
Arabia, Morocco, Jordan, Oman
and other Gulf States have been
making the running in devel-
oping more public contacts with
Egypt.
Lerman writes that "There is
no doubt that the war in I^ebanon
changed the complexion of the
developing contacts between
Egypt and the Arab world,'' but
intense diplomatic activity on
President Mubarak's part has
only emphasized the growing im-
portance of Egypt's position.
Commenting on future pros-
pects, the author suggests that
"Close alliance with Egypt
with its most advanced military
machine, police and military
training facilities would make
sense" to countries like Jordan,
Saudi Arabia, the Gulf Slates
and even Iraq.
\m
wfOtltfd p41
t. Ptttn Set*.
SHALOM
Memorial Chapete
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
t aouTx mj< km cowmii
Bell Introduces
TheWorld B/The Minute
NEAR EAST *2.2r/8Q
EUROPE $1.42*/8a
UNITED KINGDOM *\25776
Now^bu Can Dial aVMinute Overseas Gall.
Have family or friends in Israel,
Europe, or the UK? Now you can dial
I
Overseas Rate For Dialable Countries
Dial Rale
R'-QKin
Role Levels First rmiule Additional minute Hours
UNITED KINGDOM/REIAND Standard $208 $126
Discount I 56 95
Economy 1 25________76
7am-lpm
lpm-6pm
6pm-7am
EUROPE
Standard
Discount'
Economy
237
I 78
1.42
133
100
80
Aam-lpm
lpm-6pm
6pm-7am
PACIFIC
Standard
Discount
Economy
4 22
3.17
253
158
1.19
.95
5pm-llpm
10am-5pm
llpm-IOom
CARIBBEAN/ATLANTIC
Standard
Discount
Economy
168
1.26
101
1.13
85
68
SOUTH AMERICA
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208
1.66
I 18
89
71
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2.76
221
133
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80
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197
1.57
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85
68
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Standard
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289
217
I 73
148
89
INDIAN OCEAN
Standard
Discount
Economy
522
392
313
2.17
1.63
1.30
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Pgel6-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 3,1^
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Jews join world
anti-nuclear drive
London Chronicle Syndicate
The debate raging today
in the West on the issue of
the nuclear arms race and
the growing concern over
the threat of nuclear war
has become in recent weeks
a Jewish issue, as several
religious and secular Amer-
ican-Jewish groups and fig-
ures have been adopting
this fashionable political
cause as part of their
agenda.
Several American Jewish fig-
ures, mainly physicians and nu-
clear scientists, were already in-
dividually active in some of the
major groups, calling for nuclear
arms freeze and expressing oppo-
sition to the Reagan Administra-
tion views on the subject, since
they have emerged in the U.S. in
the last months.
However, in contrast to the
early involvement of many Chris-
tian clergymen or American
Black leaders in the anti-nuclear
campaign, the voices of Jewish
religious or political leaders on
the issue have just begun to be
heard.
THE FIRST Jewish religious
conference on nuclear disarma-
ment and the threat of nuclear
war, sponsored by 10 Reform
Jewish congregations, took place
in New York last month and was
attended by some 600 people.
Rabbi Balfour Brickner, senior
rabbi of the Stephen Wise Free
Synagogue, in which the confer
nee took place, and a leading
Liberal Jewish figure who was
active in the past in the anti-
_ Vietnam war movement and in
other New Left campaigns,
played a leading role in conven-
ing the meeting.
The participation of 10 Reform
congregations in the meeting
"clearly demonstrates that or-
ganized religious Jewry cannot
and will not remain silent in the
shadow of nuclear menace," de-
clared Brickner, a critic of both
the Reagan and the Begin Gov-
ernments. "This historic religious
gathering reflects the anger and
the fear of the people of New
York as they see our so-called na-
tional leaders rearming us to
Armageddon."
One of the major speakers in
the conference was Rabbi Leon-
ard Beerman, of the Los Angeles
Leo Baeck Temple, who blasted
the. "monologue of madness in-
herent in the superpowers' arms
race.
Speaking on the "Nuclear
Threat: A Judaic View." Beer-
man said that worshipping this
"Super-Moloch in whose temple
we are prepared to sacrifice our
life and those of our children"
implies that ultimate denial of
God and his commandment to
"choose life."
BEERMAN, co-chairman of
the interfaith center to reverse
the arms race, argued that the
Jewish people "out of its own
historic experience knows that
the unthinkable can happen. The
destruction of European Jewry
by the Nazis provides a model for
destroying the human race. That
is why we Jews have a unique
duty to warn that this planet can
be transformed into a crematori-
um and why we must be among
those engaged in the quest of
peace."
Until today, Jews have been
amazingly "numb" about the
dangers of nuclear war, said
Beerman, because the subject
seemed too "complex and univer-
sal and too horrible to be contem-
plated." As much as other peo-
ple, Jews generally lacked the
own inertis on this major issue.
However, concluded Beerman,
the threat of nuclear war is the
"greatest moral, religious,
ethical, theological, political and
economic problem."
As Beerman noted in his ad-
dress, one of the Jewish figures
who has been trying for years to
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mobilize world Jewish opinion on
the issue is international lawyer
and author, Samuel Pisar.
PISAR, WHO addressed the
Knesset during the world gather-
ing of Jewish Holocaust surviv-
ors in June, 1981, related the
legacy of the Holocaust and the
need to warn of a possible nuclear
annihilation. Auschwitz served
as a possible "model" for the des-
truction of human species, he
said. Pisar argued that the "com-
mandment" of many survivors,
"never again," must apply not
only to the threats to Jewish sur-
vival but to the danger of mass
technological death as well.
Judith Hertz, a board member
of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, who also partici-
pated in the April conference in
the Stephan Wise Synagogue,
told a workshop dealing with
"Organizing the American-Jew-
ish Community" that "if we
don't achive a commitment for a
nuclear freeze, all our other
achievements, goals, purposes
and projects for sustaining hie
will be for naught."
Since the New York confer-
ence, an increasing number of
Jewish representatives have
joined in the call for the half to
tht> nuclear arms race through a
freeze on nuclear weapons by
the U.S. and the Soviet Union.
THUS, the Jewish Community
Relations Council of Greater Phi-
ladelphia, at a recent meeting of
its board of directors, adopted a
resolution which stated; "No
issue threatens our existence as
Jews, Americans and world citi-
zens more than the specter of nu-
clear warfare. For the Jewish
community, discussion of a 'nu-
clear holocaust' is more than
metaphor. Our history teaches us
that man is capable of perpetrat-
ing unspeakable acts, and fur-
ther, that silence in the face of in-
Jewish Floridian
and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 3,1982
humanity is equivalent to com-
plicity in that injustice."
In a more impressive action,
more than 100 religious and
secular American Jewish leaders,
including tens of rabbis, three
members of the Congress, four
Nobel Prize-winners and leaders
of Jewish organizations, have
signed a Shalom Aleichem state-
ment urging American-Jews to
address the issue of nuclear war
and the need for controlling and
reversing the arms race.
The statement said, "At a time
when tensions between the great
world powers are growing and
language of 'controlled nuclear
war' is reviving, we believe Jew-
ish tradition and experience have
much to teach We suggest
that synagogues and other Jew-
ish institutions hold teach-ins,
develop special liturgies, invite
artists to develop world of
awakening ... we can help to re-
awaken hope and change, in an
area of public policy now mired in
hopelessness and helplessness
AMONG THE signatories
were Rabbi Walter Wurzburger,
president of the Synagogue
Council of America; Rabbi Alex-
ander Schindler, president of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations; Rabbi Robert Gordis,
editor of "Judaism;" Ira Silver-
Continued on Page 2
FOR
BETTER BR0WARD
PUNCH #81 I
LECT ELECT
ELECT ELECT
ELECT ELECT
Nicki Englander Dem.
GROSSMAN
County Commission Dist. 6
TO Pol. Adv.. E Smith, Treas


