The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla
Fred Shochet
Creation Date:
July 10, 1981
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;


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


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44512277 ( OCLC )
sn 00229541 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
ditorial Comment
A World of Hypocrites Offers Pragmatism, Not Praise
The issue is not the June 30 election in
el. Nor is it Prime Minister Begin himself,
-,se possibilities as successful incumbent
tried frankly bleak up until two months
V and who is now being accused interna-
tially of having launched his country's air
ike against the Osirak nuclear reactor out-
of Baghdad to boost his reelection
knees. As early as six weeks ago, preference
in Israel showed Begin and his Likud
i catching up with the previously front-
running Shimon Peres, head of the Opposi-
tion Labor Party. Indeed, of running neck-in-
neck with him.
No. The issue is the Osirak reactor itself.
The issue is Iraq's brutally oppressive regime
under its dictator president, Saddam Hussein
al-Takriti, privately acknowledged even by
other Arab leaders to be Madman No. 2 in the
Middle East, after Libya's Col. Qaddafi. The
issue is that, among all the other Arab coun-
tries, Iraq alone failed to agree to the armi-
stice with Israel back in 1949.
The issue is that Iraq, like the stateless
Yasir Arafat and his PLO, considers itself to
be in a relentless hot war with Israel even
today, absurd though the geography of the
area makes this as a Baghdad fantasy to rival
yet another Baghdad fantasy long revered in
literature, Scheherezade's Thousand-and-One
Continued on Page 4
dewislh Florid lain
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Lp 11 Number 13
Hollywood. Florida Friday, June 26,1981
f m sxochti Price a5 Cents
Community Mission Parlor Meetings
por meetings are being held
shout South Broward in
i make residents aware of
lusual opportunity to parti-
on the Jewish Federation
kuth Broward's Community
on to Israel, set for Oct. 26 -
iiission is defined as "going
nong your people in Israel
Iness their achievements, to
1 their hopes and struggles,
[cover your heritage, and to
your own commitment to
all other trips to Israel
i as a tourist. But the Com-
ly Mission experience gives
fcuch more: discovery, revel-
a sense of self," explained
and Joan Raticoff, chair-
^e Community Mission is an
tunity to see for yourself
lhas been accomplished by
Jewish people when their
and resources are used
and creatively," added Dr.
irt and Nancy Brizel, co-
cost of the mission is
per person, including
Minimum gift to the Jew-
Federation of South
krd's 1982 United Jewish
^Federation campaign is
head of household plus a
|woman's gift to the Wo-
Division. Individual
ers will be expected to
la $1,500 minimum commit-
additional information,
fct the Jewish Federation of
than a week remains un-
fe Jewish Federation of
[Broward's Family Mission
i for Israel.
than fifty people have
up to participate on the
In, which coincides with the
^accabiah Games in Israel.
^ipants, under the lee
1,1 Herb and Susan Gi
nil have the opportunity to
''" 'lames and meet4
PP^m* athletes. "}
.icipants at recent parlor meetings seated rrom lert are tsea
Mogilowitz, Toby Greenberg and Jessica Feibnsch. Standing from left
are Jake Mogilowitz, Philip Feibusch and Harvey Fell. The
MogUowitzal hosted the parlor meeting.
Waldheim's HimselfAs Usual;
Taking Partial Stand Again
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Israel has ex-
pressed "profound regret" over Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim's statement condemning the Israeli operation
against Iraq's nuclear reactor.
In a statement issued here by Yehuda Blum, Israel's
Ambassador to the United Nations, Israel said that "the
Secretary General has once again seen fit to arbitrarily
prejudge a matter of extreme complexity."
In fact, Blum noted, Waldheim attended the summit
of the Islamic conference held in Taif this January "in full
knowledge that that call would be repeated and endorsed
by those participating."
BLUM CHARGED that Waldheim "has again ex-
ceeded the limits of his office as the chief administrative
officer of an organization in which states representing a
diversity of interests are members. Thus he has given up
any semblance of the impartiality required by his office."
Blum recalled in his statement that Waldheim failed
to condemn the Iraqi invasion of Iran last year and did
not denounce "the repeated calls for jihad (holy war)
against Israel made by Saudi Arabia and other Arab and
non-Arab members of the United Nations."
Israel's 'Violation'
Yet to be Weighed
Raticoff and Margie Rowars. Standing from left are Jerry Raticoff,
Chuck Rowars, Iris Crane, Joe and Jo Dubin, Dr. George Crane.
Chuck Rowars, Iris Crane, Joe and Jo
Dr. Pittell Announces
Retreat Weekend Aug. 28-30
Dr. Robert S. Pittell, president
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, announced plans for a
Leadership Development Retreat
Weekend on August 28-30.
The retreat will be geared for
the community's leadership.
U.S. Congressman Tom Lan-
tos will be the keynote speaker
for the Shabbat dinner. Other
speakers include Les Levin, re-
presentinK the planning Depart-
ment of the Council of Jewish
Federations, and Robert Reit-
man, prominent member of the
Jewish Community Federation of
(JTA) The State De-
partment denies that Sec-
retary of State Alexander
Haig's letter to Congress,
saying that Israel may
have committed a "sub-
stantial violation" of its
arms agreement with the
United States by using
U.S. made planes to bomb
the Iraqi nuclear plant, was
an effort by the Reagan
Administration to "pass
the buck" of a hot issue to
the legislative branch.
David Passage, a Department
spokesman, also denies that the
Administration's decision to
suspend the shipments of four
F-16s is a means of pressuring
Israel to lessen its opposition to
the sale of AWACS reconnais-
sance planes to Saudi Arabia. He
said the AWACS planes trans-
action is a program that 'stands
on its own merits" and is not
"tied" to any other arms delivery
MEAPfWHILE, the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
was expected to hold hearings
this week and the House Foreign
Affairs Committee after that, on
Continued on Page 15
Poland Mission Sold Out
The Jewish Federation of South Broward's Poland Mission is
sold out. Thirty-eight people have signed up for the five-day
intensive tour of Poland, according to Dr. Herbert and Nancy
Brizel, chairmen.
The participants on the Poland Mission will join the Com-
munity Mission in Israel on October 26._____________________

