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:
AA00014307:00306

Related Items

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


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Full Text
^--
President's Message'
We approach the New Year 5743 with painful, mixed
emotions.
We are justly proud that our brethren in Israel have
again proved to the world that the mystic of Jewish
Survival remains a vital force in the affairs of men.
However, we deeply regret that our people, for whom
peace has been the goal throughout the millenia, have
again been compelled to resort to the sword for sheer
survival. We regret the terrible loss of life the
squandering of precious resources the unjustified
condemnation and villification of Israel.
Each of us, in his or her own way, hopes and prays
that the sacrifices will not have been in vain, and that
the New Year will be a year of peace in which men of
good will may begin to find the elusive solutions to the
complex problems of the Mideast that have existed so
long.
L' Shonah Tova Tikotevu.
Ben Salter
Aged Brooklyn Jews
stranded in poverty
as neighborhoods die
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK -(JTA)-
The number of aged and a-
bandoned Jews in Brook-
lyn's decayed and decaying
neighborhoods continues to
grow as resources to relo-
cate them to safer sections
shrink, according to Rabbi
Yisroel Rose nf eld, execu-
tive director of the Crown
Heights Jewish Communi-
ty Council in that borough.
Rosenfeld told the Jewish
Tel
tem
ic Agency that his Sep-
1981 estimate ot several
thousand such abandoned Jews,
living in squalor and fear in
Brooklyn's Brownsville, Bedford -
Stuyvesant, East New York and
East Platbuah sections, had been
expanded by a variety of factors.
HE SAID there was no way of
knowing how many such enfee-
bled elderly Jews are now trap-
ped in the decayed hulks of build-
ings in such sections of Brooklvn.
But, Rosenfeld said, partly be-
cause ot the recession and for re-
lated reasons, decaying sections
Continued on Page 22
T eJewIslfo Floif Idiamt
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 12 Number 19
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 17,1982
f 'to Shochai
Price 35 Cents
Campaign '83
Peace for Galilee' accelerates fund drive
The money needs of Israel, says Dr. Saul Singer, Jewish
Federation of South Broward-UJA Campaign chairman,
have propelled us to begin the 1982-83 Campaign im-
mediately .
The South Broward Campaign normally would be kick-
ed off when the many part-time residents are back from
the North, Singer said. "But the urgency created because
of 'Peace for Galilee' prompts us to take on the challenge
right now, today."
According to Singer, because of the enormous impact
the Lebanon situation has left Israel in economically, the
cost of a whole range of human support programs are
being re-assumed by the Jewish Agency.
"These programs amount to $345 million for such social
services as immigrant absorption, rural settlement, youth
care and training and education. Of that total," Singer re-
ports, "the American Jewish community share is project-
ed at $220 million."
These programs have always been the UJA's responsi-
bility but over the years it had been forced to relinquish
them because UJA-Federation Campaigns failed to pro-
vide adequate funding to sustain them.
"The people of Israel, who are facing heavy new taxes,
know there is no choice," Singer said "And the additional
burden has to be shouldered. They will do their share.
They will pay for the war against terror.
"We in America and the rest of the free world are being
asked to preserve programs and services which are vital to
the lives of the most vulnerable elements of Israel's
population."
Dr. Saul Singe
Israeli tank captain lauds air force
By STEVE KATON
One might call Danny Charney, 28, a
typical man on the street. He sells office
machinery, plays the trumpet and
blushes a lot. He has two brothers, one
sister, is studying for his MBA and
shares an apartment with a fellow
student.
But this average man is an Israeli, and
his street is in Tel Aviv.
Charney make that Capt. Charney
- just may be an average guy, but in Is-
rael the average citizen is also a soldier.
And Charney enjoys his 30 days a year
serving in the reserves of the Israel De-
fense Forces.
Thirty days a year, usually, that is.
During "Operation Peace for Galilee,"
however, overtime in his sideline became
a lit.- and death issue.
"You've heard a lot from the poli-
ticians," the captain, who planned his
visit to the United States long before the
Ubanon action began, said "You've also
beard from the generals. I'd like to tell
you, from the simple soldier's point of
view, how Lebanon was."
Capt. Charney's words were not of-
ficially sanctioned by the Israeli govero-
"lent; he was not sent here as a repre-
sentative, he was visiting Florida and
I wcided it was important to tell his story
"> the Hollywood area.
He didn't wait to be called upon. The
^e holds true for June 6, when the Is-
raeli army crossed the Lebanon border to
55W northern Israel from endless
she lmg. He showed up at his base in
""form.
During the first week the Syrians were
engaged in the Bekaa Valley. Capt.
'Simple soldier'tells how Lebanon was
said the enemy was placing missies,
"and we were plotting just where to
eliminate them."
Clear out the Palestinian Liberation
Organization from the bush, from the
villages. Using specially trained, Arabic-
speaking attaches, the IDF scoured
through PLO documents.
"The Army was not prepared to han-
dle so many papers," the captain said.
The propaganda was enormous. Letters
Continued on Page 7
Sharon foresees
new buffer zone
Capt. Daniel Charney
Charney, in the tank brigade, found this
war "more difficult than 1973-1976 (the
years he spent in the Army) because
there were quite a few (Israeli) casual-
ties." Most of those being hit, though,
were Syrians, Charney said.
Then the first ceasefire came, and
Charney and his company took on two
new duties:
Watch the Syrians, who were dig-
ging in for a renewed attack. Charney
KIRYAT SHEMONA -
Israel's Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon told a cheer-
ing crowd here that Israel's
position in Lebanon will
change dramatically if
President-Elect Bashir
Gamayel fails to sign a
peace treaty.
Sharon said this would mean
"a different status" for southern
Lebanon. "We will secure a 40-50
kilometer (26-30 mile) wide secu-
rity strip to keep it clear of artil-
lery pieces and a threat of terror-
ist activity," he warned.
At the same time, leftist Leba-
nese militias and their Palestin-
ian allies claimed responsibility
for the abduction of eight Israeli
soldiers in eastern Lebanon.
Israel believes the Syrians are
responsible and has warned Syria
of military reprisals.
A LEFTIST Beirut newspa-
per, al-Liwo, in a statement noted
that a joint militia had "ar-
rested" the soldiers near the Is-
raeli-held mountain village of
Bhamdoun, 15 miles east of Bei-
rut.
Sharon's earlier announcement
of the event reported that the sol-
diers were abducted last Satur-
day behind Israeli lines in the
eastern Bekaa Valley.
"Israel has 20 ways to retaliate
against Syria for this act," said
Deputy Prime Minister David
Levy, who warned: "If we
wanted to, we could carry out
much broader and more sophisti-
cated actions."
At Kirvat Shemona. Sharon
Continued on Page 7


Pag* 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 17,
i/l/e re No. 1
For its size, JFSB Missions program tops in nation
In the words of William Kahn.
executive vice president of the
Federation of Jewish Philanthro-
pies of New York:
"You (the Jewish Federation of
South Broward) are setting the
pace and patterns for the entire
nation." In addition to the over-
all campaign gains in South
Broward, the New Yorker was
referring to the highly successful
Missions program sponsored by
JFSB and the United Jewish Ap-
peal.
"South Broward is the No. 1
community for its size in the na-
tion in missions," Joan Raticoff,
JFSB missions chairman, says.
"We are called upon on the na-
tional level to make presentations
on our missions programs.
Three years ago, the Federa
tion's Community Mission slide
show won the Public Relations
Award from the Council of Jew-
ish Federations. That slide show
is still being used across the
country and as a model for olher
communities' shows.
"We've built up such a reputa-
tion nationwide." Mrs. Raticoff
says, "that our Federation gets
calls all the time from other Fed-
erations on how to organize and
MISSION CONTROL
Please send me additional information on thff
following Mission:
_________Spain/Morocco Oct. 3-10
Name.
."The Gathering" Oct. 11-15
.NYC Mission Oct. 19-21
.Community Mission Oct. 21-31
Address.
Phone Number_______________________________
Submit this coupon to the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla. 33020
sell' missions."
And, new and different mis-
sions are in the offing for 1983-8-1.
A Spring Mission is being plan-
ned exclusively for South Brow-
ard. It is being keyed to the
senior citizen and will take its
participants at a more leisurely
pace through the Stale of Israel.
"More specialized missions
also are being planned. A Singles
Mission is being considered,
too,"' Mrs. Raticoff says.
From Oct. 19 to the 21st.
South Broward's Mission to New
York City will explore the Big
Apple.
The New York Mission will be
followed directly by the Commu-
nity Mission (Oct. 21-31), which
will take South Broward resi-
dents to Israel for 11 days.
Through the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, visitors will
become intimate with the work-
ing people as well as the leaders
of the State of Israel.
Cost of the Community Mis-
sion is $1,494 per person which
includes all meals. Minimum
commitment to the Federation's
1983 UJA-Federation Campaign
is $1,800, a total of $1,300 for
'head of household plus a $500 gift
to the Women's Division; for in-
dividual travelers, it is a $1,300
minimum.
The Community Mission is be-
ing led by dentist David Sachs.
The other mission this year is
the most prestigious, "The Gath-
ering." and will cater to the lead-
ers of the South Broward com-
munity. Jews from all over the
world will be gathering in Israel
to march as one.
Heavy 'Fly-In' response brings
Adm. Rickover closer
and American leaders and public
personalities.
In South Broward. Adm. Rick-
over will discuss the events of the
day. The controversial admiral,
now 82. entered the Navy in 1918
after graduating from Annapolis.
He served under 13 presidents.,
heading the Navy's nuclear
power program for more than 30
years.
"Rickovei's Navy" comprised
a network of power and influence
which critics said had come to
dominate Navy policy and
personnel.
Con}rQUi)ifey Calendar
Adm. Hvman Rickover
To be at Diplomat
Sept. 23
Because of the unprecedented
response from South Broward
Jews, "Operation Fly-In" has
been switched from a Palm Beach
location to Hollywood's Dip-
lomat Hotel.
A few select South Browarc
residents have and are being
selected to meet with Adm.
Hyman Rickover, the fiery
former U.S. Navy chief nuclear
officer.
The retired admiral will be
x coming to Hollywood for "Fly-
4, In." an exciting experiment
5 which is a first for the United
g Jewish Appeal and for the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
"Fly-In" is a unique Jewish
dialogue, according to Joyce
% Newman, Jewish Federation of
I, South Broward chairman, which
5 will take place Thursday, Sept.
j23, during the Days of Awe be-
tween Rosh Hashana and Yom
Kippur.
It begins the Jewish New Year
with a series of face-to-face en-
counters with teams of Israeli
SeptemBeR
17, fRitay
18. SatuRtay
19, Sunday
21, tuesday
23, thupsfcay
27, mon&ay
Rosh Hashana.
Services at all temples in
South Broward.
First day of Rosh Hashana.
Second day of Rosh Hashana.
First Meeting,
Masada Hadassah of Hollywood
Nutrition speakers Dr. Marvin
Reinberg, Edith Greenberg,
Galahad Rec Room, 1 p.m.
'Fly-In,' Adm. Hyman Rickover
all day at the Diplomat Hotel.
Yom Kippur.
Services at al
area temples.
CRELGO. INC
eligious & Gill Ariices
Israeli Arts* Crafts
lebrew BooKsJudaca
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Ooen *>unaa*
kVashington Avenu*. Mil
29. Wednesday
"Singles Break-fast,
Grandview Rec. Hall,
Emerald Hills, Call 9216511.
B'nai B'rith Women,
Twin County Council,
85th Birthday Party,
7:30 p.m. at
Michael-Ann Russell JCC,
N. Miami Beach.
Your Community Calendar welcomes news of your Jewish
oriented organization. All meetings, their times and their
locations, should be directed to Steve Katon. associate editor, at
the Jewish Federation of South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Calendar information must be received at least two weeks before
publication date.
Scheduled Oct. ll-15and being
led locally by Dr. Howard Bar-
ron, participants at "The Gather-
ing" will be addressed by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin.
Other highlights during the
four days include dinner and
home hospitality with members
of the Knesset. Israeli ambassa-
dors and other prominent offi-
cials as hosts; a ceremony of re-
membrance and tour of Yad
Vashem Memorial and Museum
of the Holocaust; and "Mosaic of
Israel Day" with programs of Is-
raeli life, politics, defense, agri-
culture and technology.
"Gathering" mission-goers are
invited to be guests of the gov-
ernment of the State of Israel and
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward with a minimum com-
mitment of $10,000. An addition-
al $900 fee is required for a sub-
Mission to Spain and Morocco.
Margarita and Joseph Terkiel
will lead the Spain-Morocco jour-
ney Oct. 310 to explore the Sep-
hardic roots of Judaism.
Riverside
RiversiOeVemoriaiCnaDel.lnc. Fune'aiDirectors
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
SponsorinttheGuardlan Plan Pre-*rranR'a Funeral
Tradition.
Itk what makes us Jews.
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Hallandale, Fla. 33009
Miami 944-7121
Broward 457-8500
Just 10 minutes North of 163 St. on US 1


Friday, September 17,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Leader Brizel defines women's roles, goals
The "family" of South Bro-
ward Jewry oftentimes is reflect-
ed directly by the interests,
efforts, commitments and ac-
complishments of its women.
And, holding the mirror that re-
flects those goals, in large part, is
the Women's Division, Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Nancy Brizel, 1982-83 presi-
dent, calls the Women's Division,
which boasts 4,000 contributors,
an "enabler" that is not in com-
petition with other women's or-
ganizations but must serve "as a
bridge to span the gaps that
many people have about the Jew-
ish community."
The role of women, as Mrs.
Brizel sees it, has only been
heightened by "the Movement."
"We are more determined than
ever that we want to accept the
responsibilities for our actions,"
the division leader says.
That is not to say, she quickly
adds, that women in South
Broward wish to shirk their com-
mitments as role models (mother,
wife, wage-earner). On the
contrary, Mrs. Brizel says, "we
truly believe we, as women, set
the standards of South Broward
family life as individuals and as
women."
The division, its president
Pssst! Can you keep
secret 'till Sept 30?
No one is telling where they are
going to meet, but the Jewish
Federation of South Bro ward's
Women's Division will conduct a
one-day Board Retreat Thursday,
Sept. 30.
Under the auspices of Hannah
Adel, in-service vice president
the retreat's location is being
kept secret to add a bit of
mystery and to keep interrup-
tions to a minimum.
This is the one time each year
that the Women's Division Board
of Directors holds this all-day
session for educational purposes
and to make its financial commit-
ments to the 1983 UJA-Federa-
tion Campaign.
Topics for the day, as outlined
by Mrs. Adel, include a discus-
sion of currant Jewish issues led
by Gerry Gleekel, and an in-depth
look at community problems and
accomplishments lead by Sherry
Rosenstein, executive director of
Jewish Family Services.
Betty Unmans, who with her
family spent the summer in
Israel, will highlight the after-
noon session.
The Board Retreat Special
leaves from the Federation at
8:45 a.m.
believes, has a very active pro-
gram in educating and raising
Jewish consciousness. "More and
more women are becoming in-
volved, and we would like to
reach everyone who is new to the
area.
"We must preserve our heri-
tage; Jewish people are people of
action," the division leader says.
As a fund-raising team, the
Women's Division, under Cam-
YeshivaU.
still growing
NEW YORK (JTAI -
Almost half of all college degrees
earned in the United States in
Hebrew and Jewish studies for
the 1978-79 college year came
from Yeshiva University, accord-
ing to a federal government
report.
The Digest of*Educational Sta-
tistics for 1981, issued by the Na-
tional Center for Educational
Statistics of the Department of
Education, indicated Yeshiva
University granted 48 out of 110
degrees in Hebrew and Jewish
studies, or 43.6 percent, during
the academic year ending June
30.1979.
Hannah Adel
9,000studying the Talmud
An-nell
Hotel
Strictly
Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Dally
Mashglach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Dials Served
Open All Year Services
NSW good (hopping
CpNtorratOT
MIAMI BEACH /1 -531 -1191
NEW YORK- (JTA) -
Some 9,000 young American
Jews above the age of 18 are
studying Talmudic lore" full-time
in yeshivas, described in a new
study as the oldest functioning
educational institution in
Western civilization.
According to William Helm-
reich's "The World of the Yes-
hiva," that .institution, as the
central instrument for the trans-
mission of Jewish culture, is an
essential key to' understanding
the survival of Jews despite
centuries of persecution.
According to the, study by
Helmreich, who is professor of
sociology and Jewish studies at
City College of New York, thou-
sands of young American Jews
have attended yeshivas over the
past years. Many of them have
become doctors, lawyers, teach-
ers, scientists and professionals
in other fields but, Helmreich
contends, the years they spent in
daily study of Talmudic texts
have had a profound affection on
their lives.
He also reported that many
previously uncommitted Jews are
now enrolling in yeshivas.
Sociologists have' predicted
that Orthodox Judaism would
fade in the United States as Jews
became acculturated. Helm-
reich's study seeks to explain
why the Orthodox way of life
continues to maintain itself in
the final quarter of the 20th
century and how the yeshiva, by
combining strong commitment
with "selected compromises,"
has flourished in an essentially
secular time and place.
=*
A
t^
m