Page2-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 3, lgg
Jews join world
anti-nuclear drive
ago, can serve as an appropriate
Israeli contribution to the inter
national debate on the nucleai
arms race.
Israel's Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin presented the Israeli
proposal when he addressed the
UN General Assembly during it.
recent speical session on disarm
ament when thousands of mem
bens of the nuclear-freeze move-
ment demonstrated in New \r>* r
in front of the UN building
Continued from Page 1
man. president of the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical College:
Rabbi Arthur Lelyveld. a former
president of the American Jewish
Congress; and Philip Klutznick.
honorary president of B'nai
B'rith international and a former
president of the World Jewish
Congress.
Among the scientists and
scholars who signed the state-
ment were Jerome Wiesner of
MIT and former science adviser
to President John Kennedy.
Nobel laureates. George Wald of
Harvard; Howard Temon, of the
University of Wisconsin; Mar-
shall Nirenberg, of the National
Institute of Health; and Sheldon
Glashow, of Harvard University,
also signed the statement.
The statement was initiated by
the editorial board of Menorah
published in Washington by Ar-
thur Waskow, another former
New Left activist. In a column
entitled -The H-Bomb A Jew-
ish issue'' published in several
American Jewish magazines
Waskow argued that a nuclear
war between the two superpowers
would lead to the destruction of
the Jewish people. The Jewish
people is far more concentrated in
the large metropolises of a few
large countries and therefore are
far more vulnerable to direct nu-
clear vaporization and the swiftly
following fall-out, famine, plague,
than are most of the world peo-
ples, writes Waskow.
"COUNT THE Jews in Mos-
cow, Leningrad. Kharkok. Kiev,
in London and Paris and in the 20
largest North American cities,"
writes Waskow who asks, "What
is left without them? The State of
Israel and Buenos Aires? Does
anyone imagine that Israel can
long survive the destruction of
America, Europe and the Soviet
Union!".
Wasfcow compares a possible
nuclear destruction of the work
to the biblical story of the flood.
"It is our tradition that offers a
way to integrate into our lives as
Jews the constant effort to pre
It would be of course a mistake
to argue that all or even most of
the American Jewish community
are supportive of the nuclear
freeze movement. "Neo-conser-
vative" Jewish intellectuals such
as Norman Podhoretz, the editor
of 'Commentary." the publica-
tion of the American Jewish
Committee, have attacked the
movement and have been sup-
portive of the grand scale nuclear
arms build-up initiated by the
Administration, arguing that a
strong American nuclear and
conventional American military
force would contain Soviet ex-
pansionism and thus prevent a
possible nuclear confrontation.
OTHER American Jewish
critics of the nuclear freeze move
ment, such as Charlotte Jacob-
json, the veteran American-Zion-
ist leader, have argued that the
, movement has not focused its at-
tention on the nuclear-arms build-
up in the Moslem and Arab
world, as for example Libya.
Pakistan and Iraq, as a possible
threat to world peace. That is
perhaps where American-Jewish
nd Israeli concerns can meet:
Israel can take advantage of the
fact that so many American-Jews
and Liberal supporters of Israel
are active int he movement and
. try to turn their attention to the
issue of the nuclear-arms prolifer-
ation in Arab countries.
Moreover, -the Israeli proposal
for denuclearization of the Middle
East, which was submitted to the
UN General Assembly two vears
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Friday. September 3, 1982

.
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3-B

9mg."iar'. 0.7 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette bv FTC method.
\
.