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Sheldon Poikfc second vice ,
Natalie Graham, secretary: Dr Robert Heller Brst vice president
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Margaret McMillan and Deiore* Cheries Standing from left are Neil Walker Denise Sherwood Rabbi
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Ly, June 26, 1981
Solidarity March and Rally
inference on Soviet Jewry's Policy
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
(Solidarity March and Rally
ay 31 marked the beginning
e-conference events of the
anal Conference on Soviet
Policy Conference. An
Sated crowd of 150,000 peo-
larched through mid-Man-
in to rally at Dag Ham-
>ld Plaza near the United
. in a demonstration of
Ion for Soviet Jewry. The
annual Solidarity Sunday
[the biggest demonstration
IhcUl for Soviet Jewry.
line Pittell, chairman of the
Inunity Relations Committee
Jewish Federation of South
lard, attended the Solidarity
and was a delegate to the
Inal conference.
a member of the crowd in
liummarskjold Plaza, Mrs.
I heard statements of sup-
by City, State and Federal
|;ik including U.S. Senators
nsc D'Amato and Daniel
Ick Moynihan, New York
fernor Hugh Carey and New
City Mayor Edward Koch.
Mayor Koch announced his plan
to name a city street after
Prisoner of Conscience Anatoly
Shcharansky. Actress Jane
Fonda dramatized Prisoner of
Conscience Ida Nudel's fight for
the right of Soviet Jews.
The most stirring statement,
Mrs. Pittell commented, came
from Richard V. Allen, National
Security Adviser at the White
House. Allen brought greetings
and words of support from Presi-
dent Reagan. He conveyed the
President fl deep concern for the
plight of Soviet Jewry and spoke
of Reagan's meeting with Avital
Shcharansky and former Prisoner
of Conscience Iosif Mendelevich.
The Policy Conference, which
lasted until June 2, had several
general session meetings and
workshops. Guest speakers in-
cluded James Buckley, Under
Secretary of State; Bess Myer-
son; Avital Shcharansky, and
Iosif Mendelevich, former
Prisoner of Conscience.
World Gathering of Holocaust
Survivors In Jerusalem
lore than 6,000 survivors
27 countries, committed to
tig their recollections passed
Ito future generations, con-
ed on Jerusalem on June 15 -
lor the World Gathering of
Ksh Holocaust Survivors. Ap-
^imately 4,500 Jews came
i the U.S. and Canada alone.
Survivor's Village was set
[to assist the work of the
lerence. Computer terminals
Religious & Gift Articles
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Open Sunday
|7 Washington Avenue M.B.
rordon Leland
(aster Piano Craftsman
20 yr member
i o Technicians Guild
were made available to help
conference delegates locate
friends and relatives. Survivors
also gathered under blue and
white signs displaying the names
of European countries to search
for familiar faces.
Public television covered the e-
vent with half hour reports each
night. The broadcasts included
the opening ceremonies at the
Holocaust Memorial Center with
a speech by President Yitzhak
Navon; a profile of the Survivor
Village; interviews with four
American families attending the
Gathering; and interviews with
Elie Wiesel, Menachem Begin
and others.
Conference organizers said
some 500,000 to 600,000 survi-
vors are alive today, about 85
percent of them living in Israel.
Israeli leaders addressing the
(ialhering stressed that Israel
does have an "Auschwitz
complex" and must take
Beriously any threat from "crazy
people" in deatroj it
may save you some
^meone in your family may
ed home health care
Imeday. If that happens,
u will want to know
kickly where to obtain
kalified home health ser-
ces performed by someone
?u can trust.
SERVICES employees are
available for short term or
extended assignments.
* We are a subsidiary of a famous pharmaceutical
FOR further information please write to:
Service Coordinator
JJVF TVetvsletter
Published by the Jewish National Fund in Greater Miami
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 353. Miami Beach, Fla. 33139 Phone 538-6464
The breakfast held recently at the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center honoring Myer & Rose
Pritsker launched the Hallandale Jewish
Center-Myer & Rose Pritsker Forest to be
established in the .INK American Indepen-
dence Park in Jerusalem. Rabbi Dr. Carl
Klein, Spiritual Leader Hallandale Jewish
Center and foremost and valiant dynamic
leader of JNF was the guest speaker. Rabbi Dr. Morton Malavsky
Rabbi Dr. Carl Klein
1 Spiritual Leader
Hallandale Jewish Center
Spiritual Leader
remple Beth Shalom Hollywood |
Chairman JNF Broward
' i X
Roue Azerrad Co-Chairman, Rose & Myer Pritsker, honorees, and Rabbi Dr. Carl Klein.
Congratulating Myer & Rose Pritsker on their 50th Wedding Anniversary celebrated at
the Hallandale Jewish CenterJNF Breakfast are from left to right Joseph Frank, Sidney
! Holtzman, Judge Maxwell Stern, Cantor Jacob Danziger.
JNF Means:
Land Redemption
Land Reclamation
Water Projects
Rabbi Dr. Carl Klein, Spiritual leader of Hallandale Jewish Center presents the JNF
award to the honorees Myer & Rose Pritsker at the Hallandale Jewish CenterJNF
Breakfast honoring them on the 5oth Wedding anniversary. From left to right Barney
Levine, Chairman of the event, Meyer & Rose Pritsker, honorees. Judge Maxwell Stem,.
I and Rose Azerrad, Co-Chairman.