STAR OF DAVID
MEMORIAL GARDENS
OF HOLLYWOOD
3001 N. 72nd Avenue, Hollywood, Florida (305) 987-4310
UGH HOLY DAYS MEMORIAL SERVICE
OFFICIATING:
DATE:
TIME:
PLACE:
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Cantor Irving Gold
Temple Beth Shalom
Sunday, September 26, 1982
11:00 a.m. promptly
STAR OF DAVID MEMORIAL GARDENS
OF HOLLYWOOD
3001 N. 72nd Avenue, Hollywood, Florida
We are proud to aerve the Jewiah Community on
thia occasion, and wish you peace, joy great
happiness and a healthy and happy New Year.
It would give ua a great deal of pleasure to have
you ahare thia Memorial Service with ua.
mm.
*Sj
m*.
mPk,
-#
rfh
rf*a
%,
*Sa
Mm
Nancy Brizel
paign Vice President Evelyn
Stieber, has set a 1983 goal of
SI.65 million. Last year the divi-
sion raised 28 percent of the over-
all Federation total of $4.85
million.
With Audrey Meline (com-
munity education). Hannah Adel
(in-service) and Susen Grossman
(leadership development) as vice
presidents, the Women's Divi-
sion also has a business and pro
.ess ion al arm for the working
woman. It meets at night.
Maiion Sailer
r
tf'.aiftvt
Post Haste Shopping Center
4525 Sheridan St.. Hollywood. Fla.
Phone 961-6998
Personal Service Book Store
Iff you need it
for your home
^^ 9t4> at...
HousewafesHardwarePaint.iocksmithShadesGifts
Bath/Closet ShopPatio/Dinette Furnrture*Floral Arrangements
Dinnerware*Lighting*Electrical*Plumbing*Garden
FREE GIFT WRAPPING / WE DELIVER
Open Daily & Sunday
100 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Tel. 456-0566 (Broward). 949 1682 (Dads)
Mm6r Hiliandai* Chmo' ot Commrct. Bctttf Business Division
Meno&h
QjapdS
and their staff
extend to you, our friends,
a healthy and happy
new year.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Weissman
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Polinsky
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Goldstein
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Salz
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Scbatz
Dr. and Mrs. Myron "Mike" Klein
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Glass
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Ginsberg
Cantor and Mrs. Joseph Labovitz
Marion Dack
Jonathan Fuss
Scott Cuttler
Morris Funk
Michael Jacobson
Stuart Scblinsky


Page 4
The Jewish Fhridian and Shofar of Greater Hotly Wood

Friday, September 17
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Jawian Faoaralion Lavin MO Saul Singar M 0 and Nat Sadie, Traaau'er Tnaodora Newman Secretary. Otic
Stieoer Eaacuinre Director Summar G Kara Submit material lor publication to Lesi.e Silas
P'j0< c Halations Oiractoc
Mewaser JT a. Seien Arts. WHS. NEA. ajpa and FPA
Jwatak Flortdun ton not geransee KashrvOi oi MarchandnM Advertised
SUBSCmrnOH RATES Local Area tut Annual 12 Year Msmaswrn tM. or k* raemOersNip Jewrsr
Federettoa of SowBi SipaaH. 27H rfwrwowd Hd Hew, .pod. Fla M020 Ptione Wt Mio
Out at Toaen Upon Wiasul.
Friday, September 17.1982
Volume 12
29ELUL5742
Number 19
Amputation Operation
The Begin decision to move in the direction of
establishing more settlements in Judea and Samaria
is the only one possible in the wake of these
developments. It is a stern answer to an American
foreign policy determined to amputate Israel down to
the sliver it was in 1948. There is to be no booty for
the victor in any of the Israeli wars since then but
no punishment for an Arab world determined to push
Israel into the sea yesterday, today, tomorrow,
whenever it will be able to.
The Begin decision also comes on the heels of
Labor Party chairman Shimon Peres' own "peace
initiative" in Washington the other week in his
meetings with President Reagan. Whatever Peres
said there, we doubt that the Labor Party or even
Mr. Peres himself will be as "giving" in new con-
cessions demands as the Reagan Acbministration
hopes or as obliging in relinquishing Jerusalem as
the Arabs insist upon in the world of Bechtel.
Still, the impression is that Peres will be that
obliging. And so comes the new torrent of
Nostradamus predictions in the general press. Mr.
Reagan wants to topple Mr. Begin.
Mr. Begin's settlements reply suggests that he will
be a tough bolder to sweep out of the way on
Washington's drive toward the Israeli amputation
operation.
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=
FOR A LONG time, they were
getting in my way. And so, the
other day I cleaned out my files.
In fact, I rid myself of them en-
tirely 25 years of patient clip-
ping and sorting and saving of
news reports. And scholarly
studies and plain propaganda
pieces. And vicious hate mail
filled with threats which even
now can raise the spectre of fear
the kind written in multi-col-
ored inks or just plain scribbled
in the margins of copies of one
column or another of mine that
had stirred the psychopathic
rages in the stark recesses of a
bigot's brain.
A plain case of excess ego en-
couraged me to save the personal
correspondence letters from
the high and the mighty, some of
whom have long since gone to
their great reward, and whose
end makes Shelley's "Ozymand-
ius" all the more pertinent.
I DO NOT despair that they are
dead, leaving me abandoned in
my own "might" by association.
Only, I sense a sort of sadness
that what was once so important
to me had begun to get in my
way. and that now I have buried
it all like so much excess baggage
the personal files in toto, ex-
cept for the letters which I still
keep, not for what they mean or
say, but because of who wrote
them. Somehow, I suspect, even
these will join the rest of the junk
in short order. There's no sense in
being egotistical about ghosts.
In fact, the files were like a cof-
fin which I exhumed, the dead
past, which can seemingly never
be revived. They hung upon my
neck like all property does after a
while.
After a while, you wonder
whether you own the property, or
the property owns you, and as
the years go by. the realization
grows stronger that it is the
property that owns you. You re-
sist ridding yourself of it because
it is "yours," but slowly it chokes
you, and you come to wish you
didn't have it from the very
beginning, and you certainly
don't want it around anymore.
SO WITH THE files, which
had gotten in my way. I almost
never referred to them anymore. I
like to think, mainly because thev
were so outdated. Really, like an
old sofa or chair, they were dead
- the same way that some of the
letter-writers are now dead.
Still, this severing of ties with
a long-gone past was very in
structive. There were "personal
enemies" in those files: Adam
Clayton Powell and Billy James
Hargis. J. Edgar Hoover and
Huey Newton. Bill Hendrix and
Merwin K. Hart. Russell Mairuire
and Herbert Marcuse. Kurt
Georg Kieainger and David A
Noebel. H. Rapp Brown and
Stokely Cannichael. George Lin-
coln Rockwell and B.F. Skinner.
Continued on Page 21
g'&bmm &***/
Representative David J. Lehman, M.D.
District 98
We wish to extend to all our friends
A Happy New Year Filled with
Health Happiness and Shalom, Peace!
Patricia and David J. Lehman
While strolling the campus grounds at the University of Edinburgh, it
wouldn t be unusual to hear "Shalom aleichem" uttered in the same breath as
"Hoot, mon!" Because Hebrew was a language taught here as early as
the 1600's. As a matter of fact, the first Jews who came to Scotland
had been specially invited to Edinburgh just to teach Hebrew. Can
you imagine students in the land of King Charles celebrating gradua-
tion in the language of King David?
You don't have to be a Hebrew major from Edinburgh to
know that on such occasions a toast with fine scotch whisky is in
order. In America, the favorite is J&B Rare Scotch. Special blend-
ing has given J&B a flavor in a class by itself. Which is why we say
it whispers. And which is why J&B is the worthy spirit at any toast,
whether you say, "Cheers, Laddie!" or simply, "L'Chayim!"
J&B. It whispers.
WPrcolBlenOeOScotcnWh*!!, C198? The PaOftngion Corp
NV


Friday. September 17,1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
PageS
'Nothing' Jen builds self
into worthy 'something'
* ,,.., in r-'IfiriHn as a loot r ....
jeri came to Florida as a last
Ihope Her parents had been tell-
Lg her to come with her two chil-
dren for year's. She never had the
courage- She was too tolerant,
too forgiving and too frightened
lo make a move from Minnea-
polis-
She never thought about her-
self or her children always of
her husband and of his temper.
She did not hear how desperate
Viargo and Jennifer were getting.
low they heard the fighting but
tried to be asleep for fear their
dad would find them listening
and would begin to beat on them
as he did on their mother.
Jeri's story is a common one.
Though each time a case like hers
comes through Jewish Family
Services it sends chills through
the spine. Jeri was vulnerable,
gullible, and lacked self-respect
and self-esteem. She saw herself
as a nonentity.
The facts are usually predomi-
nant in similar cases. As with
Jeri, her husband's father had
been super-punitive, beating him
for everything as well as being an
alcoholic and a wife-beater.
These behaviors were to be
cast in the character of her hus-
band at an early age. As with
wife-beating, it is cyclical and
goes on continuously with each
generation.
Jeri needed support and a place
to live. Her refuge became her
parents' condominium. The
thought of leaving him was filled
with anxiety but the anger was
17 years worth, so her decision
became instant.
Jeri was unusual because of her
courage. She knew she did not
like herself but she liked herself
even less when she realized what
she was doing to her children. So
all of them packed and flew down
one summer day in June of 1981.
As with other abusers, Jeri's
husband pleaded vehemently for
her to return with his two chil-
dren. He asked for forgiveness.
After being the target of his in-
adequacies and having the scars
to prove it, she tried to get help.
^ Jeri came through Jewish
Family Services because she
could not do it alone. The
counselor first worked on her
anger and her anxiety. She was
able to rechannel her anger into
some constructive ways look-
ing for employment, going swim-
ming, and talking it out amongst
her children, parents and the
caseworker.
She worked on problem-solving
and looking at the reality of her
situation. Each time she received
a letter from her husband she
would get a feeling of guilt and
shame and she became aware
through the sessions that this
was his manipulative tool and
that he would, as he did in the
past, use it at all costs to bring
her back because that is what
historically happened.
She was asked to join Al-
Anons and Al-Ateens. These
groups became a very supportive
way of gaining closer perspective
of a very real disease, that of al-
coholism. Her husband was both
an alcoholic and a drug abuser.
Both she and her two children are
involved in these groups and they
have proved quite helpful.
Jeri was also able to get a job
in her field, vocational counsel-
ing. She gained much reinforce-
ment for her efforts.
Jeri realized, through therapy
and her own awareness, how she
possessed positive energies. She
was taught to put them to con-
structive use. Jeri began to think
of Jeri and captured her potential
for living.
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please con-
tact us at: Jewish Family Service
of Broward County, 1909 Har-
rison St. Suite 109. Holly-
wood, 33020. Telephone: 927-
9288. Hours Monday, Tues-
day, Wednesday and Friday 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday 9
a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 3500 North
State Road 7 Suite 399, Fort
Lauderdale. 33319. Telephone:
735-3394. Hours Monday,
Wednesday and Friday 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 1800 W. Hills-
boro Blvd. Suite 214, Deerfield
Beach, 33441. Telephone: 427-
8508. Hours Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday
9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward and The
United Way of Broward County.
2i\ rara Tmh
^p: "zzMnd tkey dkall beat tkeir
6word<6 into plowdkared and tkeir 6pear6
into pruning kookd; nation dkall not lift up
Aword againM nation, neither dkall tkey
learn war any more."
^Jdaiak 2, IV
Publix
Through the new year, may your family
share the blessings of peace, joy and love.
A Happy Rosh Hashanah
to your whole family from
the people at Publix.



"/
fei
News
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd.. is offering a senior special
event; the Hippodrome Theatre
of Gainesville's mini musical
" Vaudeville Jazz."
Showtime is Friday. Oct. 8, at
1030 a.m. Tickets at $1.50 are
available now. The show will be
at St. Johns Lutheran Church.
2919 Van Buren St. (just behind
the Senior Center).
For more information.
Rachel at 921-4
High School In Israel
opens S. Browardoffice
MEETING THE COLONEL are (from left) Delia Rosenberg.
Women's Division Executive Board member and hostess for last
week's Chavanit meeting: Evelyn Stieber. campaign vice president;
and Nancy Brizel. president. After hearing from Col. Jacoub Katz, de-
puty military rommnader for the West Bank, the 32 women, discussed
the 1983 Chavarut Luncheon scheduled March 7 at the Eden Roc.
Guest speaker will be Fred Blitstein. a former professor of internation-
al relations specializing in the Middle East.
IRO
Information. Referral and
Outreach tIROl provides infor-
mation to help senior citizens find
answers to their questions con
cernins 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
\ four-night Bahamas cruise
aboard the SS Dolphin. Oct. 11-
15. is being offered through the
Southeast Focal Point Senior
< enter. 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Cost per person is $351; double
occupancy only is available.
Day care
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.
I or 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.
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.
Classes
The JCC announces a wide
range of morning, after-schoo
and evening classes for children
of all ages: teens, adults and sc
nior adults.
Registration is at the JCC of
South Broward, Monday-Friday
9a.m. -5 p.m.
CERTIFIED MOHEL
Your Baby Deserves
The Best!!
RABBI Y. SELMAK
Staff Mohel
Mt Sinai Hospital
', ill Travel (306) 673)e2
There is a new office at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd.,
for a new position: High School
in Iirael Broward County regis-
trar.
Filling the position is Judy
Armstrong, who has been active
in Jewish education for eight
years. She's a finance graduate of
FAU. having studied before that
at Yeshiva of Flatbush in Brook-
lyn. She also lived in Israel for
3'.i years.
Her first order of business is
setting up appointments with the
high schools in Broward County
so that she can tell students
about High School in Israel
(HSI).
HSI boasts that most people
.annot imagine that a school can
be fun or that learning can be the
greatest "sport" or "hobby."
Thousands of people told us i
Mrs. Armstrong says, "that HSI
was their most important expen
ence in their lives."
Dates for the sessions arecoor-
dinated to fall within the nine-
week grading periods of most
high schools. Five sessions a year
are offerred; each is 54 days long
The high school is located at*
regional high school in Hod
I lasharon. which, coincidentally
is the Project Renewal sister city
to South Broward. Five groups of
68 students, mainly llth and
12th graders, take part in the in*
tensive learning and growth ex S
perience.
Price of the program varies,
depending on the time of the
year, air fare and individual com
munity subsidy. For more infor-
mation, contact Mrs. Armstrong
at 921-8810.
call
Happy
5743
From The
Airline That
Began In
5688.
-
Pan Am.You Can t Beat the Experience:
..... .