r*age4-B
Tne Jewish t londtan a/.u Snofar oj Lrreater Hollywooa
Fnday. September-
Leo Mindlin
sexual defamat
ion
into
Schizophrenic LaRouche politics
THE INFAMOUS Lyndon
LaRouche. who heads the ex-
treme right wing International
Caucus of Labor Committees, is
an exercise in schizophrenia.
At one time, at least until 1957.
he was a member of the Socialist
Workers Party, a Trotskyite out-
fit. During the 1960 s. he helped
organize a group ancillary to the
rabidly left wing Students for a
Democratic Society which he
called the National Caucus of
SDS Labor Committees.
Out of these efforts, there grew
in 1969 his current International
Caucus, an organization so con-
servative in viewpoint, and so
anti-Semitic in its commitment.
that some of his cadre simply de-
fected.
INCLUDED AMONG them
were Jews, people who once
counted themselves as his pas-
sionate disciples, but who now
rebelled at his irrational excess-
es: David Heller, the organiza-
tion s attorney in a 1979 law suit
against the Anti- Defamation
League of B'nai B nth. which has
documented LaRouche's activi
ties voluminously: Felice Gel-
man, a former treasurer: and Dr.
Morris Levitt, erstwhile head of
the ancillary Fusion Foundation.
Against this singular set of
nghtwing developments, it is
clinically interesting to note that.
during his earlier left wing years.
LaRouche went by the name of
Lyn Marcus, an obvious port-
manteauism for Lenin and Karl
Marx.
These days. LaRouche is in the
news again following the death-
ly silence of his absurd run for the
presidency of the United States
in 1980 as a consequence of ma-
terial his henchmen passed out at
a recent convention of the Ameri-
can Bar Association in San Fran-
cisco.
ONE ITEM, by LaRouche
himself, is entitled "Please Tell
President Reagan Quickly Right
Now: Keep Kissinger Out of Is-
rael." Dated July 28. the article
deals with the worldwide specu-
lation earlv last month that Hen-
Dr. Henry Kissinger
ry Kissinger might be called in to
help U.S. Envoy to the Middle
East Philip Habib in his then-
flagging peace effort in Lebanon
On the one hand. LaRouche is
the classical anti-Semite in his
statement. He sees the former
Secretary of State as a "degener-
ate." He surmises that Kissinger
is still under investigation "in the
case of a dead waiter in Acapulco.
Mex." declaring that Kissinger
was in a room in an Acapulco
hotel where a homosexual orgy-
was reported in progress."
Enlarging on these sexual al-
legations. LaRouche refers to
the matter of boys at the Carlyle
Hotel, which we learned from
several highly reliable sour-
ces. .
THE REFERENCE echoes
the incident of last Feb. 7. when
Kissinger and his wife, while on
his way to tnple-bypass heart
surgery in Boston, were accosted
in the Newark Airport by Ellen
Kaplan and Thomas Simpson,
both longtime workers in the
Fusion Energy Foundation, who
were manning an Information
Booth at the airport and purvey-
ing typical LaRouche rigntwing
propaganda.
Simpson attempted to stop Dr.
Kissinger. He asked him. as Kis-
singer groaned and pushed on.
"Why did you prolong the Viet-
nam war?" But Kaplan went
straight to the raunchy jugular:
"Do vou sleep with young boys
at the Carlyle Hotel?" she asked
him
In his July 28 missive distribu-
ted at the ABA convention in
San Francisco. LaRouche goes
Simpson and Kaplan one step
further: "Personally. Kissinger
stinks like organized crime's
judge-fixer. Roy M. Conn, whose
sexual activities were the subject
of a recent, celebrated trial in
New York City."
L.ROLCHE s USE of sex-
ual defamation is an unusual
form of anti-Semitism in that it
links Jew-hatred with charges of
homosexuality as well, a mar-
riage not common in the past.
One of the more classical forms
envisions Jews as being at the
head of an invisible international
empire.
For example. LaRouche. in his
piece, defines Zionism as "the
state of collective psychosis
through which London manip-
ulates most of the international
Jewrv" and. of course, the world
as well.
LaRouche has written that
leading German Jews were be-
hind Hitler's rise to power in a
conspiratorial bid to rule Europe.
And he adds that, in his view,
the holocaust thesis" is one of
the "hoaxes" produced by the
"Zionist demagogue."
OF THE most pervasive piece
of anti-Semitic tripe, the "Proto-
cols of the Elders of Zion." La-
Rouche is convinced that it is im-
bued with "a hard kernel of
truth."
LaRouche s introduction of
Semitism may be no more t^,
clever hate- monger s awarenl
of the Jews changed social e^
dition in America, which h
brought him to new things \^L
good and bad-drug,. \^
ism. high divorce rate and
deviation, among the bad.
setiul
AU of this is likely URouch,
ay of spicing up tne old
umitic formula, which he cl
knows so well. On the other hand
way of spicing up
clearly
"*hand
m the Political
Continued on following p,g.
homosexuality
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ISRAEL. RIGHT NOW.


^
Friday, September 3, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page5-B
Schizophrenic LaRouche politics
Continued from preceding page
world is a code word not only for
betrayal, but for conspiracy, as
well. And so he ties up past anti-
Semitic techniques and his own
of the present into one neat knot.
If there is schizophrenia in the
life and the anti-Semitic work of
Lyndon LaRouche, there is para-
noia, as well. It works this way:
LaROUCHE SEES Kissinger
as responsible for "causing gov-
ernment agencies to conduct un-
lawful actions against me as early
as 1975." He says that in the
summer of 1977, Kissinger "tried
to taint my security under condi-
tions I was targeted for assassi-
nation (sic) by the BaaderMein-
hof gang." High government of-
ficials in France, he reports, have
assured him that Kissinger has
been working on an international
level against him.
He adds fatefully: "Just a few
weeks ago, we caught the Kissin-
ger gang attempting to sabotage
my wife's security in West Ger-
many."
About a Kissinger address at
Chatham House in London last
May, LaRouche is absolutely cer-
tain that four points were made
in it. The first two "included
plans for immediate destabiliza-
tion of Mexico and India." But
the third and fourth points invol-
ved "an agreement to run a dirty
operation against me and my as-
sociates, concluding with the
planned assassination of my wife
and myself (sic), in that order."
The invisible Jewish enemy, now
unmasked," is nevertheless per-
sistent indeedand well-con-
nected.
AND SO LaRouche's person-
ality problems make a magical
mix of sex, the more classical
charges against Jews and, final-
ly, paranoid plots in his anti-
Semitic rage directed at Kissin-
ger, whom he sees as "a noth-
ing. Or, as we say in Yiddish, a
golem," which in his propaganda
piece prepared for the ABA, La-
Rouche defines as "a hunk of
mud squeezed into the shape of
something semi-human ... as
the matter is described in the
case of the famous rabbi of
Prague."
Note the "aa we (italics mine)
say in Yiddish" and the salutary
reference to the "famous rabbi,"
amiably personal associations
hardly commensurate with his
otherwise vicious anti-Semitism,
Then, still less commensurate
with this affectionate address to
things Jewish, is the general La-
Rouche viewpoint in his July 28
piece about the fate of Israel in
Lebanon.
For LaRouche in other con-
texts, Israel classically repre-
sents "the crimes of Zionism"
and the "Jewish lobby," a nation
which exists after 2,000 years of
proper punishment for the act of
"the Jewish Sadducees who cru-
cified Christ..."
STILL, Please TeU President
Reagan Quickly, Right Now:
Keep Kissinger Out of Israel" ar-
gues otherwise. "If you care
about the United States," he
says, "if you care about the peo-
ple of the Middle East, and if you
care about the people of Israel,
please go right now to the nearest
telephone or telegraph office and
tell President Ronald Rea-
gan: "Keep George Ball and Hen-
ry Kissinger out of U.S. negotia-
tions in the Middle East."
Ball, a former State Depart-
ment official whose more recent
critical statements about Israel
had long since transcended the
disguise of diplomacy, is seen by
LaRouche as being "as evil as
Adolf Hitler." In other contexts,
LaRouche has defended the Nazi
Fuehrer against charges of anti-
Semitic genocide by arguing that
the six-million figure is not only a
wild exaggeration, but that those
who succumbed in the slave labor
camps were merely the victims of
a Nazi "policy of monetary and
economic austerity" instead.
But not in the July 28 article
distributed to the ABA member-
ship. Here, he pleads: "Hitler's
Holocaust (of the Jews) must not
be repeated in the Middle East
today." LaRouche's bete noir, of
course, is Kissinger rather than
Ball, whom he characterizes as
having racially conspired with
William Paddock "to commit
genocide against the people of
Mexicoto reduce the Mexican
population by half through
famine ."
FURTHERMORE, LaRouche
links Kissinger to former Secre-
tary of State Alexander Haig,
Britain's Lord Caradon and even
Israel's Minister of Defense Ariel
Sharon in a conspiracy "to out-
flank Prime Minister Begin and
President Reagan, both to create
Israel's 'Vietnam' and the pre-
sent bloodbath in Lebanon."
There is frank fear LaRouche
voices that it was Kissinger who
used Haig "to hoodwink the
President and to help Sharon to
outmanaeuver Prime Minister
Begin."
All of this conspiratorial clap-
trap is classic in the circles of
rightwing anxiety, including La-
Rouche's obsession with "the
Trilateral puppet government of
Jimmy Carter." But given his
frank anti-Semitism, given his
unions anguish over Zionism and
Israel, given his unrelenting
apologias for Adolf Hitler and the
Nazi causewhat, then, is the
explanation for his July 28 piece,
one that expresses concern for Is-
rael?
ONE IS that, like so many
other enemies of Israel who wish
it harm, LaRouche finds it easy
to separate Israel from the Jews
who live in it. Now purveying the
principles of American fun-
damentalism, LaRouche can eas-
ily wish the Jews ill and the na-
tion itself wella process that
reverses the sentiments of, say,
Caspar Weinberger or even Pres-
ident Reagan, who presumably
do just the opposite*, but with the
same technique at their disposal
Another reason is the Ameri-
can Bar Association convention
itself, a stage with many Jewish
players on it. Where, and how
else more effectively could La-
Rouche have disseminated such a
typically violent piece of anti-
Semitic propaganda masquer-
ading in the guise of kosher po-
litical dissent?
Like Lyndon LaRouche him-
self, it is classically schizophren-
ic, showing the two faces of a
profoundly cleft personality.
REP. HAROLD DYER
AND FAMILY WISH YOU A VERY
-----HAPPY AND HEALTHY-----
---------- NEW YEAR!-------------