Remember the JNF in Your Will
Establish an Annuity with the JNF

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Hypocrites Offer Pragmatism,
They're Mum on Praise
Continued from Page 1
The issue is that Saddam Hussein has been in
holy pursuit of a "Moslem bomb," an atomic capa-
bility geared toward weaponry, and that he has re-
peatedly vowed to use it against Israel once he
achieves it. Israel alone.
These are the issues, no others, which are sheer
smokescreens for the spate of international hypocrisy
now attached to the attempt to punish Israel. And
the issues boil down to just one consideration: how
quickly would Iraq achieve that nuclear capability,
and how soon after that would Iraq begin dropping
atom bombs on Israel?
The hypocritical west, including the nauseously
hypocritical French who supplied Baghdad with the
Osirak reactor in the first place, pooh-pooh this con-
sideration as an unlikely possibility. Osirak, they
say, was merely a research facility without the capa-
bility of producing atomic bombs.
Observes the prestigious Wall Street Journal:
"This kind of silliness has a mysterious power to
blind most who man foreign ministries, think tanks
and I'd it oral sanctums. Of course Iraq was building a
bomb. Of course its intended target was Israel. Of
course, given the Iraqi reputation for political nutti-
ness reaffirmed again in its starting a war with Iran,
its atom bomb would also have been a danger to all
its neighbors. We all ought to get together and send
the Israelis a vote of thanks."
A vote of thanks?Not the hypocritical west. The
hypocritical west, so critically reliant upon Arab oil,
a noose created by and tightened by their own oil
cartels, now say they wanted the Israelis to gamble
their lives and their destiny and their survival on this
fairy tale assessment of Baghdad's atomic possibili-
ties. And on Baghdad's word.
But which western nation, short possibly of our
own. as shown by our self-destructive policy of re-
straint vis-a-vis a Russian nuclear presence in
Cuba, would depend upon the word of an implacable
enemy that no atomic belligerence was intended?
It is clearly a matter of pure speculation as to
just how privately pleased other Arab capitals were
by Israel's air strike against Osirak although
there is telling evidence to suggest that such pleasure
was clear. And clear, too, in the western capitals, al-
though you'd never know it. not from their sham,
shanty calls for sanctions, condemnation, censure
hardly the vote of thanks which the Wall Street
Journal opines the Israelis deserve.
Indeed, in Washington, the moguls there, in-
cluding Secretary of Defense Caspar Weinberger,
whose well-documented ties with the Bechtel Corp.,
and that corporation's equally well-documented
business dealings with Saudi Arabia, could do no less
than show their displeasure by maneuvering a halt to
the shipment of four F-16's to Israel to let their
opposite numbers in Araby see just how punitive
they can be.
AH this by-play aside, in the end, with no visible
Arab support of a peace movement in the Middle
East, as demonstrated by U.S. Envoy Philip
Habib's painful shuttle failure; with no world con-
cern for Syria's destructive campaign against the
Christian community in Lebanon, and Syria's ap-
parent plan to make Lebanon into a permanent
staging area for war against Israel; with Egypt's
growing restiveness in the face of an international
boycott of the Camp David accords led by the
cowardly supporters of the 1980 Venice Declaration
of the European Economic Community; in short,
with little or no sign of friendship anywhere, and
given Israel's growing world isolation especially from
erstwhile traditional friends among the EEC nations,
there was little left but for Israel to act in her own
survival interest.
And in our own. although we will never admit it.
What would the hypocrites of the globe do but
say tsk-tsk were Israel indeed destroyed by an Iraqi
bomb? Given a new set of geopolitical facts by an
Arab victory, the world would accept them as
they have never accepted the Realpoutik of any
Israeli victory in the past.
And so. their assessments now of Prime Min-
ister Begin are not welcome. They are simply beside
the point they and their propagandistic lackeys in
the high halls of government and in the editorial
boardrooms of the world's "free" press.
'Send Israelis Vote Of Thanks'
The following was printed in
the June 10 issue of The Wall
Street Journal:
An atom bomb for Iraq, we
have learned in the last 24 hours,
has become the latest great cause
celebre of world opiniondom.
Various governments, including
our own. and a lot of pundits
have been busily condemning
Israel's raid on Iraq's nuclear
reactor. Our own reaction is that
it's nice to know that in Israel we
have at least one nation left that
still lives in the world of reality.
What is going on here: Iraq,
awash in cheap crude oil. wants a
big nuclear reactor. It rebuffs
French suggestions to give up
the original design and substitute
one that does not need weapons-
grade uranium. It has been buy-
ing raw uranium, which is not
suitable for use in reactors, but
dandy if you want to use the
reactor to breed plutonium for
weapons. Faced with this evi-
dence, the conclusion of world
opinion has been everything's
OK. Iraq has signed the nuclear
non-proliferation treaty.
This kind of silliness has a
mysterious power to blind most
who man foreign ministries,
think tanks and editorial sanc-
tums. Of course Iraq was
building a bomb. Of course its in-
tended target was Israel. Of
course, given the Iraqi reputation
for political nuttiness reaffirmed
again in its starting a war with
Iran, its atom bomb would also
have been a danger to all its
neighbors. We all ought to get
together and send the Israelis a
vole of thanks.
Israel, which is assumed to
have its own atom bomb but not
to have conducted a test explo-
sion, was not acting out of some
abstract concern with non-
proliferation. It was pursuing its
own national interest, and in its
timing also no doubt Prime Min-
ister Begins political interest in
the impending elections. Its pre-
emptive strike was strong
This would not have been
necessary, though, if the reality
that marked the Israeli decision
had been present in the United
States non-proliferation policy
this last decade or so. These
efforts more or less went out the
window when the U.S. refused to
take sanctions against India's
"peaceful nuclear device,'' ex-
ploded in violation of an agree-
ment with the U.S. After this
show of irresolution, the U.S.
could hardly expect to persuade,
say. the French to pass up sales
to Iraq. Soon the whole non-pro-
liferation question was lost in the
fog of international negotiation.
To give the worriers about
Israel their due. there is always
reason to be concerned that any
military act could prove to be the
spark in the tinderbox of the
Middle East. But we have been
under the impression that the
Middle East wasn't a very peace-
ful place even before last Sunday.
People were being blown up on
the beaches of Beirut and in the
redoubts of western Iran. To
judge the extent of the silliness,
notice that among the govern-
ments objecting is Iran, locked in
war with Iraq. Is there any
reason to doubt that there were
sighs of relief in the Saudi palaces
on learning that Iraq won't have
a bomb soon.
Being concerned about the
peace of the Middle East does not
make it necessary to be easily
deceived about the necessarV
components for peace Without a
doubt, the ability of Israel and
Egypt to come to terms has con-
tributed mightily to that end
and President Carters role in
aiding that agreement was a
major foreign policy achieve-
ment But Lebanon has become a
madhouse and the Soviet Union,
through its surrogate. Svria
seems intent on keeping it "that
*av to keep, the Middle Eaat pot
jorimg. -------- '~"J
In such a situation,
entirely implausible
it is not
for the
United States to send a shuttle
diplomat to try to damp down the
passions and seek out possibil-
ities for a modus vivendi But the
best chances for peace, to the
extent they exist, depend far
more heavily on balance of power
perceptions in the area itself.
The Israelis are not infallible,
but their security for 33 years
now has depended on making
careful power judgments. They
know that their best cha*^ I
avoiding bloodshed fc 1
frequently reminding their nJ
bora that they a^^**
that their wishes are 7J!
taken lightly. "
The Israeli approach to m*
proliferation is limited and oC
But their outlook on the 3
and on what it takes to earn tki
world's respect offers a few 2
sons we ourselves cooli
profitably learn.
Saudi -British Talks Boosted
By New Blast at Israel
between British leaders and a top
level Saudi Arabian delegation
headed by King Khalid got off to
a good start following the British
government's strong con-
demnation of Israel's air strike
against Iraq's nuclear reactor
and profuse praise for Saudi
statesmanship voiced by the
Queen at a State banquet for the
Saudi royal visitor.
Khalid and his Ministers of
Defense and Foreign Affairs
lunched with Prime Minister
Margaret Thatcher as her guests
at No. 10 Downing Street. The
Ministers also held private talks
with their British counterparts.
But the Israeli air strike at Iraq
may make the Khalid visit more
successful than his hosts had
This may have added to the
vehemence of Thatcher's con-
demnation of the Israeli raid
shortly after the arrival of the
Saudi party. She called it "a
grave breach of international law'
and rejected a suggestion by pr |
Israel Labor MK Grevilk fa
that Israel had performed an n-
ternational service by removw
Iraq's nuclear capability. She
said she would have used just a
strong terms to condemn the if
gresssor if Israel had been tat
target of an attack.
Britain's strong reaction to tat
Israeli raid underscored t* I
European dimensions of ta
Anglo-Saudi talks. Britain wi
shortly assume the rotating I
presidency of the Europeu j
Economic Community (EEC)
Council of Ministers. The Saudi
are pressing the Europeans to
come out even more strongly on
behalf of the Palestinian cause.
Britain, for its part, is seeking
important military and civilian
orders from the wealthy Saudis
United Kingdom exports la
Saudi Arabia will approach il
billion this year but are still fir
behind American and Freud
sales to that country, particularly
of military hardware and in-
A Need For Careful Analysis
Dr Robert S. Pittell, Presi-
dent of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Brouard,
responds to Israel's attach
on Iraq's nuclear facility.
When Israel undertook the
attack on Iraq's Osiriak nuclear
facility, it was surely with the
clear understanding that the
implications of such an action
would be profound and far reach-
ing. Prime Minister Begin was
well aware of the international
outcry and censure that would
follow such an attack. Yet. in
spite of the possible conse-
quences. Begin decided to act to
"ensure the existence of the Jew-
ish people in its homeland.''
The international response has
been extremely critical. Few
nations have failed to condemn
the act in the harshest of tones.
The British Foreign Office called
it "a grave breach of internation-
al law." The U.S. State Depart-
ment issued its condemnation
and suspended delivery to Israel
of four F-16s without waiting for
Israel to provide it with pertinent
data and explanations of the
An examination of the total
picture must be completed before
forming a response. Here are
some facts which most nations
failed to consider:
F^Iraq claims consistent-
ly to be m a state of war with
Israel, and continually refuses to
sign any cease-fire or armistice
agreement with Israel.
Fact Israel tried for five
years to dissuade France from
providing Iraq with a nuclear
weapons capability.
Fact Only the Israeli
government can define Israeli
defense needs.
Overt acts of aggression merit
condemnation. But in this case,'
believe we are condemning, u*
wrong party. Criticism should
directed towards those countnei
which provide nuclear mt*nsB
and know-how for Iraq s nucw
reactor, and not towards tne *
tended victim of the nucisu
Perhaps we. as Americans.*
better understand Israel s M
if we look back to the Cubaa
Missile Crisis of the early w*
President Kennedy. actm*^":
interests of U.S. security, and*
letting world opinion sway
decision, blockaded Cuba. W
rest is history.
I believe the world'si criw
of Israel has been too hasty Jjj
sorely misdirected "fv^.
only Israel, is capable tf *
mining its defense. PruM<
t*rBegin's decision to Uj*JJ
the nuclear facility wts wo
Begin saw it as a defensive mow
Let us judge it accordingly
Jewish Floridian .
a Mil
iuTwar r*""
mSmOSm SOU"' *"->- *Cr MM. MOOT NW. M 0 WJJTgjj
"*"' ""wo" ^*> sw aocww m< usass mmtm
> AK **. wns h^ tjm m
M MM ---------__._______ ....____.-__-
F^S^yir^.Uc* f~**"'Ot aaww a
ttirZfviS+SSr *" 'lUM.
Friday J une fl6,.<8M- Ml M
>*ime 11