* '. *'


Friday. September 17,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
Chamey views war
Continued from Page 1
to the PLO were found from Bangladesh,
Saudi Arabia, the Soviet Union and
numerous other Communist-leaning na-
tions.
Red doctrine was found in Arabic and
Russian, along with pictures of Lenin
pdOther Soviet paraphernalia.
Chamey. a South African by birth
who arrived with his family in Israel
when he was 6, shares his military exper-
iences with his two brothers who are
pilots. His sister is in high school, his
father is an architect and his mother is a
very busy" spiritual healer.
The Israeli Air Force, Chamey im-
plied, was the real hero of the operation.
He said it was uncanny how accurate its
maneuvers were. The tank division even-
tually found it practically could do what-
ever it wanted to, without fear of Syrian
MIG reprisal. the Israeli pilots were
that good.
Asked how the Israelis could tell the
PLO from other Palestinians, the cap-
tain said that their army shoes gave
them away. The soldiers did carry a
change of clothing though, in case they
had to become civilians in a hurry,
Chamey said.
Questioned on the 7,000 PLO" still
being held by Israel, and how they are
being treated, Chamey said, "They
never ate so good in their lives." Most of
the PLO was conscripted from the cities,
towns and villages of Lebanon, and will
be let go. They had little choice but to
join the PLO. Threats against their lives
or their family's lives forced them into
service, the captain said.
Only the hardline, full-time PLO will
be jailed, he said.
One interesting point the captain
made on how the war was fought con-
cerned a logistical problem. The roads
were flanked by mountains and were so
narrow that only one tank could pass.
So the Israeli tanks were lined up, sin-
gle file, and could only fire off a single
shot at a time.
Although not too many new-breed Is-
raeli tanks were available for action,
their superiority in both safety and ac-
curacy was proven, Chamey said. The
theory of the tank, he added, is that the
human life inside of it is the most impor-
tant property to protect. So even if the
tank is hit, the operator of that tank
lives.
The Soviet emphasis is on the weapon,
not the soldier, he said.
Hollywood was not the only stop
Capt. Chamey has made in the United
States. He said he was embarrassed at
the warmth and love that American
Jews have shown him in his visits.
"It's as if I represented the entire
State of Israel. the Americans love me
so much," he said.
Sharon predicts buffer
Continued from Page 1
declared: "We are not begging
fix a peace treaty, but it is our
right and duty to make sure that
then' will be a peace treaty be-
cause a peace treaty is a factor in
our security.
"WE HAVE made it clear to
the Lebanese leaders that if their
government signals peace, Leba-
non will be united."
Meanwhile, the Palestine Lib-
enlion Organization's No. 2
man. Abu lyad, returned to Tri-
poli where some 5,000 PLO fight-
ers have vowed not to relinquish
control. "Let's see if Bashir
Gamayel will send hs army
(against us>," he said. Returning
from a trip to Syria where he had
gone as part of the last guerrilla
evacuation from Tripoli, he said:
"I have not come to say goodbye
but to repeat that the fight
continues against the Israelis.
We will remain here."
At the same time, Israel has
asked thclntemational Red Cross
to investigate the abduction of
the eight soldiers after the post in
which they were standing guard
at Bhamdoun was found empty,
with footprints of the missing
soldiers and their abductors
leading into Syrian-held territory
in the Bekaa Valley.
Syria currently has an estim-
ated 25,000 troops in the Valley,
plus some 10,000 Palestinian
guerrillas. The Syrians are ac-
cused of building up their
strength there at the same time
that the Israelis say they will not
leave Lebanon before Syria does
first.

Celebrate 5743
with a taste of tradition!
Manischewitz
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision B
For Kashruth Certificate write:
Board of Rabbis. I' () Box 214. (ersey Citv. N) 07303

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suns
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"Sunsweet Prune Juice.
It's not just good for my body
It just plain tastes good!'
Everyone knows that Sunsweet Prune Juice has a variety of
vitamins and minerals. So when people see me drinking it,
they usually figure that I drink it to stay healthy. Actually,
that sonlyhalf the reason Italsohappenstotaste delicious.
And why not it s a rich. 100 natural fruit juice, with
no sugar or preservatives added I enjoy Sunsweet Prune
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To your health
Here's a good deal
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Good on any size of Sunsweet Prune Juice-
Mr Grocer This coupon is redeemabla for 10 (plus 7 handling)
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HBnBHMNBVBBHBWBVMBMH
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. September 17, i|g
< lu
AND BABIES MAKE FIVE. or the Baer family is very bullish on
twins. Babies are in these days, and Karen and Leonard Bear of
Pembroke Pines. Jewish Federation of South Broward Western Young
Leadership Steering Committee members, outdid their neighbors
Friday. Aug. 13th. with Rebecca and Daniel. The newborns and their
mom are doing very well. That older fellow with the big grin is brother
Adam. 4*2.
FAU announces
funds available
Students of the Jewish faith
living in Broward and Palm
Beach County may apply for spe-
cial scholarships being awarded
for study at Florida Atlantic
University.
The awards, established by the
Zvoristin Fund Inc., provide fi-
nancial help to academically
qualified students with demon-
strated financial need.
Students in all fields of study
at FAU are eligible to apply.
A limited number of scholar
ships are still available for the fall
semester. Application should be
made at FAU's Financial Aid
Office, Room 223 of the Student
Services Building, in Boca Raton.
The flavor of Jarlsberg' Brand Cheese is as natural as the Norwegians who
make it The full. rich, distinctive, nut-like taste makes it a favorite for noshing
nibbling, serving with fruit or wine, and using it in your recipes Jarlsberg
Every good store carries it
\l\oenjo\ Ski Queen Brand (ijctost cheese. Nokkelost
spiced cheese and man> other fine cheeses from Nnrwa).
Some faces ate recognized
all over the world.
SOME INSURANCE
AGENTS ARE LOCKED
INTO ONE COMPANY
NOT Jack Berman
Insurance Agency, Inc.
There are 2 ways to buy insuran
ce. You can buy your insurance
Irom 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 from
an Independent Insurance
Agent ...the More-thanonecom- \
pany agent. You see. your
Big "I" Independent Agent
doesn't work for 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
,
From New York to New Delhi, and thrcxighout
the world, American Express Travelers Cheques
are known and accepted.Which isn't surprising
when you consider that American Express has
been the leading travelers cheque for years.
Or that we have 105,000 refund locations.
And nearly 1000 worldwide Travel Service
Officeswhere you can get everything from
a travelers cheque refund to travel assistance
So carry American Express Travelers
Cheques. Even if you're not recog-
nized, they will be.
American Expns*Travrir Cheques


Friday. September 17,1982
'Jewish WASP'
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Author digs for family tree, finds Hebrew legacy
A Work of
Remarkable Honesty
An Orphan in History: Retriev-
ing a Jewish Legacy, fly Paul
Cowan. Double day A Co., 246
Park Ave., New York, N.Y.
10167. 1982. 246pages. $15.96.
Reviewed by Roselyn Bell
Paul Cowan speaks for the
generation that has returned to
Judaism, the element that has re-
fused to dissolve in the melting
pot.
Not an about-face baal teshuva
(literally, master of return) who
would trade in one identity for
another, he rather ins its on
holding on to both his American
and his Jewish values, on being
simultaneously "Paul Cowan, the
New York-bred son of Chicago-
born, very American, very suc-
cessful parents and Saul
Cohen, the descendant of rabbis
in Germany and Lithuania."
His is the story of many third-
generation American Jews; he
believes it is true as well for other
ethnic groups in America.
Raised a "Jewish WASP,"
complete with Christmas and
chapel at boarding school, Cowan
as a child was ignorant of his
Jewish legacy. His father had
broken ties with Paul's Orthodox
grandfather and even changed
the family name. Naturally that
which is denied holds the strong-
est attraction, and so Paul, who
felt himself "an orphan in histo-
ry," set about to find his
patrimony.
This book is the culmination of
that search, a combination of a
family history, an autobio-
graphy, and a statement about
Jewish authenticity in 1980's
America.
Along the way Cowan learned
a great deal about the history of
Jews in the United States
about the German-Jewish coun-
try clubs which were as ritualized
as the synagogues they had re-
placed, about the Yiddish-
speaking Christian Scientists
who never believed they had left
the fold.
He traveled far in search of self
- to the South of the early civil
rights movement to test his
family's "secular messianism,"
{o Beersheba to find his man-
hood, to the Lower East Side to
find a spiritual mentor. He used
techniques he'd learned as an in-
vestigative journalist to pry out
Bond appeal set
l-raei Honda will hold High
,""> I >av appeals, according to
aymond, South Hroward
'>' 'the following temples:
Sinai, Temple Beth
Ne Young Israel.
'rth hmet iple-
the names on his family tree.
Searching outward and looking
inward at the same time, Cowan
has produced a work of remark-
able honesty and clarity. In his
straight-forward. Village Voice
style, he "tells it like it is," aa
when he writes of the internecine
strife in the havurah movement
that "the personal, intimate
nature of the fights was undis-
guised."
With his reporter's eye for de-
tail, he captures character with a
phrase, describing his mother, for
example, as "the only woman
I've ever met who cared as much
about elegance as she did about
social justice.''
"An Orphan in History" is in
many ways a Jewish "Roots."
But it goes beyond geneology
and history, to find a contempo-
rary community on which to
build a Jewish life.
Having discovered that "when
you try to rebuild the world for
everyone, you don't rebuild it for
anyone least of all for your-
self," Cowan and his wife Rachel
are "starting once again, in our
own home, in our own neighbor-
hood, in our place of worship and
hoping from the very finite, con-
crete base ... to repair the
world."
Roselyn Bell is associate editor
of Hadassah Magazine.
we sell
great times,
at all times i
Your days wilt be MM with the excitement of indoor and outdoor tennis and
swimming, golf, volleyball or basketball You II enioy the relaxation and
contentment ol boating or fishing on our private lake and our Health Club
with saunas and whirlpool spa In the evening we'll entertain you in our nrte
club or you can "hangout" m our lounge and disco Or |ust do nothing1 Our
day camp anC programs for pre teens and teens is unsurpassed
rt s today, us tomorrow, it's timeless
at the incomparable
falsvi?
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MY Ul
Who says kugel
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Muellers egg noodles make kugel
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^
A kugel doesn't have to lie like lead in
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With Mueller's light-tasting egg noodles
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And Mueller's quality egg noodles have
been a Jewish tradition for generations
because they're so light. (Your grandmother
might have used them in her own kugel!)
For a delicately delicious holiday kugel
your family will loveand for loads of other
holiday dishesjust remember the red,
white and blue colors that say Mueller's
egg noodles.
P.S. Remember to try light Mueller's
spaghetti and macaroni, too!

'en"\

(
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Crusty-Topped
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I p.ukagc (H i'uiki's i cream
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11 unbft
i leaipoon. Innanson
kfal eaend3 ibw:' . V
. ., irgai In .1*1-1 m ai ml* well
Blond hi ops* Sim In Bom hmi ingr dtenta McanwtUli .-.k
noodle* m directed drain combine **ith i heese mix lure; pour
;nio 11 x** 12 baking dish. Mix graham cracker crun
.. m pnnkie on top of noodles. Bake ai 350*1 as
\[ tun of until browned and < rust) on lop Allow fcoi oolai least
nit. s. cut in squan lervi 01 12 serving*
V
I
I
I
up par MJ in.ii i:.ii i ft
oftasstd
up light brown sut.it
s. snned pineapple
well drained
ml Of melted
tup-.
u ...
Upside-Down
Noodle Kugel
'i teaspoon i mnamon
I tahl< spoon lemon |ime
W teaspoon grated
lemon rind
I ounces Muellers eg|
noodles
up hnelv CUl dried fl tuts

1. v up
Up d pod nuts
I fcouan pai will nargarinc t>prtnklew ihbrosvn
sugai I ui pineapple slices tn hall place on sugar mixture In
> .i' a ih next live ingredients. Mesui
vhlli cook noodle** a* dl in alir into egg mixture
dieni

with spatula and inverl
[ish H %ei \ injfs
J


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. September 17,1982
Real property legacy
is a real tax-saver
This is the fourth in a series of
articles entitled "Modern
Methods of Charitable Giving"
by Jonathan M. Lichter, assests
realization officer for the United
Jewish Appeal. For further in-
formation, please call Michael J.
Moskowitz at the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward 1921-
8810).
Real property may be donated
to charity. As earlier described,
the donor will be entitled to an
income tax charitable deduction
in the taxable year of the gift for
the property's fair market value
at the date of gift.
The deduction is limited to 30
percent of the donor's adjusted
gross income for the taxable year
of the gift lor 50 percent, pur-
suant to the election earlier des-
cribed), with any excess carried
forward subject in each suc-
ceeding year to the applicable
percentage limitation up to
five years.
The donor will not be subiect
at the charitable transfer to1
capital gains tax with respect to
appreciation in the value of the
property during his or term of
ownership.
Note that if the property is
subject to a mortgage at the date
of gift, the charitable transfer will
be treated as a "bargain sale."
deemed to be in part a charitable
gift and in part a sale by the
owner.
The donor is entitled to an in-
come tax charitable deduction for
the gift part the fair market
value of the property minus the
mortgage but will be subject
to capital gains tax with respect
to the sales proceeds deemed to
have been realized on the transfer
of the encumbered asset.
An individual may donate a
"remainder interest'' in a per-
sonal residence or farm to a
charitable organization, retaining
a "life estate" in the property for
his or her life and. if desired, the
life of another person, such as his
or her surviving spouse.
The individual or individuals
retain the right to live on the
property for life, after which time
the property passes to the desig-
nated chanty. The donor is en-
titled to a present income tax
charitable deduction in the year
of the gift for the present value of
the charitable, remainder in-
terest, as determined under the
Internal Revenue Code and it*
applicable regulations.
Question: Should the securities
or real property be donated
directly to the charitable or-
ganization or may the donor sell
assets and then donate the sales
proceeds instead?
(A) Appreciated securities or
real property The donor
should donate the asset itself
rather than selling the stock or
Continued on Page 11
Ma| Ck>**dMon
Prtvof* parties
of 20 to 200
RESERVE NOW FOR TRADITIONAL
ROSH HASHANAH DINNER AT
HARECtlR HDUS&
RESTAURANT
APPETIZER OR SOUP
CHOICE OF ENTREE: Braised Brisket of Beef.
Flanken Chicken en Pot or Roast Half Stuffed Chicken
TWO VEGETABLESDESSERTBEVERAGE
$12.95 TO RESERVE, CALL:866-5559
HAPBOUB HOUSt SOUTH 10275 COLLINS AVI BAL HARBOUR
- .--