Pe6-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, 8pUmbr 3, Um
Fruits
Vegetables
- Tw Wefc from ow
diipUyi.
Buy only wtMt
you nttd!
US OOCE BEEF ROUW BONELESS
Mm. Round ^ve**,
$-199
WOUND sAL
US OOCE BEEFPJ6
WHOLE OR HALF CPY-O-VAC
$3*99
SAVE $1 00, ^^FPOUND
FLA OR SMPPED PREMWM FRESH
Lots Of CHdon Q
3 BREASTS ^ *m^T^
I 3 LEG QTTtS J|| m/
W BACKS M L^SV
3GBLETPKGS A^P^^P
(SAVE 20C) b^POUNC
. s ooci aoLac r* olc tif SAVE
RoundRowrt----- 2.99 so
US OOCC 9MM
mosmmm
.. m 2*29 90
. s 3oai0 >1 00
20
2C
Blue Bonnet
Margarine
'us CHOCEOENUMEamercian
WHOLE OR SMLOM HALF
Lamb
Leg
$
(SAVEBOc
POUND
]89
FLORIDA OR SUPPED PREMIUM FRESH
THK3HS BREASTS 0RUMSTCKS
(SAVE20i
POUND
KNBPUS OOCE BRCT0F
(SAVE 50c,
1
19
$-179
POUND
1
-
SAVE
-oz nvj
"99

1 S BkLS Ctf Sl*8
1 00
1 00
1 00
bhl& -*-c; ST#i
13""i oo
*OJ s
oc
ac* s a .
* Ci 5
.4?7^9ioo
....56.19i oo
Family Pack
Meats!. .
Buy Big. .
Save More!
i Jk t ;-a OCCt
. ... IB
i S CH0CE BONELESS
SAVE
10
3 -S I OW
j 1.89 io
j. 1.79 10
J-JS t o<*
Fryer
L9
Quarters
.49
> JS I Ovt*
0>CO" BREOE0 PHTT^S LB
Chicken or
Chuckwag'nl.49
10
'0
"U-P1CK--CRUNCHY. FRESH
(SAVE 10e)
LARGE
SO COUNT
LB
49
-U-P1CK-GA9PE*|gS*..
Firm -
Cucumbers (savesoo
3/59
LARGE
80 COUNT
Ji tit -Jf '.OWN TO* 0U*/T>
DE. UONTE -'MIM
SAVE
w 1.89 10'
s*oa
T.
2 .*<; c*s S-
CoMryl
OMOO.'WE*.
6- .49 20
..* .59 10
2^ .49 10
APPETIZERS
AVAAAaXE AT STOWESWtTM SEWV1CE COUWTEBJS
xas' to salaos
FkL Avocado* 2 >o .89 42
MXWTm 3wom ajc- cino*vi
DiUBtt Fun... u .59 10
V *C* -US *v*
YSo
31.79
.25 04
SEALTEST LOW FAT
UQHTN- LIVELY ...
(SAVE30C)
24-OZ
CUP
$
l29
ASSORTED FLAVORS
Ku. NATURAL KSI 'SAVE 50) xso r>* .snM. ox
Breyer's -a/si no Com'd b**# f*kl
v>. '.j i9#^ 11**^ ^^a-u^-CK.jn
YOUUTI8 8-02 cups A
B*icoi*r
S .79 10
> 3
ac*wijLacK.- SAVE "moimi*
..".1.99 30 Mar.
save IN-STORE BAKERY
20 ONLY AT STOWS NAVMO WON AKWO
LARGE ONKDN ROLLS OR (SAVE 200
30 Lara* ,
fcta o aw ssuemm
20
. c-
^1.7 20
49 20
20
.1.09

mawTMOM
40
4
WO ^ O0U BL 0B
2.19 20 Ry
1.99 20 hwdf
3 1.99 so PratfiPn*
is .79 io
OCCOLATI on 4UD>
89'
JT SAVE
*-5 .99 20

mcmimiiw
. mx*o at*0* o
.--
V31.19 20
20
10
task
t-o.
mi
49


j, September 3,1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page7-B
gh prices
Prices!
IVE 70C)
2LTR.
BTL.
-'Uii n i i
Breyer's
I Ice Cream
(SAVE 35c)
HALF
GALLON
i 2?**
Labor Day
8 am -9 pm