I, June 26, 1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pag* 5
Perceiving Time Relation
One of the things I cannot grasp ... 'time relation.' At an
. When Jews were being done to death at Treblinka extermination
p, the overwhelming plurality of human beings, two miles away on
Sh farms, five thousand miles away in New Yorh, were sleeping or
f,g or... worrying about the dentist ...The two orders of si-
kaneous experience are so different ...their coexistence is so
XJZZstyron""" """" "" *"*""&2*l
fTime relation" a concept
|t is worthy of our careful con-
eration. Americans are for-
ate to have led an existence
_ has been more insular than
si. American soil has never
invaded or occupied by
gn powers. Further,
hough U.S. losses in foreign
have been painful, Ameri-
have emerged from the hoa-
i less scarred than their Eu-
an neighbors.
ror these reasons, it can be dif-
lilt for us, living in the relative
fcurity of the U.S., to fully com-
thend the implications of
fcious attacks of terrorism on
Bow Jews living in different
{ids. The impact of "time
ation" is made clear when we
from our daily routine, and
nsider the possibility that
Dlent acts are, at this very
Bment, being perpetrated
ainst fellow Jews.
II n an effort to make "time
ation" more real, this column
III devote itself to bringing
rrorist activities to the
efront. Concurrently, incidents
overt anti-Semitism will also
described. It is hoped that
k-iumued vigilance will provide
awareness of the nature and
tope of such activities, affording
or community a balanced per-
fcpi ion of the problem at hand.
. Eight members of a neo-Nazi
Bng said to be headed by a
(anted Nazi war criminal were
ested in Western Brazil after
hey fled Bolivia to avoid appre-
ension. Brazilian police sources
Bid they would be deported to
' eir countries of origin.
According to Rodolfo Landy-
r. the Bolivian Consul in Mato
Irosso Do Sul, Bolivian security
pryices uncovered the para-
lilitary gang which calls itself
Las Novios De La Muerte"
Brides of Death) in the city of
lanta Cruz De La Sierra. Its
Mder. Landyvar said, is Klaus
Altmann, alias Barbie, the
notorious "butcher of Lyon" who
deported Jews and others from
ur I1"* dty durin* World
War II. Altmann has been sen-
tenced to death in absentia in
France but efforts over the years
to obtain his deportation have
been fruitless.
He was not among the eight
neo-Nazis who managed to cross
the border into Brazil. They were
identified as Manfred Kuhll-
mann, a German, Wolfgang Wal-
terkirchen, an Austrian, three
Bolivian nationals, two Argentin-
ians and one Peruvian. According
to Brazilian police they were
carrying various types of arms,
three kilograms of cocaine and
Nazi propaganda pamphlets
including pictures of Hitler with
the inscription, "I shall be back."
500 persons, most of them Holo-
caust survivors, marched on the
headquarters of a neo-Nazi pro-
pagandist in downtown Toronto
on June 2. A violent confronta-
tion was averted when police
forced the removal from the
building of provocative signs
claiming that the Holocaust was
a hoax.
The march began after some
2,000 persons attended a peaceful
protest meeting against racism
and hate-mongering sponsored
by the Canadian Jewish Con-
gress of B'nai B'rith. The
meeting was held at the Allan
Gardens, two blocks from the
studio of Ernest Zundel, a com-
mercial artist who disseminates
anti-Semitic material in Canada,
West Germany and elsewhere.
The marchers, about 80 percent
of whom lived through the Holo-
caust, were infuriated to find the
building festooned with posters
reading, "Holocaust is a Lie",
"No More Money for Zionists",
"No Truth to the Six Million
Story", and "Gigantic Jewish
The building was guarded by
Kindergarten, Elementary School, Teens, Jr.
High School and High School levels. Crafts,
[sports, music and other school recreational ac-
tivities. Salary open. Please contact Leslie
Bouer at 921-6511. Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward. 2838 Hollywood Boulevard-1
H you need it
for your home
a 4^<>uw*reHardware.PintLocksrnithShadts^ifU
Bath/Closet Shop-Patio/Dinette Furniture-Floral Arrangtrrtf nts
Open Daily & Sunday
100 E HaNandaie Beach Blvd.
Tel. 4M-06M (sVoward). 949-1002 (Dade)
NaafcajnaMa) ChCTCaor of Cowiiifco. I
six of Zundel's henchmen. Police,
who formed a human barricade to
prevent violence, warned the neo-
Nazis that they could be charged
with incitement to riot unless the
signs were removed. This was
promptly done and the neo-Nazis
left the scene.
League Elects
The Florida Council of Wom-
en's League for Israel, comprised
of chapters from Miami Beach to
Palm Beach, held election of
officers. Muriel Lunden, of
Woodlands in Fort Lauderdale,
was elected Council Chairman.
Mrs. Lunden has been a member
of WLI for 27 years, was chapter
chairman of the Stuyvesant
Chapter in New York City, and
was founder and chapter chair-
man of the Woodlands Chapter in
Elected to serve with her were
Celia Engelmeyer, Faye Rosen-
stein and Florence Strier as vice
presidents, and Janice Zeitlin,
recording secretary. A formal
outline of the group's functions
and activities was presented by
Regina Wermiel.
National Board of Governors
members in Florida include
Muriel Lunden, Bertha Mindich,
Beatrice Berlin, Frances G. Res-
nick, Delia Slater, Annette Kay,
Faye Rosenstein, Henny Sofer,
Celia Engelmeyer and Florence
Strier. Betty Dreier is National
Honorary Vice President.
A meeting of the executive
committee, consisting of officers
and Board of Governors members
will be held June 12, 10 a.m. in
the home of Muriel Lunden.

Pictured with Congressman William Lehman is Mrs. Rose Schwartz of
Hallandale, with her husband, Jack (left). The couple recently spent a
week in Washington participating in the Congressional Senior Citizen
Intern Program. Mrs. Schwartz attended seminars and briefings with
both Federal officials and members of Congress.
2 Meals Dally-Complete
Breakfast. Full Dinner
3 Meals Shabbos
Cornpilmantary OJ Poohuds
Rabbinical Supervision
Resident Mashgiach
Synagogue in Hotel
Sugar and Salt Free Diets
Free Chaise Lounges
Nightly Programs -Shows
All Rooms-Color TV,
July 3-6 July 4th Weekend
4 Days. 3 Night.
Labor Day Sept. 4-7
4 Days. 3 Nights
I a DouD Occup
Meals Included
Succoth October 12-15
Simchat Torah Oct. 19-22
4 Days. 3 Nights
$OQ P*r Person
D5J Doub. Occup.
Meeis Included
It3 Single Rat*
Welcome Gilt

Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
parts of the world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, THE
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&B whispers.
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&B. Any
3**33 >RIt\vrttspers.