M11M3 105550
m to*-
MMI>T
I f"fy Of*- I
-j. w ft
tvg-^c I
MM -IWC lfKl9 w |
-j*. -1*1-.4. VOrf -I
Cjer ji' 30 Gooe a*r
0*
eouw v I
0e COUPON I
XP*S LV
> I
When your family wants a snack treat
them to the natural sweetness and wholesome
goodness of Sun-Maid* Raisins.
Sunsweet* Prunes and Sun-Maid* or
Blue Ribbon" Figs
Enjoy And save
SUN-DIAMOND GROWERS
OF CALIFORNIA
c DwwaGrowncrfC*-*>"**

o|- greater miami
me Broward members of the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami extend greetings and best wishes to the
entire community forahappy and healthy NewYear.
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon
Rabbi Mordecai L Brill
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin
Rabbi David W. Gordon
Rabbi Bennett H. Greenspon
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe Rabbi
Rabbi Carl Klein Rabbi
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz Rabbi
Rabbi Morton Malavsky Rabbi
Rabbi Jacob I. Nislick Rabbi
Rabbi Paul Plotkin Rabbi
Rabbi Harold Richter Rabbi
Chaim A. Rozwaski
Louis L. Sacks
Emanuel Schenk
Bernard P. Shoter
Elliot L Skidell
Morris A. Skop
Herbert C. Tobin
Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami
4200 Biscayne Boulevard. Miami, Florida 33137
Telephone 576-4000
RABBI BARRY TABACHNIKOFF RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF
PRESIDENT EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT
\\r.
NOTHING EN THE WORLD
QUITE LIKE A WORLD CRUISE.
JAN.19-APR.7.77NIGUTS
And there's nothing
quite like taking a world
cruise aboard a vessel like
our newest shipthe
beautiful British-registered
Sea Princess. With its
sparkling pools. Rich teak-
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Glamorous cabaret shows.
And impeccable service.
From January to
April, 1983, P&O gives
you the World: 5 conti-
nents. 15 countries.
20 ports of call. Including
Sydney. Bali. Jakarta.
Singapore. Penang.
Colombo. Cape Town.
Lisbon". And Southampton.
EVEKfTHINCS INCLUDED,
INCLUDING THE FLIGHT.
When you cruise with
P&O. one price includes
airfare to and from
the ship from Miami,
New York or Tampa.
It's considerably less than
the cost of purchasing
cruise and air tickets
separately.____________
* We think everyone
should see the World at
least once.
For a free, colorful
brochure on the most
exciting cruise you'll ever
take, just write P&O.
And ask for the World.
P&O Cruises, 2029
Century Park East
Los Angeles, CA 90067.
Or ask your travel agent
W Q
D
ALSO
TRANSOCEANIC
EUROPEAN
SOUTH PACIFIC
P&Ot^CRUISES
150 YEARS AT SEA


Friday, September 17,1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
Rabbis Bernard Shoter of Temple-in-the-Pinea (left) and Bennett
(irtenspon of Temple Beth Emet addressed the 90 Western residents.
Norman Freedman, boat and Western Area chairman for Rock Creek, shakes hands with Abby Rosenfeld,
Jewish Federation of South Broward Young Leadership chairman for the Western Division, as Temple-in-
the-Pines President Marlene Bloom (second from left) and Jackie Kan look on.
^*
Alan Kan,
Western area chairman

Real
tax
saver
I
8
1
Continued from Page 10
real property and donating the
sales proceeds. Were the donor to
first sell the asset, he or she
would be subject to capital gains
tax (subject to a 60 percent
capital gains deduction) with re-
spect to the appreciation.
Were the tax to be taken out of
the sales proceeds by the donor,
there would be a smaller gift to
charity and a correspondingly re-
duced income tax charitable
deduction.
(B) Depredated securities or
real property In the case of de-
preciated stock or real property,
the donor should sell the asset
and donate the sales proceeds.
The donor will be entitled to an
income tax charitable deduction
for the value of the asset, the
amount that was received on its
sale and then donated to charity,
the same as if he or she had do-
nated the asset itaelf.
In neither case would the de-
duction have been for the proper-
ty s higher coat basis, i.e., the
value at which it was originally
acquired by the contributor.
The donor is also entitled to a
capital loss deduction for the dif-
ference between the asset's cost
oasis and its value at sale.
Had the contributor donated
lle depreciated capital asset, a
^P'tal loss deduction would not
have been allowable.
Shalon), Westerners
The Jewish Federation of South
Broward and two Western
temples teamed up recently to
host a 'Get-to'Know-Your-
Neighbor' night at the home of
Norman and Esther Freedman
of Rock Creek. The event was a
rousing sucess as 90 new area
residents showed up. According
to Alan Kan, Western area
chairman, and Susan Singer,
new areas chairman, the social
event did exactly what it was
supposed to do:acquaint the
folks with the Federation, their
area synagogues and their new
neighbors.
Susan Singer,
New areas chairmi
jm wishes you a
happy new year
filled with peace
and contentment
We hope the coming months will be
tilled with many shining moments.
Including the warmth ot new friendships
and the joy of old ties with those you
love and surmounting them all, the
happiness of dreams come true.
lordani
Jmarsn
I A UMI Of MLICO SIOWS
CHARGE IT! Your own JM credit account, American Express, Diners Club. We welcome them all)
SHOP JM DAILY, 10 AM TO 9 PM: SUNDAY, 12 NOON TO 5:30 PM
(daily, dodeland. 163rd til 930 p.m.)


m *
Pae 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, Ssptanbt 17,1993
cPtlde
Everyday
PRICES GOOD
SEPT. 18SEPT. 22
US OHOIU liii'i n NILI II i'ANHtf PHiDt CHILLED
Btm. Round | Orange
Roast
Saves You
RICH I lAVOHTUl I /THA LG 5 SiZi
California
CAUf OHNiA TOP QUALITY
DriscoU
>*-*
Honeydews I Strawberries
onus
(SAVE60O ^^Z S*'*T MM ISAVE 40c I N^1_J
g^j^ POUND J^gJW Ji^Jr GALLON
(SAVE 504)
139 89
ft
ONE
PINT
.
V>
=0
Parity Pride for Choice Beef & Grade "A" Poultry
Choose
IT DEPARTMENT
GRADE "A" FROZEN ______ FLA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Turkey jm Fiyer Leg
Drumsticks Quarters
(SAVE 30e)
LB
39
(SAVE 30)
LB
49
SOUTHERN BELLE BONELESS
SMOKED BUFFET
Turkey ^ _
Ham $139
(SAVE 60C) .^L POUND
USCMOCE BEEF NRU-SMALL ENO BONELESS SAVE
Rfc Sseak.......lb 4.391 oo
FLA OR SWPPEO PREMKJM FRESH 3 (HBLET PKOS
3 BREAST ( 3 LEO OTRS WACKS
Lots O* Chicken ^ .59 10
- S CHOCE BEEF ROUNO BONELESS
Eye w\*L Roast lb 2.99 90
RAEFQRQ GRADE 'A^FRESH ORUMETTES
. lb .09 20
MEAT OR BEEF
Oscar Mayer
Weiners$-|79
(SAVE60C) 16-OZ
PKG.
OSCAAMAVEB
BEEF
12-02
PANTRY PRJOE
ALL BEEF
PKG
l|69
JJ99
30
HOT BEEF BEEF t BEAN
OWEN CMU OFI CHEESE
SOZ
. PKG
89'
KAHNSOZ PKG
Sandwich Spread .99 10
JONES FARM-SLICED
10
TYSON 12-OZ PKO
Chicken Sticks or A __
Turkay Patties $249
U CHOICE BftF ROUND BONELESS
Btm. Round
Steak
"1.49 10
... PKG
SEASHORE
Whole Pickles 1.49 20
NE or creamed
Mama's Herring 1.39 20
Taste the difference that quality makes|
Fresh
Fruits and
Vegetables
PICK FROM OUR LOOSE DISPLAYS |
BUY ONLY WHAT YOU NEED!
SALAD SIZE FIRM
Ripe Tomatoes
(SAVE 10C) Mm M*Mk. I
PKG Sm\ Sa#
U S No 1 ALL PURPOSE
White Potatoes
lol $1491
BAG JsV I
U PCK -LOW IN CALOPJES FRESH SAVti
Eggplant.......L8 .33 10
JUICY FLAVORFUL-MOUNTAM OROVfN
nm Hail **- OO .0
riien risers .. .pkg .w 10
JET FLOWN HAWAIIAN TOP OUALTTYOEL MONTE 10 I H
Ptnsapplis.....ea 1.80 10
TOPS IN VITAMIN A GAROEN FRESH
Carrots.......2* .40 10
AOO ZEST TO SALAOS-F RESH FLORIOA
Avocados ... 2 for .80 49
U S No I Au. PURPOSE--UPICK
Yellow Onions LB .23 10
US No I ALL PURPOSE WHITE
.....5b .80 20
FAMILY PAK
MEATS
YOU SAVE MONEY
WHEN YOU BUY
3 LBS. OR MORE!
'HIGHS BREASTS DRUVSTCKS
LB .
SAVE
I 40
U S CHOICE BEEF
... lb 2.89 10
U S CHOCE BEEF ROUNO fCONTAWS
ROAST STEAKS 4 STEW BEEF,
Combo Pkg.... lb 1.79 40
GREAT FOR BURGERS
Ground Round e 1.79 eo
U S CHOICE BONELESS
Stswing Beef lb 1.99 20
PANTRr PRDE IBEEF WITH SOV PROTEIN AOOEOl
Great Ground.. m .99 30
APPETIZERS
AVAILABLE AT STORES
WITH SERVICE COUNTERS
A/( /<)<:,
LIGHT N'LIVELY -Q
Cottage
12-OZ
CUP
(SAVE 16C)
69
BU> I GET I FREE-NATURALLY FRESH BLUE CHEESE
"32.09
BREYERS
Plain
Yogurt
CRUNCHY FRESHLG 90 COUNT
Vjreen Peppers E3
49*
mMmm %W 'U-pick
32-OZ
CUP
HORN APPLE VAiLEV-SLICED OR CHUNK SAVE
lb 1.59 40
PHCAOELPHIA
.89 10
.89 10
SAVE oenerc
RUMURV COUNT HEAT N EAT __
flan nils 2 *
kraft cotORto
Anw. Stogies ^1.69 46
PANT., PRK5E BPREAD
Margarine___2 bowl .79 i o
KRAFT NATURAL
S3S30SQ VWrMS ... pko
KRAFT CHUBf LOAF
Vetveeta^1.99 20
American Loaf 2p! 1.99
OENERC QUARTERS
3 1.00
SAVE
,M1.29 20
OCNCRC ORATEO CHEESE
FROBTEO CHOCOLATE
.o1.39
Border) Shake 2 <&? .99
OANNON-HVCa CURS ASSORTED FLAVORS OR
PWn Yogurt 2 for
soz
.PKO
.89
30
20
20
10
25
.30
HANSEL t GRETEL
Cooked Saiaml
MRS RESSLER
Chicken Roll ..
ROMAN BRANO-HARO OR
DEUCOUS HERRING OR
Chopped Liver
PAUL* BRANO CHEESE
HOFFMAN MOT PEPPER CHEESE OR
Onion ~
OVEN FRESH
b1.49 30
..1.49 20
lb 1.99 30
11.39 20
.-1.59 20
it 1.89 10
14
Floral & Gift Boutique
ONLY AT STORES HAVING BOUTIQUE DEPTS
FOR INDOOR. OUTDOOR USE J0^L
VERY ATTRACTIVE
ArecaPalm
(SAVE $1 00) L_
SA\
JSE 10" POT
$Q99
TROPIC SNOW
Dlefffar
FRESHLY CUT MARGUERITE
. POT
' 9.001
BUNCH 1.50 201
ABSORTEO COLORS FRESHLY CUT
Floral Bouquet.- 1.40 x\
VERY DECORATIVE-ORR-NTAL FEMALE
Fkjurlnaa.....e*ch5.00iooj
FOR REPOTTWO PLANTS
.49

y, September 17,1962
The Jtwiah Florida* and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pae 13
I
SCA
[LLO. SPRIT
t>or
ca-Cola
--0SHER OR PROCESSED
^l Pickles
146-OZ.
JAR
* UME, ORANGE OR PUNCH
2$100
Save more on your total food bill or
[well double the difference in cash!
UBBYS
(SAVE 14)
3202
BTLS.
1
Vienna
Sausage ^-| 00
5-OZ
I CANS
*v
CHABUS, RHINE. ROSE. BURGUNDY
Taylor Calif omia
Cellars $>| 99
(SAVE $1 00)
1.5-LTR.
BTL.
Green Beans
mh)
I17-0Z.
I CANS
89
HEAVY-DUTY UQUID LAUNDRY
Yes Detergent
(SAVE $1 08) ^^^P^
32-OZ
JUG
99
BOLD N' SPICY
French's Deli
Mustard W9t\fi
(SAVE 20)
24-OZ
BTL.
79
FILLED BLUEBERRY, FILLED DATE
CHOCOLATE CHIP 6R SUGAR
Penn Dutch
Cookies $-|00
(SAVE 39) 0% 6-OiT
Spkgs aflk
CARNATION INSTANT
Dry Milk
S399
(SAVE 30)
10
QT.
BOX
Cream Com. 2 cans
uaavs whole KEHNei on
Crw
JAMBOREE
Qrap
PANTRY PH10E
SAVE
.89 .11
PANTRY PRCE IWH PK OP OB REO
. PKO
Grape Jelly
2LB
. JAR
14 02
BOX
30
.99 .32
GAL
JUG
QLAD FUNTIME
3 LB
BAG
*0ULAB OR OAIBV
aowt .79 .20
I I0OZ BOX BLUEBERRY OR
i Waffles ."^ .99 .24
E CfllNKLE CUT
lFriM..2e^ .89 .46
E ASSORTED
2Bo9xti .79 .21
DieOlOfl SUPREME W MEAT 10-OZ BOX
1.19 40
e 'uui- sliced beef or reuben h rye
I Pastry.. VSi 1.99 40
E-lEAT OB CHOPPED
.2 "^ .79 19
Cake ...,e-So 1.99 eo
^ LIVELY ASSORTED FLAVORS
Sandwich Bags
LP6BY S CUT GREEN BEANS OR
SO-CT
BOX
GENERIC DINNER ''. 02 BOXES
Mac & Cheese 3
2I7 0Z
CANS
.89 n
30AL GENERIC
PURE ARTESIAN MINERAL WATER-LEMON NATURAL LIME
I LTR CQ
, BTL iO
20-CT
... BOX
eM1.39
Cap 10 Water
BONUS PACK-WHITE BLUE BROWN GOLD
eon aoap......cont
PANTRY PRIDE 11 OZ BOX
Snack Crackers .. .59
TALL KITCHEN
Wad Bags.....,sb*
PENNSYLVANIA OUTCH
Birch Beer.....'MT,
50c OFF LABEL-LAUNORY LOUIO
Wisk Detergent 3.49 64
OEBFRAUMR.CH
Blue Nun
Facial Tissue .
GENERIC
Faci
GENERIC H D LKXJO-64 02 BTL
Laundry Det
GENERIC JUICE COCKTAIL
64 OZ
. JUG
GENERIC 1 PLY
.99
400CT
. ROLL
Cat Utter......'liS
3.99
Apple Juice
64 02
. JUG
llnfll
.89
.79
1.49
.55
1.79
1.
.77
1.59
1.39
70
.50
40
1
34
N
1"
48
2"
1"
Potato Chips
16 OZ BTLS ASSORTED OCT FLAVORS
Faygo Sodas .4**
CHOCOLATE t. BUTTER OR
ASSORTEO CED OATMEAL 8 02 PKO
SALMON TUNA OR
CRAB t SHRIMP 6 OZ CAN
Kttty Cat Food 4
PERSONAL CARE
'w'lT
.79
1.00
.59
1.00
SAW
16
J6
AOUA FRESH-1 Sc OFF LABEL T Hi 4 8 oz looinpmie ... tube ''n SAVE
1.07 42
TABLETS rtf.. .I-..1 60-CT cneroeni.....box 1.97 32
16 02 BTL CONOmONER vveaa dmibii ,,&,? 1.79
SOZ BTL 1.99
HAIR SPRAY-REGULAR. ULTRAHOLD OB UNSCENTED Final Nat......'< 2.27 .72
PACKAGED
BAKED GOODS
BONUS
BUY
(SAVE 50C)
V
HALT GALLON
CARTON
WHITE OR ASSORTED
Fyne S3
Paper Towels
2$f00
^^^ (SAVE 38 K GOOD SEPT. 16SEPT. 22
wu
.'ii.
I*MC4W
I* iif m S'
J I M 4| L
aim*
liTBNMM
btMonaw inrnou
N HUH MAM (EACH
MM. OM Dl 11 AM
1?M IMK BM
JCWSi I&HMmOMMMjCmMi
*** Mt 7* A* if A SI
OMMKNf IXMSl
12MSI IKMM
MAM MAC"
MM*IMS
CMMt AWM m 74M 9MW
1 SI CAMMM H VH
Mm Am. iM SM-
lU?"lA
I**. COM*
wSK8
sr.ss "-"-fts*-
'MI|
1*11
GIANT
ROLLS
To Our Many Friends and Neighbors...
Best Wishes for a
_ Happy New Year!
The traditional Rosh Hashona dinner is one of the ways to welcome in the new
u. To helD vou prepare for this festive event, most Pantry Pride stores w*
car?y a M selectionm3 fresh ROOT PARSLEY. DILL. PARSNIPS
in our Produce Departments.
Our Grocery Departments wid offer GEFILTE FISH. BORSCHT, SCHAV and a fine
selection of traditional WINES
Look for loose SCHMALTZ HERRINGS. CHOPPED LIVER. CHOPPED HERRING
as wed as fruited and pi*" CHALLAS m our Appetizer Departments Jars of
PLAIN and BEET HORSERADISH can be found in the Dairy cases and our frozen
meat case boasts a fine selection of EMPIRE brand CHICKENS and TURKEYS.
MEYER S RAISIN OH
Fix* Muffins 2"
COCONUT OB CINNAMON
Pecan Twirl* 2
PANTRY PRATE
Rye Broad .
AUNT HANNAH'S
ore
PKO
ore
ie LOAT
. PKO
AOLERS
Egg Twtat Roster
PKO
VmPmj SAVE
.99 .59
.99 .39
.59 .10
.89 .10
.83 08
Most stores open
8am 'til 11pm daily
All stores
open Sunday