Charcoal 2
Briquets (feji
uv
xfV9
JbV^bV (SAVE 50C)
LB BAG
Make Panby Pride Groceiy Dept your
dquarters for summer's last big holiday.
Vi
10 FLAVORS
IS0daS (SAVE 25C)
95<
I OR SMOKEY
BBQ Sauce
ke-oz
STL.
59
WHITE 9"
Paper Plates
100-cT.
PACK
99
FRENCH'S
Mustard
(SAVE 20C)
24-OZ
BTL.
HEINZ
Ketchup
JRT_ $169
I OR PROCESSED
(SAVE 60c)
$119
1
44-OZ
BTL
y.-oz BUCKET
Don Juan
T
SAVF
.79
assorted flavors
>ZEH FOODS SAVE
< PANTRY PFaDE c
.2 c2^ .99 53
I farm,
en 1 an on suced beef sand
4-ie-oz
BILS
1.00
.19
JtEAMO* COCONUI
1.99
1.39 20
40
-&Sf .79 20
MOUNT AM CHABUS BUPOUNOY NECTAR ROSE
,5b 4.69130
LEMON UME ORANGE OR FRUIT PUNCH
.2 21.00 .46
I Cake ..."^1.99 eo
* CUT OR FRENCH
|Btans2K*K?i .89 .29
Ofl BANANA
OX OF 4 OA ..
7I.8V 30
iPopa
1 Rich
32 OZ
. CTN a1
.20
79
PLANTATION PRIDE
Sweet Relish
8-OZ
JAR
59
GENERIC
GIANT
. ROLL
I GAL
, JUG
3 LB
BAG
GENEPJC TAOLESS
Tea Bags
OENERC
100-CT
BOX
IBOZ
JAR
".-02 BOX OENEPJC DINNER a%
Mac A Cheese for
OENERC 30 GALLON
Trash Bag*.....
GENERIC WHITE
200 CT
BOX
GENEPJC HEAVY DUTY LK2UI0 LAUNDRY
B4-OZ
.... BTL
GENERIC
Apple Juice
64 OZ
. JUG
l.Fl| BAVt
.55
.89
.99
.99
.79
1.49
.55
1.79
1.29
70
JO
J.
30
,40
J
.34
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40
Tab or
Coca-Cola
BUS
DIP'N OR REGULAR
Pantry Pride
Potato
8-OZ.
PKG
79
Chips
Schaefer
pak iga JL
12-oz
CANS
(SAVE 40C)
59
300 COUNT PKG FYNE Y-Pa, AVI
Paper Napkins. .. 1.29 1-
PANTRY PRJOE LONG GRAM 1.99 .20
DON JUAN Sated Ottvee '% ^b^bbsws^b ^bssw^b^bw ."m .99 20
SWEET SUf Whole Chicken 1.99 18
COONT Kaj ajjajjajWam ^B aVBJtAAJJjatjVjaAiBBt vJ*'JE vfurnoo loweie j*xl ifj 19
PANTRY PROE Lunch Bags 2&&T 1.00 .18
CINNAMON GRAHAM DOUBLE CHOC PEANUT BUTTER 12-OZ PXQ Sunshine Creroee .79 20
QUART CAN 10 W 40 (SAVE 99c)
Cam 2 AA(A
Motor Oil ea Zflfv
PACKAGED
> 0000 SEPT. 2 SEPT. 8
"fee'
*>
' ten
I"*r?.A,
ttTl_
(MM BM .......d
BUM MAC
SKfi5?"JAl
tCMMiima)
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-" *- MR taw
^'PM-BjuraBM
"WwmiiaJlx
H> win
Ml4lij
"i^ESW
GUARANTEED!
PERSONAL CARE
^ Doable the Difference
In Cadi!
f^j you cm na OY** P* ** "
^ hWwalu"n'iW>)nM local aanorM
S5: mR1j,-w,*oouBj;tieFfE'
: can Jua. pure"*** <*"<<* > "o"*^
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5^ mai inn an auaiMMi purcnaaai Only on. oi aaen
^; aam >wcnaaad i*y B 3uda i ma companion
3^ Brg ,.>. Paw, P> 'ala< upa ana oia>
^^ marhal gt-crt on ma ..act v* **" W Pan Pf^a
^^ .ma 9W* lot* to* w. pay you DOUBLE THE ^^
?^ OFFERENCE c.ian ;^-
^
i
1
AQUA NET REGULAR OR SUPERMOLO
Hair Spray i:
REG OR ANTI PERBPHANT OECOORAnTI
Drui aoaa.....stck
MOUTHWASH
SKU CREAM
1202
, BTL
1-OZ
. .TUBE
Cortuone 5
l i OZ BTL NORMAL OLY REOULAR
OR XTRA BODY FABCROE OROAMC
CONOITIONtR
Ya.Pat
1.09
iW
Cv
50
80
.80
Jft
.99l 50
QUAMTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
lw .'-i}>
Most stores
Sam 'tilllpm daily
All storas
open Sundays