Th* Jncish Flonduxn and Shofar ofGrtater Hollywood
r**y Jmt+y
Community Federal Savings
Opens Branch Office
Community Federal Sevmgs
4 Loan Asscoauon opened as
office Monday at SHOO
Blvd.. in northeet
Dade with a festrce opening cere-
mony fearming U.& Congreas-
a W"-- Lehman and local
TVe new office. North B*
cavne. ts cocvenaeotiv located u
both North Dade and South
Browarc resident*
the areas which oar
Wan thn n --^ _r:.: -^
tabush a V"" said Frank D
Wallberg. President and Chair-
mac of the Board.
Tne Grand Opening of the new
la f 11 kicked off with a 9 am.
:> ac lading a
_ of a* ribbon of Com-
munky Federal Checkmg with
checks bv Congreas-
WBiam Lehman and Com-
Federals Frank D
Wafflberg Congressman 1 thmrnm
addreaaed the opening da>
tors and remained to answer
** batata ratandag H
About Jews
1961 program tor
If -_ae s-_ausucs are rajht. the
Jews coastkute bat one fffr
of one percec: of the >mmi- race
-c*r*:- z+z------, i- : _-:
' --i" '. *-: -. :^i :xc 4
.--. M_a> Vag Property, the
- .--: i*rc;. :.. :~ haVfld ::
r_: :* j aears ::' :^as a.wa>
>?er. bear: :: He -s as prr~
r -i^ec as ar.% other people
-~- r_> ,=^> _ar*oe a extrava-
far:.;- .. proportion u; tit
H;s contributions to the
or*: s s: ;: crse: --*^* .r
itaraOH art =_s>:
f,-a-re. necy-le and abstruse
rar-.-.j ire i
: ~ :rje weexness ::' is
-'- He -sas Ay a =j_-- r
-- z- .- .-.-- .- d _- al tgea
t* excusec
lowed and mao* a
aad the% are gone.
." "_*; : -
-J--. -;; \ar.. The Jew sa -.hen: a
ail and is now what ne al
_>s as a- ::.r^: =; z~-
cadenre.= _~_.jts :: ice
w*rr..r.g of his parts, no siow-
ng of has energies, no dolbng of
has alert and aggress :\eca: Ml
thhags are mortal bat the Jew tl
other forces pas* r .: -* -^r.ijL-
What is tbe secre: of z?s mv
in Harpers *Kf liai
H v Pnm
- : r Board
Federal St -
i.*gest pro-
7 -'-
.-cofidence in the peopie of
this couctrv' and area W I
Gaaadai s-.stetr
_1 cr; ix ci3i_; ieapati "-
gkxc and doocnesday prophets
- -< daily press, he stressed.
!>_.-_--* -.-r -aonth long Grand
C>per..r.g ajrorauon. %-isnors to
ibe aew aooer= :'ac_:> _
-p.nrwriary ooSee and
sage-.* rree ajftl and a chance to
Mv :: vii one of a coupie
rtaer; j^:.j;jii s $1 .">;
:-:- z '-*:..- .:-
Interest account, a eoior TV'.
'.~..-g ^eruf>a:es for Sr*
v^-.i.-i.-.- ir: r.r. .-*rtifkates
Rabbi Seymour Friedman. Temple Sinai, recerving "agrawktaJ
from Coogr**man Wdham Lehman. Thirteenth Lhwrirt. oa ,1
appointment bv tbe Congreaamaa aa delegate to :h* Ultkt Ha>|
Waanmctoa. Dec*-- iwi
Coafereace on .\gmg to be heid hi
December. 1*1
Miami Beach's Fmest Gkatt Kesher Cmsim :
^ .-;.-. HIGH HOLIDAYS- --..-:,,
1 O 3a.s I fcN.gnts(Sept 27-Oct-91 trofn J|>sj4j
ai Pe
-: ttm 2 Mea^s Dair-3 Meats Saooatn a^K :
12-.a.s-1 I N^nts(Sect 2BOct 9tProw#32U
0 Da.v %DN^tsiSpiitStay>FfOTi O^'U
Phone Sam Waldman: 538-5731 or 534-4751
On The Ocean at 43rd Street
Gary She*. Oawtd I
: I -
: -: -e _-
- > 1--:i-; Jtapcerot
^mencaa aat] ::
W ' i head a dessert-card party Sor
:^r baaefx :'. the arhnan'
r_nc .- Wecnaday Jan> at
i irjd West. 3000 S
= e: .:>
CwstM .^

' i
: .':-
M -
.% : > .- r *
x*-iJ S S 1 -
" of yt*r trm Jaawld ore* be ac

TheJewish.F.lQri^anqndShofarpIGreater Hollywood,;.
Page 7
[ministration Plans Push On AWACS Deal
\ngeles Times Service
Ian Administration will
fch an effort immediately
the July 4 congressional
to persuade skeptical law-
trs lu accept its plan to sell
jj Arabia five sophisticated
Vnc Warning and Control
Em (AWACS) planes.
Lterly opposed by Israel, the
package has been delayed
i early spring because of the
nding Israeli elections on
30. It has been further
r/etl because Senate Majority
er Howard Baker had
the White House that
was a strong prospect that
ress would reject the sale,
also included F-16 fighter
jrces said that ranking
House officials and Baker
uded that Israel's air raid on
taqi nuclear reactor and the
nu controversy had not
ged the prospects of getting
(WACS deal through Con-
Miiior White House of-
| said Saturday that Israel's
on the outskirts of Bagh-
nay enable the administra-
te! make a stronger argument
AWACS sale. This would
Specially so if the United
takes no action against
beyond the delay announc-
Bt week in delivery of four
i administration would be in
Ion to argue that since no
measures were taken in
|nse to Israel's use of U.S.-
ded Dlanes in the Iraq air
raid, then Israel should abandon
its intensive lobbying here.
Although investigation of the
Israeli raid is still not completed
there already is widespread spe-
culation that the matter will be
allowed to drop.
According to present White
House plans, the last three weeks
of July will be used for "informal
consultations' with Congress on
the Saudi package. The agree-
ment will be formally presented
in early September.
The administration's strategy
is not firmly set. sources said
Saturday, because of continuing
discussions of the Israeli raid,
and the possibility of Arab reta-
The White House official inter-
viewed Saturday said the fact
that the Israeli planes were not
detected as they crossed the
northern fringe of Saudi Arabia
on the way to and from Iraq may
ease some of the Israeli fears
about the importance of AWACS
Sophie Rubin, a member of the Greater Hollywood Philharmonic and
Miami Senior Symphony Orchestras since 1974 is completing another
season of volunteer service to the senior citizens in the area. She has
given more than 50 concerts to Temples and organizations in the area.
Newly elected executive board of directors of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward are from left Mark Fried, secretary; Dr.
Samuel Meline, first vice president; Barbara Rubin, installing officer;
Ronald Rothschild, president; Joan Youdelman, second vice
president; Simon Reichbaum, treasurer; Sondra Reiff, executive


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December 31.1981
?mai lQDEaT