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 17, 1982
Refusenik due in 'Frisco
Silent no more'
Soviet Jewry update
EMIGRATION
USSR Jewish emigration
from the Soviet Union, continues
at a trickle as only 238 Jews ar-
rived in Vienna in August. The
eight-month emigration total so
far this year, at 1,961 as com-
pared to the 35,553 Jews who
were permitted to depart during
the same period in 1979, a peak
year for Jewish emigration, con-
firms observations that the So-
viet authorities have virtually
locked the gates to Jewish emi-
gration.
ACTIVIST GETS VISA
RIGA Longtime refusenik
SHMUEL SHVARTSBAND
and his family have been granted
permission to emigrate to Israel,
and are scheduled to depart from
the Soviet Union before the Jew-
ish High Holy Days. The 42-year-
old activist, his wife, Rozalia, and
their daughter. Sofia, have been
waiting for exit visas since 1976.
They hope to join Shmuel's
mother, Miriam, in Jerusalem.
PARITSKY PUNISHED
KHARKOV POC ALEK-
SANDR PARITSKY's wife,
POLINA, following a 10-minute
visit with her husband at his
labor camp location,. reported
that he was confined to a special
punishment cell for 15 days. The
heightened mistreatment of
Paritsky is an attempt by camp
authorities to force the POC to
denounce his desire to emigrate
to Israel. Polina also confirmed
that he is in very poor health and
suffers from high blood pressure.
She repeatedly sends him pack-
ages of food and warm clothing,
but they are confiscated before
they reach their destination.
ACADEMICIAN VICTIMS
MOSCOW Geologist
VLADIMIR MELAMED was
officially notified this summer by
the Higher Attestation Commit-
tee (VAK) of the Soviet govern-
ment that his doctorate and
master's degrees in mathematics
and physics have been rescinded.
This action follows a petition
filed in January by the faculty at
the Moscow University Geology
Department, where Melamed was
employed. He is permitted two
months in which to appeal the
decision. Melamed is the 1 lth So-
viet Jewish scientist-academician
to have fallen victim to the fate of
those whose only crime is the de-
sire to emigrate to Israel.
LEIN WARNED
LENINGRAD Former POC
EVGENY LEIN, released from
labor camp in June following the
completion of one-year of his two-
year sentence for "resisting a
representative of authority," was
warned by the Soviet authorities
not to host his friends or col-
leagues in his home or he will be
in danger of breeching the condi-
BBYOadds
assistant
Because of the growth of the
B*nai B'rith Youth Organization
in Florida, the position of pro-
gram assistant has been added.
Filling that post is Marsha
Gordon who will be directing the
BBYO office at the Jewish Com-
munity Centers on Hollywood
Boulevard. She has her degree in
social work from Virginia Com-
monwealth University in Rich-
mond, has done graduate work in
the field and been a health coun-
seling specialist-
She will be responsible for sup-
ervising teenagers and their
advisers in South Broward and
North Dade.
tions of his release. When Lein
arrived home in Leningrad, he
was ordered by the authorities to
have "no meetings with your
friends." However, since his re-
lease, Lein has received in-
numerable calls and visits from
acquaintances.
REFUSENIK UPDATE:
* Several of the original 11
Kiev activists who formed a rota
tional hunger strike in April in
protest of harsh Soviet emigra-
tion practices against Jews are
maintaining their demonstration
of Soviet Jewish solidarity.
Among those who are participat-
ing in the rotating 24-hour fasts
are: ANNA LEVITSKAYA,
SVETLANA YEFANOVA,
VLADIMIR and TANYA
KORETSKY and ALEKSANDR
KOTOVSKY. The activists are
demanding an end to the Soviet
authorities' harassment of Jews
and the and the release and emi-
gration of POCs VALERY
PILNIKOV, STANISLAV
ZUBKO and VLADIMIR
KISLIK.
Refuseniks ALEKSANDR
and IRAIDA LANIS of Ber
dichev in the Ukraine, who were
first denied visas to Israel in
1976, were recently the subject of
a slanderous article in their local
newspaper. An August publica-
tion labeled the Lanis family
"Zionists" and accused them of
treacherous behavior. Family
members fear reprisals from the
community should they leave
their home.
Kiev activist LEV ELBERT
was told by the OVIR office that
he and his family would be unable
to emigrate until 1992. He con-
tested the 10-year delay on his
application, but to no avail.
The apartment of Moscow
activist VALERY GODYAK was
raided and searched by Soviet
police in July. The police de-
tained and interrogated Godyak,
who recently received his third
refusal to emigrate.
Leningrad refusenik MIK-
HAIL BEIZER, whose wife and
daughter reside in Beersheba, Is-
rael, was recently forced by So-
viet authorities to curtial provid-
ing guided tours of historical
sites of interest to Jews. Beizer is
seeking to gain official approval
of the tours, which are under con-
stant surveillance by Soviet
police and very popular among
Leningrad Jews. The refusenik
claim his tours "are in no way
hostile to the Soviet state."
SAN FRANSICO (JTA) -
The Bay Area Countil on Soviet
Jewry reports it has learned that
Leningrad refusenik Irina Jacob-
son has received permission to
leave the Soviet Union. Jacob-
son, the widow of the famed
choreographer Leonid Jacobson.
worked with the Kirov Ballet
Theater until her husband &
death. Irina Jacobson, a refuse-
nik since 1980 was to leave tn4
Soviet Union with her 28-year-old
son Nikolai on Sept. 10, the Bay
Area Countil 'reported. The
Council is a member of the Union
of Councils for Soviet Jews.
Eiyi/Ai^N^ei^J/AiyNJTBC7J/AC7N^

The Management and
Employees of
EL Ah Israel Airlines
wish our passengers,
friends and Jewish People
everywhere,
Health, Prosperity dPeace
in 5743.
j*-x
L^/^Z'ELZlL7ALZ"ELZLflL7/^Z'ED
5743
"Buy Israel Bonds "
South Broward
State of Israel Bonds Organization
1747 Van Buren St., Suite 760 Hollywood
Tel. 920-9820
WILLIAM LITTMAN
Chairman Board of Governors
Broward County
JOSEPH RAYMOND
General Campaign Chairman
ARTHUR MARCUS
Executive Director


^.September 17,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
letters of Note
defended
r's note:
following letter appeared
Miami Herald Sunday,
29, in the Viewpoints sec-
It is followed by a response
\lan Kan, Western Young
Vship chairman for the
Federation of South
yd.
\g to know the PLO
j Editor:
most distressing to read
pg. 21 editorial and find Is-
ropaganda being repeated
}ual. The offending phrase
terrorists." Besides be-
>rally offensive, such a
categorization re-
profound ignorance of
bit- PLO is in its entirety. It
that the PLO has engaged
it terrorism, but it has en-
|m a great many positive
es as well. These have
^mpletely ignored by the'
in media.
ample the PLO built 13
nedical centers and 100
care for the Palestinian
It built 46 factories to
I work for Palestinians and
luce consumer goods at
the cost of comparable
ts on the Lebanese
making it possible for
Palestinians to afford the
Bterial necessities of life.
'LO built orphanages and
tig schools to care for and
! Palestinian orphans. The
juilt schools and helped
lians with the cost of
secondary and university
|on. The PLO built art gal
and was the patron of 48
The PLO had a national
and many other cultural
ations. Moreover, the
ad a complex social-welfare
that took care of the
\s of anyone who worked
PLO in case of death or
[of that person.
other favorite Israeli-in-
limage of the PLO that the
Iperpetute is the idea that
10 was "hiding behind the
11 civilians in Beirut." The
Is that the PLO fought
Is refugee camps on the
ts of Beirut Sabra,
|. and Burj al Barajneh
where Palestinians have
Irced to remain for the past
ars since they lost their
kriti to the Zionists in 1948.
one might ask, would
fiave been expected to or-
Having no regular naval
air bases or army bases,
[organized in the camps
they lived, worked raised
lildren, fought and died.
hout a homeland, without a
:>!' their own, they had no
options. Indeed, had there
sn the mass of displaced,
fess Palestinians to begin
[there would be no PLO.
a homeland precludes the
ity of having to fight to es-
lone.
IERYL A. RUBENBERG
I opposed
fader's Forum
[iami Herald
Jd Plaza
Life
BMBi
ftrary to the statements
in "Cheryl Rubenberg'a"
of "disinformation" (as-
^g a Cheryl Rubenberg
the PLO and the Pales-
ks do have a homeland. Un-
tie British Mandate of 1948,
pomeland is Jordan; and, in
ist Palestinians do carry
inian passports.
Bpite this natural homeland,
| Black" September of 1970,
King Hussein forceably ex-
them from Jordan, the
has been an uninvited
St" n Lebanon, and, with the
If 30,000 plus Syrian troops
arrived in 1975 and 1976, has
I a cruel "occupation"
and reign of terror on the people
of Lebanon, resulting in a bloody
and tragic civil war between
Christian and Muslim factions.
In fact, during this civil war, the
PLO has contributed to driving
more than one million Lebanese
from their homes, the killing of
over 100,000 civilians and the
wounding of 300,000 more; truly
the perpetrating of systematic
genocide.
This is the real PLO, a mind-
less brutal organization spread-
ing terror and wanton destruc-
tion worldwide. Heavily financed
and supported by the Soviet
Union and its rejectionist Arab
surrogates, Libya, Iraq and
Syria, it is expressly and venge-
fully dedicated to the overthrow
of the State of Israel.
In this regard some of its more
notorious terrorist acts include:
A> MUNICH, Sept. 5, 1977.:
Taking Israeli athletes hostage at
the Olympic games, resulting in
11 Israeli deaths.
B) KIRYAT SHEMONA,
April 11, 1974: Killing 18 men,
women and children.
C) VIENNA, Sept. 21, 1975:
invading OPEC conference, kill-
ing three and taking 81 hostages.
D) PARIS. October 6, 1980:
Bomb explosion in Rue Copemic
synagogue, killing three, injuring
33.
E) VIENNA, 1981: Attack on
Viennese synagogue, killing two,
injuring 20.
F) PARIS. Aug. 9, 1982: Cus-
tomers in Jewish restaurant at-
tacked, killing six, wounding 22.
G) July 1981 Jane 1982: A
total of 290 attacks along Israel's
borders, and within Israel proper,
resulting in 29 dead and 271
wounded.
As "Ms. Rubenberg" so aptly
suggests, lets get to know the
real PLO, not a beleaguered band
of freedom fighters, but rather a
professionally trained, well-
equipped radical military force.
Very truly yours,
ALAN J. KAN
If you have a new address or
are planning to move, please let
us know. Also, if you know some
folks who are not now receiving
The Jewish Floridian and would
like to, also let us know. Every
issue of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's newspaper
contains news you won't want to
miss. Simply call 921-8810.
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Page 16
^^M