Page8-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, Scptqnbw
3,11
Israel entered Lebanon
to prevent 'Pearl Harbor'
Dry Bones
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israel's Finance Minister
said his country moved into
Lebanon "to prevent
another Pearl Harbor,
another Yom Kippur War."'
and that "every liber-
ty-loving person in the
world has benefited from
Israel's victory over the
Soviet-supplied PLO and
Syrian forces." Yoram Ari-
dor. a leading figure in
Premier Menachem Begin's
Likud Party, told the Con-
ference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations:
"The Soviet missiles that
threatened Israel in the Bekaa
i alley in Lebanon also face
NATO in Europe. It is good for
the Free World to know that Is-
ael's forces have developed an
inswer to those missiles, having
lestroyed scores of them during
he fighting to defend our coun-
try against the PLO s plans U
liquidate us.
AM DOR SAID Israelis would
'ace an extra SI billion in taxes tc
pay for the Lebanese war. But he
said the heaviest cost was the
toss of 330 Israeli soldiers whc
died "to prevent another Pearl
Harbor, another Yom Kippur
War." The Israeli Cabinet of-
ficial on a brief visit to the Unit-
id States, said Israel had "no
xher choice but to move against
.he PLO terrorists
He displayed a recently-dis-
xivered PLO document never
tfYaiiMt
Post Haste Shopping Center
4525 StMridw St Hollywood. Fia
Phone 961 6998
Personal Service Book Store
CLVWS Of
so.-- om
*********************
CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT J
PROUDLY ANNOUNCES *
OUR EXCITING FALL PROGRAM *
Moms and Tots 15 moe. 30 mos. *
Play Group 21/: yre. 4 yrs.J
After School Classes K-8th gr. ?
Sports at T.Y. Park
K-5thgr.*
*
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J wNEW
* AFTER SCHOOL CARE K-5th gr.
REGISTRATION:
MONDAY THRU FRIOAY
* fcOO A.M. 5:00 P.M.
J ATTHEJ.C.C.
* Pembroke Lakes Elementary School
* Caf etorium Starting At 3:00 P.M.
September 8th and 9th. 1982
J Jewish Community Confers of South Broward *
* 2838 Hollywood Boulevard. Hollywood Florida 33020 J
*
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STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSAC ri< )SS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO I^RM I bTOCK EXCHANGE.
*
*
(jILeumi
nas;
ant UM* -Himi a
18 East 48th Street
New Yd* NY 10017
(212) 759-1310
T6M Free 1800) 221-4838
before released issued in Jan-
uary. 1981 by the "Ministry of
Defense. USSR." The document,
in Russian and English, certified
that PLO Lt. Col. Rashad Ahmed
Abdel Aziz El-Nabriz had com-
pleted a five-month course for
tank battalion commanders and
was now authorized to undertake
"independent activities asso-
ciated with the subject. "The 'in-
dependent activity' Aridor said,
"was a license to kill. The subject
was Jews."
He also showed captured PLO
documents which he said spelled
out detailed plans for missile at
tacks against Dan, Kiryat
Shmona. Metullah. Nanariya and
other towns and villages in Is-
rael's northern Galilee.
Israel. Aridor said, "seeks not
one inch of Lebanese territory.
Rather, we look forward to the
day when we will sign a peace
treaty with a free and independ-
ent Lebanon. And let us remem-
ber this "Every Arab country
that signs a peace treaty with Is-
rael thereby removes itself from
Soviet influence "
1WW'
syqg

iRAKMArOS,
ieVAus,
asSsg
am ^L '-T^aS She Was Chosen Broward County Commissioner
EVE SAVAGE Now Elect Her
r m [GOV. BOB GRAHAM 1 The Governor chose Eve Savage from among all other nominees 1 1 to fill the term of Anne Kott) on the Broward County Commission in 1 L August of 1961.
a
JOE KOLB: 1 know Gov Bob Graham named Eve Savage to 1 carry on the vital programs Anne had established. 1 Eve is dedicated, intelligent and highly principled. 1 Believe me we need Eve Savage on the County 1 Commission to avoid special interest groups from 1 controlling your future. [EVE SAVAGE: I The bottom line is my pledge to you that I will not 1 1 be a pawn for the power brokers in this county. 1 1 These are the contnbutors appearing regulariy 1 1 on my opponent's campaign reports. If you want 1 1 integritythe kind of integrity exemplifed dunng 1 lAnne Kolb's tenure, then you want Eve Savage!
LBROWARO COUNTY COMMISSION DISTRICT 4 DEM COUNTY WIDE VOTE__________PQ POL A0 |
KING DAVID MANOR
RETIREMENT RESIDENCE
5800 N.W. 27th Court, Lauderhill, Horida
IJUST SOUTH OF mVERRMT)
486-0900
(A Feeling of Being Home)
3 NUTRITIOUS MEALS DAILY
PRIVATE(iiMrrao) AND SEMI-PRIVATE ROOMS
ASSISTANCE WITH BATHING & DRESSING
24 HOUR SUPERVISION
COUPLES WELCOME
GROUP AND INDIVIDUAL PLANNED ACTIVITIES
COURTESY VAN FOR FIELD TRIPS
DOCTOR AND PODIATRIST ON CALL
EMERGENCY INTERCOM SYSTEM
RATES FROM 1475-r
PLEASE CALL 486-0900


[riday- September 3. 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page-B
Marshalls... Today's Store for Today's Family
It isn't easy affording quality clothes
for a family today. And, who has time to
run from sale to sale. Fortunately,
there's Marshalls.
Marshalls gives today's busy families
a large selection of classic brand names,
famous makers and designer fashions
for less. Twenty to sixty percent less
than department store regular prices,
every day.
You'll save on everything from long
lasting toddlers' and infants' activewear
to your teens' favorite designerjeans
and running shoes, jackets and fashion
belts. From quality men's styles to
women's designer sportswear and
tenniswear. You'll even save on home
fashions.
Get to know Marshalls today. Today's
Store for Today's Family.
'Brand Names for Less I
I- So Dixie Hiahwav (US 1) at intersection of 160th Street (ad| to Service Merchandise) HIALEAH: 103rd Street, |ust east ot Palmetto Expressway across from
vfall (adi. to Service Merchandise) HOLLYWOOD: Rt 441 at intersection of Pembroke Road, ad| to Service Merchandise TAMARAC: University Drive at intersection
VISA
SO. MIAMI:
Westiand Mall (adi..
ot NW7th Street (near Commercial Blvd.) WEST PALM BEACH: Military Trail at intersection of Okeechobee Boulevard in the Pine Trail Shopping Center
,.,,.*.* V*>