Soviet Jewry Update
, rww. i ^ and Stoftr g ggg Holly wood_
The number of Jew9 who lett
the Soviet Union in May was
1,141 continuing the downward
trend in emigration of the last
few months.
This May approximately 3.000
fewer Jews were allowed to leave
than in May 1979, when 4,163
KIEV On May 27, after a
two-day trial. Vladimir Kislik
was sentenced to a three-year
term in a labor camp. His lawyer
will appeal. Kislik was convicted
of alleged "malicious hooligan-
ism." under Article 206 of the
Criminal Code. His father and
some other relatives were permit-
ted to attend the trial. Witnesses,
unknown to Kislik. testified
against him.
Fellow refuseniks and friends
consider the charge absurd. The
46-year-old doctor of physics, of
slight build and mild-mannered,
was accused of "attacking a
woman" as he was leaving a
Purim party on March 19. He has
been the target of constant KGB
harassment since he applied to
emigrate to Israel in 1973. On
July 4. 1980, he was arrested for
"petty hooliganism." sentenced
to 15 days in jail and later forced
into a phychiatric hospital until
the end of the Olympic Games.
Kim Fridman was tried on
May 18 on charges of alleged
"parasitism" and sentenced to
one year in a labor camp. The
trial, originally scheduled for
June 9, was unexpectedly moved
forward, giving his lawyer only
one hour's notice and his mother
just enough time to get to court
to hear the sentence read. His
lawyer has appealed the sentence.
Fridman. who suffers from
heart disease and has not been
able to hold a steady job since
1979, worked as a bookbinder
whenever his health permitted.
He has been harassed and
arrested several times since
applying to emigrate to Israel in
Kiev refuseniks comment that
these two cases demonstrate the
increasingly hard line the author-
ities are taking in dealing with
Jewish rights and emigration
In Israel. Fridmans wife. Hen-
rietta, stated:
"I have already resigned
My name is
BUI Goldring.
myself to this barbaric sentence.
Victoria (their daughter) and I
are praying that Kim will be able
to stand up physically and
morally to the hardships of the
next months to come. Our
deepest hope is, of course, that
having punished' him so
viciously, the OVIR authorities
will show a spark of ordinary
humanity and allow him to join
us when he is released."
KIEV Forty-three-year-old
refusenik. Stanislav Zubko.
it rested on May 16 and held in a
Kiev prison, has been charged
with alleged "illegal keeping of
arms" under Article 222, and
'illegal possession of drugs"
under Article 229 of the Ukrain-
ian Criminal Code. A defense
lawyer has been retained. Sixteen
emigration activists have pro-
tested Zubko's arrest.
Ronald Reagan and Vice Presi-
dent George Bush met with
Avital Shcharansky wife of POC
Anatoly Shcharansky. and
former POC losif Mendelevich in
the White House on May 28. The
President expressed deep
sympathy for Shcharansky s
plight and for Jews in the Soviet
Union. He promised "to do all in
my power" to aid Shcharansky.
but did not give specific details.
Also present at the Oval Office
was Richard V. Allen. National
Security Adviser. "I don't know
how the President is going to act.
but I trust him." said Mrs.
Shcharansky at a subsequent
press conference arranged by the
On May 19, Avital had met
with Mr. Bush and Mr. Allen, ac-
companied by NCSJ's incoming
Chairman Theodore R. Mann.
Previously, on May 12. she was
received by Secretary of State
Alexander M. Haig. and on the
same day a Resolution calling for
Shcharansky s release was
passed by the Senate.
On May 20, the NCSJ
arranged for losif Mendelevich to
meet with Mr. Allen and Richard
Pipes, Senior Staff Member, Na-
tional Security Council, and
Dante B. Fascell. Chairman of
the Commission on Security and
Cooperation in Europe and
Democratic Congressman from
Florida. Representative Harold
C. Hollenbeck (R-. N.J.)
organized a tribute to the former
POC in the form of a special
order, in which 32 Congressmen
participated. Later that day Rep-
resentative Martin Frost (D.,
Tex.) hosted a reception, at which
Mendelevich thanked those
members who had worked on his
Through NCSJ's. Mendelevich
also had private talks with Sena-
tors Rudy Boschwitz (R.. Minn.).
Henry M. Jackson (D.. Wash.I,
Carl Levin ID.. Mich.), Paul S.
Sarbanes ID.. Md.l; Representa-
tives Benjamin A. Gilman (R.,
N.Y.I and Harold C. Hollenbeck
(R. N.J.I.
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
At Temple in the Pines. Holly-
wood, Bonnie Heifer, daughter of
Charles and Donna Lasker. will
observe her Bat Mitzvah on Fri-
day evening. June 26.
Todd Jason Cohen, son of
Cynthia and George Cohen, will
become a Bar Mitzvah on Satur-
day morning, June 27.
Richard Brandt, son of Beth
and William Brandt, observed his
Bar Mitzvah.
Elaine Pasekoff, public relations director of the Jewish Federation I
South Broward (center I explains the meaning of one of the painty
in the "My Shalom, My Peace" art exhibit now on display ]
AmeriFb-Bt Federal Hallandale office, located at 1740 E. HaJJanaJ
Beach Blvd.. from now until June 26. The display may be seen dura-
regular office hours Mondays, 9-6 p.m. and Tuesday through HI
day 9-4 p.m. With Ms. Pasekoff are several members of the J Federation of South Broward who enjoyed a preview of the exbjkjt ]
Left to right: Otto Stieber. a member of the board of directors of M
Jewish Federation of South Broward; Mori Fremon, a Broward tM
dent who contributed the Palestine Post front page headline to t
Exhibit; Ron Brot man. Manager of the AmeriFirst Hallandale offa
Ms. Pasekoff; Scott Carson. Division Manager of AmeriFirst; Joyce 1
Newman, past president of the JFSB; and Bobbie Levin, Presidental |
the Women's Division of the JFSB.
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I June 26. 1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
hink Again
Weigh Move to Sun Belt Very Carefully
United States Census
reported recently that in
years from 1970 to 1980
iates of the Union showed
[If at least 10 percent in
ged population, but some
fcoomed. Nevada's elderly
[ion increased by 98
Arizona went up 80
while Florida rose 63
I, Hawaii 59 percent and
iMexico 55 percent.
ly. these large increases
Sunbelt states are due to
ons of elderly from
I climes and not an acceler-
I the aging process of their
ous populations.
I information and the fact
irhenever two or more
[meet the question of relo-
the sunbelt inevitably
prompts me to set down
ughts on the matter.
M)V K K is that you think
Wore you uproot yourself
|d for the sun belt. Ask
a 1<>i ill questions. Talk
ose who have done it,
. it and returned. The
5 are the most frequently
missed their family,
children and grandchil-
ough not always in that
Old age has been
as a process of losing
among them one's
| friends, and associates,
up the process by
y from them, break-
be ties when you need
kst? After all, if you live
[ugh you will find your-
i in a world full of young
Time enough to be
exceedingly difficult to
Iployment, full or part
Ithose sun belt retirement
lities and not everyone
satisfaction in the end-
kund of bingo nights
parties, dances, com-
bed entertainment, and
iftsy projects. Even golf
knis pall after a while.
|is fine in moderation but
I us would prefer to wear
er than rust out.
people, even those who
Dught of themselves as
ttvers, discover that they
change of seasons, par-
spring when the bud-
greening of trees and
eaks of renewal, rebirth
jragement to all forms
Vh yes, but what about
er with its snow, ice and
ksts? If it gets too rough
and you can afford it, by
< spend a couple of weeks
or some like place, and
you won't hit a cold
in those retirement
^especially in the sun belt
f ing in a geriatric prison.
surrounded by old
i always seem to look
Jlder than you). Children,
pts and the middle aged
nly when they come to
pdma and grandpa. May
|t villages even limit the
their visit. Some are
need off for security
fad have guards at the
1 check every incoming
He for identification
course the seemingly
ent ambulances on their
pick up the latest heart
' turns out that the cost
J not that much less in
e)t. Energy costs, which
ting every day and seem
> relationship to the law
and demand, are less
lone uses less fuel and
Iceptfor air-conditioning
summer). But food.
other essentials are
Map as to make a signi-
fference. And then there
are the rip-off artists who seek to
victimize the elderly by all kinds
of frauds and misrepresentations.
Because there are so many
elderly the sun belt is their happy
hunting ground.
SAUL SCHWARTZ is retired
associate executive vice
president of the Jewish
Community Federation of
Metropolitan New Jersey.
Currently, he is a private
consultant in community
organization and social
Living in the sun belt doesn't
always markedly alleviate your
arthritic pains. It seems to help
when you are there on a visit but
that may be due to the fact that
you are on vacation and away
from the daily stress and strain of
home. Be sure to discuss this
aspect with your orthopedist
before you uproot yourself for
that reason.
Sooner or later, just about all
of us need the help of one or more
of the several agencies of the
Jewish community. Why not?
These agencies deal with the guts
of human existence being
born, becoming a person,
growing up, marriage (and
divorce), child rearing, care of the
elderly, and the like. They came
into existence to help us but they
can't serve everybody and they
don't ex isi everywhere.
They have enough difficulty
with their limited budgets in
serving long time community
residents and usually cannot
extend their service to newcomer.
This is especially true of homes
for the aged. So, before you leave
your home community with its
complex of local Jewish social,
health, welfare and educational
They missed their family,
friends, children and
grandchildren (though not
always in that order}. Old
age has been described as
a process of losing things,
among them one's spouse,
friends and associates.
Why speed up the process
by moving away from
them, breaking those ties
when you need them
most? After all, if you live
long enough, you will find
yourself alone in a world
full of young strangers...
services consider that you may be
giving up your entitlement to
those kind of services in the
process. Did I say you should
think twice? Make it three times.
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Sharp checkbook-size calculator
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Tnna cosmetic case with mirror
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Betty Crocker 10" Frypan
Pyrex 'Originals' 2 at baking dish
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895 1981 944-8880 931-3140