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
'Butcher of Lyons' manages to avoid extradition
By PAUL HOFFMAN
LA PAZ, Bolivia (JTA) -
Chancellor Augustin Saavedra
has allowed a West German ex-
tradition request for the notor-
ious Nazi war criminal Klaus
Barbie, known as "The butcher of
Lyons," to pass to the jurisdic-
tion of the civilian judiciary, thus
almost surely guaranteeing a ser-
ies of legal maneuvers by Bar-
bie's lawyers which will enable
the former gestapo commander to
avoid being prosecuted for his
war-time activities.
By declining to intervene at a
ministerial level, Saavedra has
virtually assured the same fate
for Germany's extradition re-
quest as that encountered by a
French claim 10 years ago. In
1972, France pressed for the ex-
tradition of Barbie, whom it twice
condemned to death in absentia
for war crimes committed against
French Jews and resistance
members, through normal Boli-
vian judicial channels.
IN A DRAWN out series of
legal maneuvers instituted by
Barbie'8 lawyers, France had to
first prove that he waa the same
person as Klaus Alt man, the as-
sumed name by which the former
Nazi was known and under which
he had illegally acquired Bolivian
citizenship.
Once this hurdle was cleared
the case moved slowly through
the lower courts until it finally
reached the Bolivian Supreme
Court in 1974. The Supreme
Court denied the request, due to
the lack of an extradition treaty
between the two nations. Subse-
quent French appeals to then
acting-President. Gen. Hugo
Banzer to reverse the ruling were
turned down by the military
strongman.
Germany has based its request
for extradition on a detention or
der against Barbie by a crimina
tribunal in the city of Augsburg
that claims he was responsible foi
the death in 1944 of a Frenclrciti
zen named Kemmler.
THE FRENCH Armed Forces
Tribunal, a military war crimes
judicial commission set up after
World War II to prosecute Nazi
war criminals, has determined
that Barbie commanded a Gesta-
po unit based in Lyons that mur-
Radiology Consultants
Wish Our Friends
j^M
newyear
to the
Jewish Community
T. A vellone, M.D.
R. Klein, M.D.
J. Schneider, M.D.
R. Pomerantz, M.D.
D. Mandelbaum, M.D.
V. Grnja, M.D.
J. Halpern, M.D.
D. Sieff, M.D.
DERMATOLOGY ASSOCIATES
We Wish All Our Friends A Very Happy
Healthy And Joyous New Year
Joel Marc Wilentz, M.D.
Richard S. Greene, M.D.
Joseph A. Arena, M.D.
Garry B. Gewirtzman, M.D.
Harold S. Rabinovitz, M.D.
2100 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandala, Fla. 33009
(305)454-1066
4101 S. Hospital Drive
Plantation, Fla. 33117
454-1066
(305)587-7195
May You Be Blessed
With Health, Happiness and Prosperity
Now and Throughout the New Year
Owen Lewis Wyman
And Family
t wih tor &
UAmHtWYBffl
Halpert. Oberst&Co.
MUNICIPAL BONDS SPECIALISTS
12f 0 Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Hallandale458-0101
New Year Greetings
HILLW
4641
I
New Year Greetings From
OD ANIMAL HOSPITAL And
BIRD CLINIC
illywood Blvd.. Hollywood 33021
983-5112
eesJeaal (.rooming by Adrian's Hilluood
. Boarding lasMs -Ail Dditioned Runs
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New Year Greetings
and
Best Wishes For
Continues Health and Peace
Judge and Mrs. Morton L. Abram
Happy New Year
Richard A. Barnett
2450 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood
921-0200
Happy New Tear
"oron ran* ro*
Sally and Milton
M. Wingrod
Friday, September 17,1982
derad 14,000 members of the un
derground resistance movement
and that he sent 10,000 French
Jews to their deaths at Ausch-
witz.
Informed diplomatic afcrces
here who have requested anony-
mity, maintain that the denial of
the French request by the gov-
ernment, was directly linked to
Barbie's close ties with highly
placed Bolivian military figures.
It is widely known in Bolivia that
one of the most feared "advisors"
in torture and interrogation tech-
nique attached to the Bolivian
Ministry of the Interior, the in-
ternal security bureau during the
1950's and 1960's, was a German
immigrant and ex-soldier named
Klaus Altman.
________________________Oi*
L'ShanaTova!
We Wish AH Our Friends
A Year Of
Health, Happiness and Shalom
Ruth and Arnold Picker
VV. Schachter. D. V.M..M.S.
Associates In
Internal Medicine
WISH ALL A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR
JackB. Miller, M.D.
Sleven V. Gurland, M.D.
Stewart D.Shull, M.D.
Henry Scherer. M.D
Clifford J. Benezra, M.D
Alan I. Braun. M.D.

"I
Wishing You
A Happy and Healthy New Year
L'Shana Tova Tikateyvu
TOBENE and STOYAN ROSENTHAL
SUSAN and SAUL SINGER ,
Happy New Year
Withers
Moving & Storage
6900 N.W. 74th Ave, Miami
921-6421 921-6438
Happy New Year
Hollywood Appliance
2847 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood
Phone:927-9206
Happy New Year To All
Merchandise Liquidators*
250 No. Federal Hwy
Hallandale 454-1657
Happy New Year


iy, September 17,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 17
TING THE PACE for the Hi-Rise Pacesetter event at a planning
on at the Jewish Federation of South Broward are (seated) Rose
If and Julius Brenner and (standing) Murray Feurstein and Jack
If (right). The event is five months away, but the planners believe
ling things right. .
eagan initiative violates accords
By YITZHAK RAB1
IW YORK (JTA) Dr.
Burg, Israel's Minister of
for. declared that President
jn's new peace plan for the
^st is clearly "a deviation
pparture from the letter and
| of the Camp David agree-
jressing a jointly sponsored
ship conference of the
Jewish Congress and the
ague Council of America,
at the Hyatt Hotel here,
who has been the head of
Israel delegation to the
Iinian autonomy talks,
have been suspended since
1979, said that Reagan's
st in his televised speech
Israel stop its settlement
in the West Bank and
is absolutely not included
I (amp David agreements."
JRTHERMORE. Burg in
ihe issue of Jerusalem,
j also was discussed by Rea-
|"is not mentioned in the
l)avid agreements."
cannot accept that
Ihl settlements (in the West
land Gaza) are an obstacle
to peace," Burg declared, ad-
ding," Eretz Yisrael cannot be
restricted to our children."
Burg points out that Israel's
position on Jerusalem was made
clear during the Camp David
talks to all the participants in
formulating the agreements and
here was nothing ambigues a-
bout it.
New Year
from
Delta
Air Lines*
Delta Air Lines extends best wishes to our Jewish friends for
the holiday season and for the year to come. May the new year
bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity for everyone.

Experienced
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r your pleasure
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Ealrm mutt be rrtowj py Unitary 11 i


Page 18
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 17, 1982
-^
, ..
"Dad. what exactly la peace?"
The Star
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CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES AFFILIATED WITH
''United Synagogue ofc^merica
SOUTHEAST REGION-SOUTHERN COUNCIL
282 S. University Drive, Plantation, Fl. 33324
(305)947-6094
MARLENE LUSKIN HAROLD WISHNA
Regional Vice President
FRANKLIN D. KREUTZER
HERBERT LELCHUK Re8,onal P^ident
Southern Council Vice President
Executive Director
RENEE J.GREENE
Youth Director
WISH ALL A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR
AND INVITE YOU TO AFFILIATE WITH
AND TO WORSHIP IN ONE OF THE FOLLOWING
<&5k\CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES IN SOUTH FLORIDA
lanam
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B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th AvantM, Boca Raton
392-8566
RABBI THEODORE FELDMAN
Mr. Saul H. Gluackman, Pros.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
2625 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami
854-3811
7500 S.W 120th Street, Miami
2382601
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
Mr. Donald R. Tescher, Pros.
Mr. Sheldon G. Mills, Exec. Dlr.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
132 S.E. 11th Avenue
Pompano Beach
9426410
RABBI SAMUEL APRIL
CANTOR JACOB J. RENZER
Dr. Milton Isaacson, Pres.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W. Oakland Park Boulevard
Sunrise
742-4040
RABBI PHILLIP A. LABOWITZ
CANTOR MAURICE A. NEU
Mr. Al Lang, Pres.
Mr. Jules Shapiro, Pres. Emeritus
William Goldstein, Exec. Dlr.
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8755 S.W. 16th Street, Miami
221 9131
RABBI SAMUEL RUDY
CANTOR P. HILLEL BRUMMER
Mrs. Linda Hornlk, Prat.
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Miami Beach
538-2503
RABBI DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
CANTOR ZVIADLER
Mr. Carol Greenberg, Pros.
Mr. Gerald Taub, Exec. Dlr.
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
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891-5508
RABBI LOUIS M. LEDERMAN
CANTOR MOSHE FRIEDLER
Mr. Elliot Elseman, Pros.
Mr. Irving Janet, Exec. Dlr.
Rabbi Emeritus
Dr. Joseph A. Garflnkel
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1051 North Miami Beach Boulevard
North Miami Beach
947-7528
RABBI MAX A. LIPSCHITZ
CANTOR ZVEE ARONI
Mr. Marshall Baltuch, Pros.
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TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th Street, Miami Beach
866-0221
TABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
CANTOR MURRAY YAVNEH
Mr. Harold Rosensteln, Pres.
Marsha Levy, Exec. Sec.
TEMPLE BETH AM OF MARGATE
7205 Royal Palm Boulevard, Margati
9748650
RABBI DR. SOLOMON GELD
CANTOR IRVING GROSSMAN
Mr. Alfred Cohen, President
Mr. Harry Hlrsch, Executive Director
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER
2972 Aventura Boulevard
North Miami Beach
935-0666
RABBI DAVID B.SALTZMAN
CANTOR LAWRENCE TUCHINSKY
Mr. Roy Sager, Pros.
Richard Auerbach, Exec. Dtr.
TEMPLE SINAI
1201 Johnson Street, Hollywood
920-1577
RABBI RICHARD J. MARQOLIS
CANTOR ROBERT UNGAR
RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO,
RABBI EMERITUS
Dr. Alfred R. Rosenthal, Pres.
Dr. Steven J. Kaplan, Exec. Dir.
TEMPLE ZION
8000 Miller Drive, Miami
271-2311
RABBI DR. NORMAN N. SHAPIRO
CANTOR BENJAMIN DICKSON
Mr. Gerald Goldfarb, Pres.
Mrs. Dororhy H. Grant,
Exec, Dlr./Adm.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES
9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood
431-5100
RABBI BERNARD P. SHOTER
CANTOR ABRAHAM KOSTER
Mr. Robert A. Sims, President
TEMPLE NERTAMID
7902 Carlyle Avenue, Miami Beach
86(3-8345
RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ
CANTOR EDWARD KLEIN
Mr. Morry Nathanson, Pres.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray
4983536
RABBI BERNARD A SILVER
CANTOR SEYMOUR ZISOOK
Mr. Ed Rosenthal, President
Mr. Leon Kamen, Exec. Dlr.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
9110-16 N.W. 57th Street
TAMARAC 33321
RABBI ISRAEL ZIMMERMAN
CANTOR HENRY BELASCO
Sol Schulman, Proa.
' i
K*


far of Greater Holly woe
Page 19
Hollywood Memorial Jews
or
the first
ncy Service
The High-Holy Days have been
ptured on closed-circuit TV.
time, the Cha-
of the Jewish
deration of South Broward an-
u'nees, patients at Hollywood
tutorial Hospital will view tele-
ted services for Rosh Hashana,
ll Nidre and Yom Kippur.
Samuel Meline DMD, chair-
fn of the Chaplaincy Service,
ys the TV prayers will be con-
cted by Rabbi Harold Richter
Cantor Irving Gold of Tem-
Beth Shalom.
Dr. Meline also announces that
/ices will be conducted at all
fa nursing homes, South
rida State Hospital, the Bro-
rd Correctional Institution
many retirement homes and
bpitals.
'he following nursing homes
It hold services:
pania Nursing Home, Golf-
Ist Nursing Home, Hollywood
pis Nursing Home, Washing-
Manor NursinK Home and
fest Bank. Gaza
[eagues Israeli,
layor contends
By KEVIN FREEMAN
I NEW YORK -(JTA)-
ivo leading Palestinian
jures from the West Bank
id Gaza Strip have accus-
the Israeli-backed Vill-
ge Leagues of acting as
sraeli "collaborators" and
the same time reiterated
jpport for the PLO as the
tgitimate representative of
he Palestinian people.
The FLO is the official repre-
|ntalive and spokesman of all
e Palestinian Arabs wherever
ley live in the world," said Elias
Viij, Mayor of Bethlehem, in an
fpearance via satellite from
tuel on the NBC-TV Meet the
rcss program. He said that the
1-0 is the accepted represents-
ve organization of the Palestin-
people.
RASHID SHAW A, former
Layor of Gaza, who was ousted
k-i-ntly from his position by the
h' i'li authorities, said also that
ke PLO represented the Pale-
[inian people. In response to a
uistion that Israeli authorities
(fferentiate between the PLO
the Palestinian people,
lhawa said that since the PLO
presents the Palestinians, "we
part and parcel" of the PLO.
The program featuring the two
Palestinian personalities was
cheduled for an earlier broadcast
ate, but according to reports,
M.H-li authorities had refused
lhawa permission to travel to the
United States. Freij contended
:>.n he, too, had been denied per-
ission to travel to the U.S.
Israel said that Freij's claim was
ilse.
Both Freij and Shawa accused
members of the Israeli-
acked Village Leagues of the
Zest Bank as being 'collabora-
urs" and that these Palestinians
Irho participate in the Leagues do
at represent anyone.
SHAWA SAID Defense Min-
ster Ariel Sharon's recent de-
purations that Israel will not
How a Palestinian state on the
Vest Bank is "absolutely reject-
by Palestinians." He said the
Palestinian people are entitled to
i home, to self-determination and
i "state of our own."
Freij, a more moderate Pale-
stinian official, reitered his call
the reciprocal, mutual and si
pfcltaneous recognition of the
Palestinians by the Israelis. He
Baid there was a need for a poli-
tical dialouge between the two
spies but that unfortunately,
there have been only negative re-
sponses to bis calls from Pale-
stinian leaders and Israeli of-
ficials.
to view services on TV
the Hallandale Rehabilitation
Center.
The following retirement
homes will have services con-
ducted by Rabbi Richter:
Midtown Manor, Wilton
Manor and the Rand R Guest
Home. At the S^ate Hospital, the
chaplain will conduct services for
the geriatric wards, the forensic
unit and at the chapel for general
patients.
The collation for the chapel
service will be chaired by Lillian
Glasson of HaHandale chapter of
Women's B'nai B'rith. A pre-
Yom Kippur service will be con-
ducted at the] Broward Correc-
tional Institution where the cha-
plain will be assisted by Sheila
Kolod, who is also a permanent
Jewish chaplaincy volunteer at
the South Florida State Hospital.
Pre-Rosh Hashanah services
also will be held at Biscayne
Medical "?Center, Community
Hospital ef South Broward and
the Hollywood Medical Center.
All Jewish patients will receive
a special High Holiday prayer
booklet (MachzoF) so they can
participate in the services. The
booklet has beep prepared by
Rabbi Richter at the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward.
WANTED
RITUAL DIRECTOR
For
Large Modern
Conservative Synagogue
Experience, References Necessary
Call 981-6112
THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF
FLORIDA FRIENDS OF
BAR-ILAN University
RAMATCAN. ISRAEL
WISH YOU AND YOURS
L'Shona Tova Tikatvu
unDn raw i
May the year 5743 be a year of Health,
Happiness and Prosperity.
E. Peter Goldring,
President
Jerrold Goldman,
Vice President
Morton Goodman,
Executive Director
Bar-Man University
2301 Collins Ave., M-28
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
KOrt
Fleischmann's Margarine would like
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Fleischmann's Gives Every Meal A Holiday Flavor.
'
Mattata
ii i*


i r V VtftOft J HJ
, nuun una anojar of ureater Hollywood
Friday, September 17,1962
JFSB Young Leader
returns all fired up
Of the 16 South Florida dele-
gates to the Young Men's Lead-
ership Cabinet in Chicago last
month, 15 represented the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion. Only Alan Kan, Young
Leadership chairman for the
Jewish Federation of South Bro-
ward's Western Division, spoke
for Broward County.
A total of 210 of the Cabinet's
350 members spent five days,
sometimes 15' hours a day, hear-
ing the experts lecture, review,
participate in an captivate their
audience on the Lebanon situa-
tion, solicitation, Israel's sur-
vival, Operation Upgrade, Pro
ject Renewal and "Yachad," the
Young Leadership Mission t*.
Israel this spring to mark the 35
birthday of Israel.
A very enthusiastic Kan, an
attorney with Bedzow and Korn,
reports the greatest good he came
home with was the sharing of
ideas and methods of solicitation
and the commitment he found
among the delegates.
Speakers included Sen. Joseph
R. Biden Jr. (D-Del); Tom Dine,
executive director of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC); Jerry
Goodman, executive director of
the National Council on Soviet
Jewry; Irwin Hotter, professorOl
law at McGill University and an
editor of the Mideast Review;
Ken Jacobson, director of
Mideast affairs for the Anti-De-
famation League; Irving Bern-
stein, executive vice chairman of
the United Jewish Appeal;
Shumel Rosenman, a professor at
Tel Aviv University; and Rabbi
Herbert Friedman, former execu-
tive vice chairman of UJA and.
Alan Kan
founder the Young Men's Lead-
ership Cabinet.
According to Kan, the Cabinet
was founded in 1961 to provide a
force of top-level leaders for local
campaigns as well as national or-
ganizations such as UJA,
AIPAC and ADL.
Cabinet members are obligated
to make solicitations locally,
'.ravel to other cites for solicita-
tion, become educated and edu-
cate in ideology and methodolo-
gy, take part in the poltical pro-
cess and identify and recruit suc-
cessors.
The Cabinet, with 210 of its
350 members present, committed
itself to gifts totaling $2.1 million
as compared to last year's $1.2
million with all gifts accounted
for.
Itfstimefor ^
happiness, good food
and Sorrento.
Rosh Hashanah is a time for celebration of a new beginning.
Families gathering to share the old and face the new it's all a part
of the tradition. And so is Sorrento. Serving Sorrento Rkotta at
your holiday table makes the New Year complete. Best wishes for
health and happiness in the coming year from the Sorrento
family to yours.
Have a joyous feast!
',,-
"THE BEST
ITALIAN
CHEESE IN
AMERICA!'
tticot*"
SORRENTO
CHEESE CO.. INC.
2375 SOUTH PARK AVE.
BUFFALO, NY 14220
* .-.
WA
May
the year
5743
__bless
you with
health and
happiness.
ii
9*