Page 10-B
The Jewish Flondian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September
3.1982
Jewish teens anxious about their sexual activity
NEW YORK No matter
now little or how much sexual ac-
tivity Jewish teens engage in.
they are full of anxieties about
this area of their lives, according
to a recently-published study co
authored by Dr. Lewis C.
Chartock, a resident of Croton-
On-Hudson. N.Y., and professor
of social work at Yeshiva Univer-
sity's Wurzweiler School of
Social Work in New York City.
Investigating the relationship
between teens and staff at select-
ed Jewish community centers in
this country and Canada, the
"Study of Adolescent Sexuality"
found that "despite the generally
high regard in which center staff
are held, teens are going else-
where to discuss their sex-
uality."
THE STUDY, a joint research
project of the Jewish Community
Centers of Chicago and the Flo-
rence G. Heller-JWB Research
Hasidic Rabbi Portugal
dead in Brooklyn at 86
NKW YORK (JTA) -
Rabb. Eliezer Portugal, the rebbe
of the Skillener Hasidim, who
was repeatedly imprisoned in his
native Rumania for helping
hundreds of Jews to emigrate to
Israel, has died in Brooklyn at
the age of 86. His body was tem-
porarily buried in Brooklyn
pending transfer to Israel for per-
manent interment.
Thousands of Hasidic Jews
filled the small Chesed Abraham
synagogue in the Williamsburg
section of Brooklyn to pay
tribute to the Hasidic leader.
Hundreds of Hasidim outside the
synagogue heard the services by
loudspeakers. Portugal was re
leased from one imprisonment in
a Rumanian jail when the late
Dag Hammarskjold, United Na-
tions Secretary General, inter-
vened with Rumanian authorities
on his behalf.
Rabbi Harry Bronstein. who
had worked with Portugal for
many years, said the late rebbe
was "non-political" in regard to
Zionism and had founded more
than 30 institutions in Israel to
help Jews from Eastern Europe
adjust to their new lives in Israel.
Most of the mourners consider
themselves non-Zionist.
Portugal is survived by a son.
Rabbi Israel Portugal, who was
named the new Skullener rebbe in
his father's will read at the
funeral service.
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 Flondian and would
like to, also let us know. Every
issue of the Jewish Federation of
South Browards newspaper
contains news you won't want to
miss. Simply call 921-8810.
Micheal A. Kravatz C.P.A.
Affordable accounting, bookkeeping, and
tax services free initial consultation
989-4410
B'NAI B'RITH
ANNOUNCES
The New B'nai B'rith Insurance Program
JOIN NOW! WE ENROLL MEMBERS
FEATURING A QUALITY
MEDICARE SUPPLEMENT
(MOD-AS-13077)
Available 10 Prrvim 65 vrar\ of Age and older
THE B'NAI B'RITH MEDICARE SUPPLEMENT
MAKES THE DIFFERENCE
PROTECTS YOU BY PAYING MANY OF THE
BILLS MEDICARE DOES NOT
(MOD-AS-13077)
Hospital Deductible Covered High lifetime Benefit
Private Duty Nursing in Hospital No individual cancellation
Physicians Hospital ft Office Visits beyond what Medicare pays
Also Available
Major Medical. Life & Disability Programs
(MOD AS-12977 MOD-AS-13177. MOD AS 13S77)
A NEW DENTAL PLAN AVAILABLE
WITH MAJOR MEDICAL PUN UNDER IS Vaan
Underwritten By Mutual Life Insurance Co of New York
CALL FOR INFORMATION OR APPOINTMENT:
925-7766 or 925-7768
JULES L. SOLOMON
Health Inturance Consultant
2832 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD SUIT* 104
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020

Center in New York City, indi-
cates that this gap in communi-
cation presents a challenging op-
portunity to center administra-
tors.
Dr. S. Morton Altman, Martha
Chernov and Bruce Modschain,
all of Chicago, were co-authors
with Dr. Chartock. They question
whether the centers are "really
serving the teens of the Jewish
community if we perpetuate such
partializing of their needs and
concerns."
Much of Dr. Charlock's con-
sulting work emphasizes the
Jewish community center field.
Among his other studies are twe
which also were conducted for the
Florence G. HeUer-JWP
Research Center. "How Teen
Workers View Their Practice"
evaluated a JWB training insti-
tute, and found that the teen task
workers studied "experience an
average turnover ranging from 18
months to two years' often work
at a distance from other profes-
sional staff, often have a different
set of expectations defined for
them, and are difficult to retain."
PROJECT HOPE, a study of
the homebound elderly in the
Washington Heights section of
Manhattan, is now being pre-
pared for publication. One of its
major conclusions is that services
designed tor elderly people who
are well do not necessarily identi-
fy those who drop out of such
programs because of illness or
orilM* severe problems.
His own children, who are not
yet teen-agers, "laugh when
people call and ask for 'Dr.
Chartock,' he said, "because
my wife is Dr. Chartock, too."
They met in Chicago in 1965
when she was studying for an
MA at Northwestern University,
and he was working at the Jewish
Community Center in Skokie, 1U.
Four weeks after meeting, they
married. Later, Pat Chartock
earned a Doctor of Social Welfare
degree at Columbia University. A
specialist in the measurement
and evaluation ot grant projects
she is now on the staff of Hunted,
College School of Social Work.
Brookdale Center on Aging
program, located at Belfevu*
Hospital in Lower Manhattan.
lONlANO
Ribs & Steaks
1850 N. St. Rd. 7 (441), Hollywood,
981 -9585 So. of Sheridan
Grace & Camille Romano
Members of B'nai B'rith & Beth David Synagogue,
Wish the community good health & prosperity.
3 pm to 8 pm
Filet Mignon
T-Bone Steak m Ac
BBQ Chicken L ***
Baby Calf Liver ""
Filet of Sole
Veal Parmigiana
IncL Soup, House Salad, Potato, Garlic Bread, Beverage
After 6 pm
A wide choice of delicious dinners
A 95
from
Incl. a splendid Soup & Salad Bar
Open Letter To My Friends And Neighbors:
Broward County Needs Good Judges.
As an attorney in the State of New York for over forty years, and as a
community leader in Broward County, I have been able to evaluate IR-
WIN BERKOWITZ'S performance as an attorney and as a concerned
human being.
IRWIN BWEKOWITZ possesses a commendable background in law,
jurisprodence and the social sciences. Mr. Berkowitz has demonstrated
this background by the manner in which he represents the interests of his
clients with scholarship, dedication, compassion and a special sensitivity
for the welfare of our elderly citizens, and has thereby established and en-
viable reputation.
IRWIN BERKOWITZ has represented the First Florida Chapter of
Alzheimer and Related Diseases Association in its founding and
organization without compensation, and has assisted its membership
with understanding and sympathy beyond the call of duty. He has a
commendable record of performance during the years that he has prac-
ticed law in Broward County and the State of Florida. An attorney-at-law
with these credentials is presently especially needed on the Bench in
Broward County, where there are over 300,000 elderly people and con-
stitute one-third of the population.
IRWIN BERKOWITZ has befriended me in my own times of trevail
and sorrow. Irwin Berkowitz is my friend.
As an avowed advocate for the rights, interests and welfare of senior
citizens, I especially support Irwin Berkowitz and urge my readers, my
friends and all registered voters to come out on September 7, 1982 and
record their vote for Irwin Berkowitz.
A vote for IRWIN BERKOWITZ for Broward County Court Judge is a
vote for a scholarly and dedicated individual.
Punch #200
Sincerely,
Jules S. Tomkin
aM ataVMal BBlBB*iTrsa.