Page 10
(GcsxsMsiSfl IPsirri^
The Jewish Federation of South Broward held a President's Mission
cocktail partv at the home of Dr. Saul and Susan Singer cr June 14.
More than 30 people attended the affair which described the incredible
experience awaiting those who participate in this unique mission.
The President Mission differs from other missions because it af-
fords participants the opportunity to meet and discuss critical issues
with top Israeli officials on a level that is more intimate than otherw lse
The mission is scheduled for September 20-25. For more information
on this very special mission, contact the Jewish Federation of South
From left are Sumner Kaye, executive director; Joyce and Ted New-
man and Dina Kaye.
From left are Jack Saltzman. Nat and Dina Sedley and Marge Saltz-
-. '

From left are Dr. Saul Singer, campaign chairman; Toby Grecnberg,
Vicki and Joe Raymond.
From left are Natalie and Jackson Edwards.
From left are Dr. Saul Singer, campaign chairman; Dr. Howard
Barron and Sumner Kaye, executive director.

From left are Jack! and Simon Reichbaum, Herb and {****
Susan Singer, Alex and Esther Momingstar (Dr. Eatheroj-

Lne26, 1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
I. I'in.ll. M.I).
Jewish Federation Of South Broward
1981-82 Officers
Jf. .-.
Philip A. Levin, M.D.
First Vice President
Nat Sedley
Second Vice President
Jo Ann Katz
Theodore Newman
Board Of Directors
Saul Singer, M.D
Otto Stieber
R. Joel Weiss, Esq. Milton Wine

W -** -dM*,***"**-*
Israel's Election Scene
Befrin Seen as Likely Victor in June 30 Balloting
With the balloting due
June 30, Premier Mena-
chem Begins Likud al-
ii a multinational force to police
ond major claim is ->** "JJJ JJ SttMW-d and in
dates sJrpriortiS.
ry hopes that Menfe
succ^ if he h^,"
Mendor came only *
the list. Begin himattf,
mauy said he would
7. >n two yean tinTi
he will complete i fun t,
health permits.
ish settlement on the West Bank
which it claims has prevented the
establishment of a Palestinian
state at any time in the future.
While admitting that it has
liance is conducting a hard- made "some mistakes" during
hitting reelection cam- the past four years, they are
paign, its confidence attributed to inexperience after
buoyed by public opinion "^gESZ&ftZ
polls which show it to have heen corrected by four years of
come from far behind to run on-the-job training, and the "bad
neck-and-neck with the inheritance" passed on by former
Labor Align-
Its full-page press advertise-
ments say that "peace is only the
beginning" and go on to promise
that the party will prepare the
country for the 1990s.
AS THE present coalition ends
its four-year term of office its ma-
jor component, the Likud al-
liance, is really a misnomer. It is
totally dominated by Herut
which, in turn, is completely
dominated by Begin. If he had
decided, for any reason, not to
run in the elections. Likud's
chances of success in the June 30
voting would be far slimmer.
Apart from Herut (Freedom
Movement, as it is officially
called) the other components of
the "alliance" have declined in
importance and in policymaking
or have all but disappeared. Ariel
Sharon's Shlomzion Party, which
stood for election in 1977 as a
separate entity, disappeared
within the Herut fold im-
mediately after his entry into the
The La'am (Towards the Peo-
ple) faction, which consists of
parts of the Free Center Party,
the State List, the Greater Land
of Israel Movement and Ahdut
(Unity) Party, a splinter of the
old Independent Liberal Party
which joined Likud in 1977, have
little support today though all
are demanding representation on
the Knesset list.
THE FEW members of the
former Rafi faction have left
Likud, largely to join Moshe
Dayan's new Telem party. Apart
from Herut. the Liberal Party re-
mains the only large and
politically significant element to
balance Herut in the Likud
The Likud election campaign,
long in preparation, uses hard-
hitting American methods which
were studied closely by a young
and enthusiastic team. It con-
centrates on the party's un-
disputed major achievement in
its- four years in office the
peace treaty with Egypt. Its sec-
Labor governments, has been
THE NAMES of two men
largely responsible for the peace
negotiations Moshe Dayan
and Ezer Weizman are con-
spicuously absent from the Likud
election propaganda. Both have
left the Administration. Also
glossed over is the fact that the
treaty was ratified by the
Knesset only thanks to the votes
of the opposition: many Likud
members voted against it or
Likud spokesmen appear
sensitive to opposition criticism
that of the 144 new settlements
which the Likud claims to have
added to the map. fewer than a
dozen are on the West Bank, with
a population of only a few
thousand. Likud is competing
with the National Religious
Party (NRP) for the credit of
ensuring Israel's hold over the
"Biblical Land of Israel."
Indeed, one of the most suc-
cessful publicity projects under-
taken by Likud has been
Sharon's "We Are on the Map"
campaign full-page newspaper
ads showing maps of the 144 new
settlements, and organized bus
tours (free or almost free) "to
let the people see for themselves
what we have done." a9 Sharon
puts it.
The trips are confined to a half-
dozen Gush Emunim (Faith Bloc)
settlements. Sharon said when he
inaugurated the tours that he
hoped 100,000 people would visit
the area before election day. With
four weeks still to go, over
200,000 have taken advantage of
the cheap outing.
are hampered however by the
political (peace treaty) one; and
even that contains many issues
not clearly defined. Social and
economic plans, where Likud is
weakest, have yet to be fully
The main thrust of the political
plank is the promise to continue
implementation of the normal-
ization process with Egypt under
the peace treaty, with indications
withdrawal from Sinai next year
Poii Haste Shopping Center
4525 Sheridan St., Hollywood, Fla
Phone 961-6998
Personal Service Book Store
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y, eyMMSSn, ovarntgMt. MkMg, nahjrv,
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or art* P.O. So. 41-44M MB. Ph. Ml
Can* a
laai. auai
position by the "heduled fin-1
withdrawal date, in April. 1982.
Begin will certainly continue to
hammer home what he likes to
term the identity of thought and
interests between Israel and the
U.S. under the Reagan Ad-
ministration. Critics point out.
however, that many of his pro-
testations of sweet harmony are
somewhat one-sided and far more
fervent on Begins side than on
LIKUD advertisements stress
that its administration has
managed to hold unemployment
down in Israel, while it is rising
throughout the world. In this
way. they try to divert attention
from Israel's inflation rate of 133
percent last year, the highest in
the world. It has been running at
the same rate so far this year.
Party spokesmen claim this is
due to the errors of the previous
Labor administration. Ignoring
recent Central Bureau of
Statistics figures that show a
decline in real earning power of
some nine percent last year, they
insist that the public has never
been as well off as now. This may
be true but only of the largely
self-employed middle class and
senior officials.
To enhance the impression of
prosperity and well-being,
Finance Minister Yoram Aridor
gained widespread support by
reducing sales taxes hand thus
the purchase price on a wide
range of consumer goods in-
cluding color televisions, cars, air
conditioners and washing
machines. But Hie massive 10.7
percent rise in the cost-ot-Kving than the much *
underground HagM,
Begin never mentions bj
alluded to. Begin1!
health is of consi
family whkh form,
Herat Begin loves to
fighters" of the dissig
drgun) and Stern &*
that it was they .
about the Jewish St*.1
index for April
blow to the Treasury, which had
hoped to show that the lower
prices reduced the rate of in-
A MONTH before the elec-
tions, the vahie of the Israeli
Shekel was down to one-tenth of
its value when the Likud took
office four years ago, and the
cost-of-living index was up ten-
By mid-May, two weeks before
the legal date for presentation of
election dates, the various
components of Likud had chosen
their candidates, but without yet
placing them in order of pre-
cedence, an operation which
caused internal disputes in the
Likud as it had for Labor. The
only prominent new name in
Likud (and Herut) is that of
Yaacov Meridor, Begin's old
comrade-in-arms who he recalled
to political life after two decades
in business.
The voting for Herut candi-
to party members. Afiti
mg two heart attacks odj
stroke. Begin ranw
periods of quiet and i
pression to hyper-a
ehubence. He said
the anti-coagulant i
takes is not the caustoij
By the first weekiaj
was still unclear whit i
Syrian missile crisis i_
handling of it inch
disclosure of secret
bomb the missile sites.
have on the election ca
If the missiles are I
without war. Begin's <
"peace efforts'' will figml
in last-minute camptio]
paganda. If warweretoc
elections would Dn
The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim*the coffee any busy balbusla
would be proud to serve. Especially with the
strudei. Or. the Honey cake. Or the lox n
bagels Or whenever friends and 'mishpocheh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim? the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!