AMERICAN m
SAVINGS r
AND tOAN ASSOCIATION Of HOUIDA ^^
Mofrta N. Broad
President
Shepard Broad
Chairman
.
rr

SERVING SOUTH FLORIDA SINCE 5711


^"

it^rann *r> v
I September 17,1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Fags 21
eeping out past: little buried
Dntinued from Page 4
Lilienthal and Ahmed
LeRoi Jones and
1 de Gaulle.
(then there were ominous
|e "Black Power," "Soviet
Imitism," "Treblinka,"
Dong," "National Social-
Nazi)," "Ku Klux
"Hashemite Kingdom,"
Lobby," "John Birch
"Gulf of Tonquin,"
liberty," "Musrara (See
^m)," "Berlin Wall."
go on and on, but the
[ that some of my enemies
linger enemies, for now so
If them are either dead or
lice forgotten. In some in-
I had to read the con-
many of these files to re-
nyself what they were
jwho these enemies once
|d why I had written so ar-
against them in the first
/hat used to get me into a
:>ut them, suddenly seem-
on rereading, even vul-
in the cadaverous old
Iders.
moment, I could even
these former enemies.
still alive, as parents,
(rents, benign and loving,
by ills and toothless
alogical fangs long since
[so that now they were
ades of their own past.
I on the floor, seated in an
he of spewed-out folders,
feel a sudden sense of
for them, a feeling that
death level us all, the
kdius types and even the
)f the earth who walk on
lirough life to their unher-
|mise.
3URSE, there were hero-
J suitably initialed: FDR,
tVK. And the more mun-
k'illiam O. Douglas, J.
Oppenheimer, Albert
David Ben Our ion,
Joyce, Abba Eban< Jorge
Fges.
Ihow, the heroes are hard-
pall in retrospect than the
J Evil is always more
lug than virtue. If there is
|ny in this recollection at
that both friends and
in the end suffer the
[grow dim in the recesses
bind in the sense that the
lion or revulsion I once
lard them all, the venera-
leven outright hatred and
pt, are no longer there.
fcve fused into a past irrel-
> the historical process.
^T I learned from this
process is what, of
I have always known.
is a flow of events largely
sd to individual personali-
fcept in the short term,
filler and Josef Stalin, for
e, without a doubt shifted
brae of human events in
letimes. But from today'
Itive, some 35 or 40 year
Iwhat did they really
I more pointed questions:
d we really achieve by
J Hitler, other than re-
tthings in the short term?
K>uld we have achieved
I we destroyed Stalin and
pm, too, when we had the
. the lesson of history is
rents themselves are not
Pifferent from the individ-
F> we once believed had
them. In my clippings of
ter-century ago I have now
I China still fears the So-
Ijon. North Korea still eyes
"vorea with uncontrollable
ordon Leland
Mer Piano Craftsman
fng Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr, member
Uno Technicians Guild
432-7247
>.
desire. The Arabs still plot Is-
rael's destruction. Mankind still
doesn't know what to do with
atomic power. The U.S. still ex-
pects (cautiously) Moscow's ulti-
mate demise.
And more: Israel still fights
wars, wins them on the battle-
field and loses them in Washing-
ton. Formosa still vows to regain
Mainland China. The Russians
still maintain 40 divisions of
troops on the Chinese border
(only the number has changed for
the higher). Japan is still angry
about America's growing eco-
nomic protectionism, convenient-
ly ignoring its own as an irritant
to others. Fidel Castro still frus-
trates the U.S. State Depart-
ment. The Politburo still vows it
will overtake and bury us. A
newsman can save last year's
headlines and use- them over
again tomorrow.
REALLY THEN, I have bur-
ied nothing. And whether I have
kept files on them or not, Richard
Nixon experiences yet another
resurrection. Another Saudi
sheikh succumbs. King Hussein
makes one more wrong choice.
The past is forever reborn on
tomorrow's front page. Or next
year's. Then why the sense of
sadness I feel?
It is not so much the passing of
time itself I mourn. Rather, it is
the fact that the events of time
passed and past have been re-
vealed in all their triviality. To
have catalogued them so faith-
fully in files as if the information
they held for me would be val-
uable at some future date was an
act of sheer vanity.
It was an act that, I thought
then, gave meaning and value to
my own potential experience as a
journalist. Write a piece about
today, and have at your finger-
tips in ready files the history of
yesterday to illuminate it. Now, I
feel otherwise. Liberating myself
from these files offers a fresh
start as an act of freedom from
the commotion of life in its end-
less, noisy repetitions so that the
imperceptible motion of life for-
ward, if there is any at all, may be
clearly apprehended on its own
terms, untainted by past errors in
human judgement. That is where
the meaning of being lies.
Or is that vain, too?
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
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Rale Levels First minute Additional minute Hours
UNITED KINGDOM/IRELAND Standard $2.08 $126
Discount 1.56 .95
Economy 1.25 M>
7am-lpm
lpm-6pm
6pm-7am
EUROPE
Standard
Discount'
Economy
237
178
1.42
1.33
100
80
7am-lpm
lpm-6pm
6pm-7am
PACIFIC
Standard
Discount
Economy
4.22
3.17
253
158
1 19
95
5pm-1 lpm
r0am-5pm
llpm-IOom
CARIBBEAN/ATLANTIC
Standard
Discount
Economy
1.68
1.26
101
.13
85
68
SOUTH AMERICA
Standard
Discount
Economy
2.77
208
1.66
1.18
89
71
NEAR EAST
Standard 368
Discount 2.76
Economy 2.21
133
100
80
CENTRAL AMERICA
Slondord
Discount
Economy
2.62
197
1.57
1 13
85
68
AFRICA
Standard
Discount
Economy
289
217
1.73
148
111
89
INDIAN OCEAN
Standard
Discount
Economy
522
392
3.13
2.17
163
1.30
For countries ihot ore not doloble. there's a 3-mnule mmmum and roles ore somewhat higher
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Tage22
The"Jewish'.Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 17,1962
(
Abandoned Jews in Brooklyn's decaying areas grow
Continued from Page l\
are growing and so is the total of
beleaguered Jews. He told the
JTA that the number of Jews
who once had funds to help the
Community Council also was
jjSra*::-****^
m&&&*m
Candlf lighting Time
Friday, Sept. 17-7:05
First Eve ofRosh Hashana
5743
#?W)
*j f
T ~
,1Yri93 Wip
IT
I
!
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam
Asher kid shanu B mitz-vo-tav. Vtzeevanu
L'had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
W^sed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe.
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
Complete the Shabbat blessing with these words:
v'Yom Hazikoron. The joyous blessing follows:
uirani "9'Pi irryit? ,c?ij?n Ttftj ,u ?k ; jpiqk -ttq
Baruch ata adonai etohainu melech tut iJttm fiheheheyanu v'kee
y'manu v'hee -gee anu latman Imzeh
Blessed art Thou. Lord our God. King of the universe who
hai kept us in lite and sustained us and enabled us to reach
this season.
I
Saturday, Sept. 18-7:04
Second Eve of Bosh Hashana
5743
AFTER Sundown, light candles from a pre-existing
j flame. When blessing the candles at this time, sub-
g stitute SHEL YOM HAZIKORON for the Yom
% SHABBAT ending. The Sheheheyanu blessing is also
9 said at this time. I
Religious directory
i
1
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION LEVI YITZ-
CHOK Lubavitch. 1504 Wiley
St.. Hollywood. 923-1707.
Kabbi Kafael Tennenhaus.
Daily Services 7:55 a.m., 7:30
p.m.: Sabbath Services 7:30
p.m., Sabbath morning 9
o'clock: Sundays 8:30 a.m. Re-
ligious School Grades 1-8.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 3291 Stirling Road.
Hollywood. 966-7877. Rabbi
Edward Davis. Daily Services
7:30 a.m.. 7:30 p.m.: Sabbath
Services 7:40 p.m., Sabbath
morning 9 o'clock.
CONSERVATIVE
HALLANDALE JEWISH
CENTER, 416 NE 8th Ave.,
Hallandale, 454-9100. Rabbi
Carl Klein. Daily Services 8:30
a.m., 5:30 p.m. Sabbath
6:30 p.m., Sabbath morning
8:45 o'clock.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM.
1400 N 46th Ave., Hollywood,
981-6111. Rabbi Morton Mala-
vsky. Daily Services 7:45 a.m.,
sundown; Sabbath 8:15 p.m.,
Sabbath morning 9 o'clock.
Religious School Kindergar-
ten-8.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730
Stirling Road, Hollywood, 431-
5100. Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter.
Sunday 9:30 a.m., Mon. and
Thurs. 8 a.m.; Sabbath eve 8
o'clock, Sabbath morning 8:45
o'clock, Religious School
Nursery Bar Mitzvah.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIRA-
M AR. 6920 SW 35th St.. Mira-
mar. 961-1700. Rabbi Paul
Plotkin. Daily Services 8:30
a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.. Sabbath
morning 8:45 o'clock. Reli-
gious School Kindergarten 8.
TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson
St.. Hollywood. 920-1577.
Daily Services 8:25 a.m., 5
p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath
morning 8:25 o'clock.
Religious School Pre-Kinder-
garten 8.
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S.
14th Ave., Hollywood, 920-
8225. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Sabbath Services 8:15 p.m.
Religious School Grades 1-10.
TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines
Middle School, 200 N. Douglas
Road, Pembroke Pines, 431-
3638. Rabbi Bennett Green
spon. Sabbath 8 p.m. Religious
School Kindergarten -
TEMPLE SOLEL\ 5100
Sheridan St., Hollywood, 989-
0205. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Sabbath Services 8 p.m., Sab-
bath morning 10:30 o'clock.
Religious School Preschool
12.
RECONSTRUCTIONS
RAMAT SHALOM. 11301 W.
Broward Blvd., Plantation,
472-3600. Rabbi Elliot Skid-
dell. Sabbath Services 8:15
p.m. Religious School Pre-
Kindergarten 8.
shrinking, in part because of the
impact of the recession.
Rosenfeld said most of the for-
gotten Jews were widows but
that there were also widowers
and some elderly couples. He said
the elderly Jews do all of their
shopping, banking, medical visits
and socializing to the extent
that their physical conditions
permit before 2 p.m., when
they lock themselves in their
miserable apartments for the
night.
At that hour, Rosenfeld ex-
plained, the neighborhood chil-
dren finish their attendance it
the public schools, and the elder-
ly Jews are deeply fearful of
being out of doors after that
hour. He said they have been
taunted, beaten and robbed by
the children.
HISTORICALLY, as the
neighborhoods fall into decay and
their Jews fled, the last to leave
were the Orthodox Jews, who
needed such institutions as syna-
gogues within walking distance
of their homes, yeshivas. mik-
vehs, and kosher butchers and
food shops. They left reluctant-
ly, but they left.
The Jews who remained either
did not want to leave neighbor-
hoods no matter how danger-
ous they had become in which
they had lived most of their lives,
or could not, though all vestiges
of Jewish life and institutions
had long since disappeared.
Rosenfeld said that, in June
1977, the Community Council re-
ceived a $95,000 demonstration
grant from the federal Depart-
ment of Health, Education and
Welfare (HEW) for a full-scale
service and relocation project for
the elderly in the Brownsville,
East New York and Bedford-
Stuyvesant sections.
THE PROJECT, started in
September 1977. enabled the
Community Council staff to find
and serve more than 300 elderly
Jewish residents and to relocate
53 of them to safer areas. Since
the grant was for a demonstra-
tion project, the tact that HEW
officials praised it as an out-
standing performance did not af-
fect the rule that, as a demon-
stration, the project could not get
additional HEW funds.
Rosenfeld said the Community
Council tried to follow the advice
of federal officials to seek local
funding to continue a clearly suc-
,cessful program and turned to
New York City officials. But New
i York was then having its own fi-
nancial crunch and could not
help.
Meanwhile, earlier in 1977, the
Community Council received a
six-month $5,000 grant from the
Federation of Jewish Philanthro-
pies of New York for a similar
project to find, provide services
for and relocate Jewish elderly in
the Brooklyn slum areas. Rabbi
Rosenfeld said that success in
that modest project led to a re-
newal of the Federation grant,
again at $5,000 for another six
months, and two additional
renewals in 1978 and 1979 at an
annual $12,000 funding level.
WHILE FUNDS were avail-
able, he said, the Community
Council relocated about 10 elder-
ly Jews each year. Since October
1978, he said, service and reloca-
tion efforts have been funded by
small grants obtained by the
Community Council from "any
source we can find." Currently,
Rabbi Rosenfeld told the JTA,
the Community Council is re-
locating two to three elderly Jews
about every two months. But
hundreds, perhaps thousands,
need to be helped to safe neigh-
borhoods, he stressed.
Rosenfeld said that there was
no way of knowing, or even esti-
mating, how many such elderly
and abandoned Jews are living in
isolation in the areas the Com-
munity Council seeks to serve.
A major problem is the dis-
parity in rents between the bat-
tered apartments in which the re-
located Jews had lived and the
rents commanded by suitable
apartments in safer neighbor-
hoods. Community Council staff
members routinely apply for fed-
eral Section 8 rent subsidies for
the elderly Jews they manage to
relocate.
THE BUREAUCRATIC rou-
tine of clearance for such pay-
ments can take as long as a year".
Rabbi Rosenfeld declared, and
meanwhile, the Community
Council somehow finds funds to
make up the difference. M the
same time, the standards for
eligibility of the poor for SecXton
8 subsidies are being tightened as
part of the Reagan administra-
tion budget cuts.
The Crown Heights Jewish
Community Council, an affiliate
of the Metropolitan New York
Coordinating Council on Jewish
Poverty, has tow offices and a
senior citizens center. A staff of
12 carries out the Community
Council's varied programs.
A Very Happy New Year
To All Our Friends
S wen son's
Ice Cream Factory
4770 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood 33020
PHONE:987-2990
HEALTH AND HAPPINESS
FOR A NEW YEAR
H
Nutrition/Medical Centers
2500 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale, Florida 33009
458-0100
Temple Sinai
1201 Johnson Street, Hollywood
Richard Margolls, Rabbi Robert Ungar, Cantor
David Shapiro, Alfred R. Rosenthal, M.D.
Rabbi Emeritus President
L'Shana Tova Tikateyvu
OUR PRAYERS ARE FOR SHALOM
PEACE & GOOD HEALTH
Ted & Joyce Newman & Family
Happy New Year
For Good Health, Happiness & Peace
Mr. and Mrs Louis Paul Nestel
Best Wishes
For a New Year Filled With
Good Health, Happiness and Peace.
Delia and Jerry Rosenberg
and Family
Baahana Haba ah B'Yarahalaylm
Dr. and Mrs. Sam Meline
And Family