^y, September 3, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11 B
Relief agencies deny they
[underwrote ad critical of Israel
lof B'nai B'rith said in a letter to
I five newspapers which ran the
advertisement that they "had
fallen prey to an advertising
scam." ADL national director
'Nathan Perlmutter said it was
"disturbing" that the news-
papers had failed to check the
authorization for publishing the
names and called upon them to
independently check the informa-
tion and give their readers the
facts concerning the advertise-
ment.
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Officials representing six
rtlief agencies providing
lid to victims of the fight-
hg in Lebanon have denied
lhat their organizations
onsented to have their
nes listed in a full-page
jjvertisement which ap-
^ared in several leading
ewspapers and which was
Iritical of Israel for its
Ictions in Lebanon.
I The officials, representing
IRE, the U.S. Committee for
JICEF, the Church World
vice, the American Red Cross,
American Friends Service
omittee, and Save the Chil-
. Federation said in a letter to
editor in The New York
nes that they were also "dis-
kyed" by the advertisements
dating the names of their
aides with criticism of Israel
| the ongoing Lebanon conflict.
"PRESERVING the neu-7
ality of a non-governmental
iimanitarian agency is a difficult
lb in the best of times," the offi-
lals wrote. "Without our impar-
aJ status, agencies such as ours
buld not be able to perform the
iiblic mission entrusted to us:
llivering emergency disaster aid
Id reconstruction assistance
|ierever it is needed, to whoever
dsit."
|The full-page advertisement
placed by an organization
Uing itself "Concerned Ameri-
ns for Peace," and listed as its
Iress a post office box in Los
fe iSfc'S.Wls. -
post officeTk)x was not rented
By group by this name.
he advertisement declared in
letters, "The People of
anon Innocent Victims of a
leless War" and appeared in
iNew York Times, The Wash-
on Post, Los Angeles Times.
on Globe, Atlanta Joumal-
istitution, the Chicago
Ibune and other newspapers.
THE ADVERTISEMENT
the total number of
bunded and killed in Lebanon at
|er 400,000 and the number of
neless at over 700,000. Calling
i Israeli incursion an "insensi-
fe" attack on the Palestine
eration Organization, the ad-
tisement said "no cause could
i so righteous as to dictate the
struction and devastation of an
ftocent people and their coun-
[Jhe advertisement urged con-
Iraed Americans to write the
pgressional representativi
P> an effort to spur immediat
*n aimed at stopping this
jerciless killing."
[While the officials said that the
Kanization which claimed to
la the advertisement had the
|nt to express its opinion about
f situation in Lebanon, the of-
I,a|s w"te: "Theyprobably did
' realize that they could ac-
harm our abilltv to help in-
pnt victims of this conflict by
f'ng into question our indepen-
p1'stance."
|ET THIS is exactly the case,
r '|s why we must respective
ipecline any Mtociation wit]
ajvjews." the letter said. "We
C? yolence but we are not
wg sides in the political dis
"e full p,^ advertisement,
$24^NeW YorkTime8
("000, .was reportedly
! I Los Angeles office
B Bernard Hodes agency.
reports indicated that the
^K'ncy was placing the
T^ent at the request of
"Wncy. Copely, Lane
Cafpen in Los Angeles. This could
not be confirmed.
The Los Angeles Times said,
according to reports, that the ad-
vertisement had come from the
Hodes agency with authorization
to use the names of the organiza-
tions. But the newspaper said
that it later decided to exclude
the names of the relief organiza-
tions because it was unable to
confirm their authorization.
REPRESENTATIVES of The
New York Times said "opinion
afis are given wide latitude. They
are acceptable so long as they list
thv sponsor's name and address."
The Times said its policy usually
calls for an investigation of the
sponsors' authenticity "unless it
was placed through an agency as
was the case here."
The Anti-Defamation League
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Page12-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September
3.11
TRADITION
TTERS!

TRADITION STILL MATTERS
TO THESE LARRY SMITH SUPPORTERS:
Mayor David Keating
Mayor Arthur Rosenberg
Vice Mayor Art Canon
Sheriff Bob Butterworth
Senator Ken Jenne
Representative Fred Lippman
Representative Walter Young
Representative Harold Dyer
Representative Tom McPherson
Representative Linda Cox
. Representative Tom Gustafson
Commissioner Jack Spiegel
Commissioner Samuel Waterman
Commissioner Milton Weinkle
Commissioner Howard Forman
Commissioner Jack Fried
Commissioner Fran Gross
Commissioner Gerald Thompson
Vice Mayor John Williams
Commissioner Suzanne Gunzburger
Commissioner Cathleen Anderson
Commissioner Stanley Goldman
Mayor Chuck Flanagan
Commissioner Rose Price
Commissioner Margaret Bosarge
Commissioner Ira CorlissI
Commissioner Mike Rubinstein
Commissioner Harold Askew
Brian & Jane Berman
Fred & Evelyn Blumenthal
Herbert & Nancy Brizel
Charles & Sandy Friedman
Donald & Mara Giulanti
Phil & Joyce Gould
Hy & Marcy Kameron
Sherman & Jo Ann Katz
Joyce Newman
Robert & Elaine Pittell
Harry & Jackie Rosen
Otto & Evelyn Stieber
Joseph & Benita Schwartz
Joel & Linda Wilentz
Nat & Dena Sedley
Peter & Barbara Keller
Lewis & Ann Cohen
Irving & Reva Wexler
James Fox & Barbara Miller
Alan & Elaine Coplin
Doug & Joan Gross
Alan & Joyce Roaman
Al & Florence Rosenthal
Larry
Smith
FOR CONGRESS
NEW DISTRICT 16, DEMOCRAT
VOTE SEPTEMBER 7 PUNCH #6
Pd Pot Adv Paid for 4>ytha Larry Smith for Congrats Campaign Commit** Joaapn A. Epatain. Tracsurar


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