Umber 17,1962
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 23
?TONS
[NGERS
kYETHYLENE
[siNESS FORMS
SS LABELS
IS BOXES
ES
776 6272
HOWARD
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ACKAGING
INI
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For All Your Travel Needs.
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Hailandale, Florida 33009
rwd.:(305)456-3000 Dade (305) 944-7119
New Year's Greetings from
Temple Solel
(LIBERAL REFORM)
|5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood989-0205
Robert P. Franzin, Rabbi
Michael Kyrr, Cantor
Our Best Wishes
>r A Healthy and Joyous New Year
\ & Mrs. Robert S.Pittell
and Family
All God's Blessings
To All Our Friends
\velyn and Otto Stieber
[all Unit Warehouse Inc.
.2033 Hollywood Blvd., Fla. 33022
Wish Entire Jewish Community
A Happy New Year
Wishing Our Friends and Family
3w Year Filled With Health and Happiness
Joan, Jerry and Dana Raticof f
ROSE GOLDBERG
and
IDASNYDERMAN
Wish All Their Friends
A Very Happy New Year
Southern Atlantic
[Service Corporation
1316 N. Dixie Highway
Hollywood921-8999
Happy New Year_________
*ances and Bill Littman
)fsh A Healthy, Happy And Peaceful Year
To All Our Friends
Happy New Year To All
IR- and MRS. NORMAN FREEDMAH
'Ost Horizons Travel
M Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood920-9002
|Nat and Dina Sedley
A Happy A Healthy New Year
Larry
Smith
FOR CONGRESS
Representative and Mrs. Larry Smith
and Family wish all our friends a
Happy and Healthy New Year
Mr. Smith is going to Washington!
.
Pd Pol Adv Paid lot by lh Lrry Smiin lor Congress Commilte*. Joseph A Epstein. Treasure'
You'll both look
better, feel
" better, and
have more fun
oins it because
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you'll be pampered from head to toe. Dined with
gourmet "we count the calories" cuisine.
Massaged in Old World mineral Bath Pavilions.
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exercise, and other delightful activities.
A beautiful setting for exuberant feelings and
a better looking you.
You'll both enjoy our value-adorned rates, too.
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On Tampa Bay, 15 minutes from Tampa International
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Resort Hotel & Tennis Club
A Haidwicke Company


'17.


Full Text
Jewish Floridian aricfShofar of Greater Hollyi
Page 19
Hollywood Memorial Jews
i High-Holy Days have been
Ired on closed-circuit TV.
the first time, the Cha-
ry Service of the Jewish
ation of South Broward an-
tes, patients at Hollywood
irial Hospital will view tele-
[service* for Rosh Hashana,
Jidre and Yom Kippur.
luel Meline DMD, chair-
f the Chaplaincy Service,
^he TV prayers will be con-
by Rabbi Harold Richter
tan (or Irving Gold of Tem-
H h Shalom.
I Meline also announces that
\es will be conducted at all
nursing homes, South
|a State Hospital, the Bro-
Correctional Institution
lanv retirement homes and
Us.
following nursing homes
Bid services:
Nursing Home, Golf-
dursing Home, Hollywood
|Nursing Home, Washing-
lanor Nursinn Home and
t Bank, Gaza
igues Israeli,
lyor contends
\y KEVIN FREEMAN
SWYORK -(JTA)-
leading Palestinian
:>s from the West Bank
Gaza Strip have accus-
\e Israeli-backed Vill-
[Leagues of acting as
jli "'collaborators" and
le same time reiterated
lort for the PLO as the
|imate representative of
'alestinian people.
le PLO is the official repre-
live and spokesman of all
alestinian Arabs wherever
live in the world," said Elias
I Mayor of Bethlehem, in an
ranee via satellite from
on the NBC-TV Meet the
I program. He said that the
Is the accepted representa-
fganization of the Palestin-
3 pie.
>HID SHAWA, former
of Gaza, who was ousted
ly from his position by the
authorities, said also that
.() represented the Pale-
people. In response to a
un that Israeli authorities
Intiate between the PLO
|the Palestinian people,
said that since the PLO
ents the Palestinians, "we
rt and parcel" of the PLO.
I program featuring the two
,ini.m personalities was
kled for an earlier broadcast
3ut according to reports,
authorities had refused
[ permission to travel to the
States. Freij contended
^. too, had been denied per-
to travel to the U.S.
paid that Freij's claim was
Freij and Shawa accused
^embers of the Israeii-
Village Leagues of the
pank as being "collabora-
nd that these Palestinians
ticipate in the Leagues do
Resent anyone.
IWA SAID Defense Min-
\riel Sharon's recent de-
kns that Israel will not
. Palestinian state on the
lank is "absolutely reject-
ralestinians." He said the
nian people are entitled to
, to self-determination and
s of our own."
a more moderate Pale-
J official, reitered his call
|reciprocal, mutual and si-
pus recognition of the
lians by the Israelis. He
pre was a need for a poli-
alouge between the two
but that unfortunately,
^ve been only negative re-
to his calls from Pale-
leaders and Israeli of-
to view services on TV
the Hallandale Rehabilitation
Center.
The following retirement
homes will have services con-
ducted by Rabbi Richter:
Midtown Manor, Wilton
Manor and the Rand R Guest
Home. At the S^ate Hospital, the
chaplain will Conduct services for
the geriatric wards, the forensic
unit and at the chapel for general
patients.
The collation for the chapel
service will be chaired by Lillian
Glasson of HaHandale chapter of
Women's B'nai B'ritb. A pre-
Yom Kippur service will be con-
ducted at the) Broward Correc-
tional Institution where the cha-
plain will be assisted by Sheila
Kolod, who is also a permanent
Jewish chaplaincy -volunteer at
the South Florida'State Hospital.
Pre-Rosh Hashanah services
also .will be held at Biscayne
Medical -^Center, Community
Hospital af South Broward and
the Hollywood Medical Center.
All Jewish patients will receive
a special High Holiday prayer
booklet (Machzop) so they can
participate in the services. The
booklet has been prepared by
Rabbi Richter at the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward.
WANTED
RITUAL DIRECTOR
For
Large Modern
Conservative Synagogue
Experience, References Necessary
Call 981-6112
THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF
FLORIDA FRIENDS OF
BAR-ILAN University
RAMAT CAN. ISRAEL
WISH YOU AND YOURS
L'Shona Tovo Tikatevu
uron mi v nwV
May the year 5743 be a year of Health,
Happiness and Prosperity.
E. Peter Goldring,
President
Jerrold Goldman,
Vice President
Morton Goodman,
Executive Director
Bar-Han University
2301 Collins Ave., M-28
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
K Certified Kcwher
Fleischmann's Margarine would like
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the sensible way. Fleischmann's
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Fleischmann's Margarine. A $3.95 value for
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with the front label from any package
of Fleischmann's Margarine. Write to:
Fleischmann's Margarine Cookbook
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I N.me___
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MlWllW.'.u.
I


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FILES


Page 18
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday, September !7,1982
"Dad, what ctty Is peace?'
The Star
ISRAEL
TOUR OF LEISURE-4 WEEKS
With Late Departures, Little Walking, Slower Pace,
3 Weeks Netanya Relaxation & Enjoyment ^ Q22 ^
1 Week Jerusalem
Tour Includesr-Accommodation in First Class Hotel-Twin Bedded Rooms- 2 Kosher
Meals Every Day-8 Days ol Sightseeing-Transfers & Porterage-Travelers Insurance:
Medical, Financial Personal Mf|V g
DEPARTURE DATES: OCT 18, NOV. e._____________________
ALSO WE HAVE OTHER TOURS
2 WEEKS DELUXE PACKAGE
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL MIRIAM AT:
TRIANGLE TOURS
18407 W. Dixie Highway-North Miami Beach*931 3031
CALL COLLECT
931-3031
The
KOSHER
J^ AIR CONWTKJNeD "
CROiun
GLATT
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HOTEL 40mie
4111 Sir *f I*
Reserve
nowK!the SUCCOTH HOLIDAYS
Beautiful Oceanfront Succah
SUCCOTH PACKAGE
Any 4 days $ _<. per person
& 3 Nights I # 9 double occupancy
INCLUDING MEALS
Tennis Facilities Sauna Hand Ball Volleyball
Olympic Swimming Pool Entertainment
Fisli Hock ol Private teach TV in Rooms
Daily Synagogue Services
Tour Hosts. Michael lefiowiU & ejea Smtfow
For Reservation Pkoml 538-S045 Or 531 577 f
<
Dear Friends:
As we celebrate our TWENTY FIFTH ANNIVERSARY it is only natural lor us to
think ol those whose friendship and patronage has made possible the growth ol
our business
To you. we express our sincere thanks for your confidence. We shall continue to
maintain the highest standards of quality and service. Your confidence In us Is
sincerely appreciated and we shall do all in our power to merit its continuance
Sincerely.
Sy Wolf (Pres)
Our business is caring about your feet This can add years of comfort to your
life.
Better Mold shoes are manufactured with tender loving care We offer a
complete prescription service We mold, repair, adjust and manufacture all
shoes and arch supports RIGHT HERE WHERE YOU CAN SEE OUR
CRAFTSMEN AT WORK We are not a mail order house
Our molded shoes are also perfect for people who must stand on their feet lor
long hours at a time. Since our molded shoes have a pocket for each corn,
callous, spur. etc.. painful walking is eliminated and perfect balance, support
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These molded shoes are made with a removable foamlined insert which can be
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SAT. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
25 Years of Technical Advances and Traditional Expertise has
relieved foot discomfort due to many conditions:
Insi sitive Feet Diabetic Ulcers HYPA Sensitive Fee
Club Foot Heel Spurs e Amputations
Weak Foot or Ankle Dropped Metatarsals Hansens Disease
Hammer Toes Malformations Muscular Dystrophy
Bunions Polio Etc Etc
Overlapped Toes e Parkinsons
"For Insensitive feet we use the Slipper-Sock Foot-
print Test from Dr. Paul Brand of U.S. Public Health
Service Hospital at Carville, La."
Do yourself a favor. Viait our factory and showroom NOW
BETTER-MOLD SHOE CO.
1211, West line Nifhway (Near 125th St.(11 Ilk Are.) He ft*, fla. 33111
PHONE 895-6942
Call or writ* for FREE brochure
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES AFFILIATED WITH
United Synagogue of America
SOUTHEAST REGION-SOUTHERN COUNCIL
282 S. University Drive, Plantation, Fl. 33324
(305) 947-6094
MARLENE LUSKIN
Regional Vice President FRANKL|N D KREUTZER
HERBERT LELCHUK Regional President
Southern Council Vice President
HAROLD WISHNA
Executive Director
RENEE J.GREENE
Youth Director
WISH ALL A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR
AND INVITE YOU TO AFFILIATE WITH
AND TO WORSHIP IN ONE OF THE FOLLOWING
<*j^,\CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES IN SOUTH FLORID
is*:
lanan
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton
392-8566
RABBI THEODORE FELDMAN
Mr. Saul H. Glusckman, Pros.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
2625 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami
854-3911
7500 s.w 120th Street, Miami
238-2601
RABBI DAVID H. AUERBACH
CANTOR WILLIAM W. LIPSON
Mr. Donald R. Teacher, Proa.
Mr. Sheldon G. Mills, Exec. Dlr.
TEMPLE SHCLOM
132 S.E. 11th Avenue
Pompano Beach
9426410
RABBI SAMUEL APRIL
CANTOR JACOB J. RENZER
Dr. Milton Isaacson, Pras.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W. Oakland Park Boulevard
Sunrise
742-4040
RABBI PHILLIP A LABOWITZ
CANTOR MAURICE A NEU
Mr. Al Lang, Pres.
Mr. Jules Shapiro, Pras. Emeritus
William Goldstein, Exec. Dlr.
TEMPLE OR OLOM
6755 S.W. 16th Street. Miami
221 9131
RABBI SAMUEL RUDY
CANTOR P. HILLEL BRUMMER
Mrs. Linda Hornlk, Pras.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
536-2503
RABBI DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
CANTOR ZVIADLER
Mr. Carol Greenberg, Pras.
Mr. Gerald Taub, Exec. Dlr.
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
2225 N.E. 121st Street, North Miami
891-5508
RABBI LOUIS M. LEDERMAN
CANTOR MOSHE FRIEDLER
Mr. Elliot Elseman, Pres.
Mr. Irving Janet, Exec. Dlr.
Rabbi Emeritus
Dr. Joseph A. Garf Inkel
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1051 North Miami Beach Boulevard
North Miami Beach
9477528
RABBI MAX A. LIPSCHITZ
CANTOR ZVEEARONI
Mr. Marshall Baltuch, Pras.
Mr. Harvey L. Brown, Exec. Dlr.
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th Street, Miami Beach
866-0221
TABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
CANTOR MURRAY YAVNEH
Mr. Harold Rosonsteln, Pres.
Marsha Levy, Exec. Sec.
TEMPLE BETH AM OF MARGATE
7205 Royal Palm Boulevard, Margate
974-8650
RABBI DR. SOLOMON GELD
CANTOR IRVING GROSSMAN
Mr. Alfred Cohen, President
Mr. Harry Hlrsch, Executive Director
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER
2972 Aventura Boulevard
North Miami Beach
935-0666
RABBI DAVID B. SALTZMAN
CANTOR LAWRENCE TUCHINSKY
Mr. Roy Sager, Prea.
Richard Auerbach, Exec. Dlr.
TEMPLE SINAI
1201 Johnson Street, Hollywood
920-1577
RABBI RICHARD J. MARGOLIS
CANTOR ROBERT UNGAR
RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO,
RABBI EMERITUS
Dr. Alfred R. Rossnthal, Prea.
Dr. Steven J. Kaplan, Exec Dlr.
TEMPLE ZION
8000 Miller Drive, Miami
271-2311
RABBI DR. NORMAN N. SHAPIRO
CANTOR BENJAMIN DICKSON
Mr. Gerald Goldfarb, Pres.
Mrs. Dororhy H. Grant,
Exec, Dir./Adm.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES
9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood
431-5100
RABBI BERNARD P. SHOTER
CANTOR ABRAHAM KOSTER
Mr. Robert A. Sims, President
TEMPLE NERTAMID
7902 Carlyle Avenue, Miami Beach
866-8345
RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ
CANTOR EDWARD KLEIN
Mr. Morry Nathanson, Prea.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray
498-3536
RABBI BERNARD A SILVER
CANTOR SEYMOUR ZISOOK
Mr. Ed Rosenthal, President
Mr. Leon Kamen, Exec. Dlr.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
9110-15 N.W. 57th Street
TAMARAC 33321
RABBI ISRAEL ZIMMERMAN
CANTOR HENRY BELASCO
Sot Schulman, Proa.

tit