L 26.1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
If you smoke
arlton lOO's because you
ink they're lowest in tat;
ovCre in for a little shock.
C arlton claims to be lowest
in tar. And in/act, Carlton
and Now share the distinction
of being the lowest 80s Box.
And the lowest 85s Soft Pack,
regular or menthol.
But when it comes to
100s Soft Pack, regular or
menthol, you'll note in the
chart on the right that
Carlton contains more than
twice as much tar as Now!
And when it comes to
100s Box, Now is lower by far
than Carlton. Infact, Now Box
100s is lower than any other
100mm cigarette anywhere.

20 ~ fttTEROGA*TUS
1 r 1 NOW 0
*\ _>P-"---------- 1^ W
Lowest Tor KX) Softftx* 1
There's no question
about it. Now is the Ultra Low-
est Tar brand.
And if that's what you'd
like in a 100s cigarette, there's
no question about what brand
you should be smoking.
BO/I 1(JL)S regular .oft lL/iJSmenllxot lOO's***
NOW 2mg 2mg Less than O.Olmg
CARLTON 5mg 5mg lmg
All taf numbers are av. per cigarette by FTC method
The lowest in tarqfatt brands.
The Surgeon General Has Determined
pfeite Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.

BOX BOX 100's Less than 0.01 mg. "tar", 0.001 mg. nicotine. SOFT PACK 85's FILTER, MENTHOL 1 mg. "tar", 0.1 mg. mrotine;
SOFT PACK 100's FILTER, MENTHOL: 2 mg. "tar". 0.2 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette dy FTC method.
tr.....-| I J)...;*..
. !"**

Page 14
The Jewish Flpridian and Sho far of Greater Holly wood
Hail To The Nuclear Entebbe
done the world two ormous
favors: it has denied an aggres-
sive dictator the ability to inflict
atomic terror, and it has enabled
the rest of the world to indulge ir
an orgy of hypocrisy.
Iraq has long been proud of the
fact of its "state of war" with
Israel; it is one Arab nation that
has repeatedly rejected any
armistice Miughi by Israel with
ii- neighbors.
In addition, oil-rich Iraq
which needs no atomic power for
peai i l;il i>ur|x>ses has been
planning to use its French-
purchased nuclear equipment to
produce atomic bombs, a fact
known i<> French and U.S. intelli-
gence. When Iran vainly tried to
ImujiI) that reactor after Iraq's
invasion, Baghdad's official
newspaper made no secret of the
ultimate target, asserting that
the nuclear facility "is not inten-
ded to be used against Iran but
against the Zionist enemy."
With its survival thus directly
Ireatened. Israel had the legal
right and moral obligation to
deny Iraq's dictator the capacity
to bring about instant holocaust.
Against a neighbor that had re-
cently proved its willingness to
commit agression, Israel used its
planes for the precise purpose for
which they were purchased: self-
Such defense need not await a
devastating offense. If warlike
Cuba were to acquire atomic
weapons and the means of
delivering them, the President of
the U.S. would have the same
right and obligation to obliterate
that destabilizing nuclear threat.
But some of our apoplectic
editorialists ask: if Israel's
nuclear nonproliferation strike is
right and proper, then would it
not be equally moral for an ag-
gressor to attack suspected nu-
clear weapons in Israel?
The answer is no: Israel, its
people so often threatened with
extermination, is not threatening
to incinerate the Arab world. No
nation has cause to fear an
atomic attack from Israel any
mure than one from the United
States Weaponry whose purpose
is to deter is not weaponry whose
purpose is to terrorize, then- is a
hum' moral difference.
The removal of the threat nt
atomic blackmail lias caused the
world to hi B> e .1 sigh ot relief
thai comes whooshing oul in the
furious condemnation of the
nation thai solved the world's
dilemma Never in diplomatic-
history have so many nations
been able to issue statements so
directly contrary to what their
leaders really believe.
In France, the Mitterrand
Government, tut-tutting
publicly, is profoundly relieved.
The Giscard-Chirac appeasement
of I raqi oil threats led to France's
dishonor in supplying atom bomb
materials; Mr. Mitterrand would
have found it difficult to extract
his nation from ever-deeper in-
volvement. The French are now
free to rethink their participation
in an Islam bomb.
In the Arab world, joy is
confined but real. The Saudis
feared an atomic-equipped Iraq
would dominate the region, and
conditioned aid to Pakistan with
the proviso that atomic develop-
ment not be shared with Iraq or
Libya. Anwar el-Sadat is as
relieved as he is embarrassed.
Syria, which supports Iran in its
war with Iraq, must be pleased
that Iraq has suffered a black eye
on the eve of its drive to take
The official U.S. reaction was
dismaying. At the Department of
Defense hotbed of pro-Arab
sentiment in the Reagan Admin-
st rat ton a memo was prepared
for the National Security Council
on ways to punish Israel Among
the recommended options; (l)cut
conomic aid; (21 supspend all
military equipment deliveries, in-
cluding F-16's; 131 press Israel to
submit Us nuclear facilities to in-
ternational observation; i II vou
ior condemnation of Israel at the
U.N.: (5| call for Israel to com-
pensate Iraq.
Defense Secretary Weinberger
and his deputy. Frank Carlucci.
supported elements of this
proposed betrayal, contrary to all
Keagan campaign pledges about
suporting friends in trouble. Sec-
retary of State Haig and the
national security adviser.
"Part-time principal wanted lor
growing Conservative temple In
No. Oade/So. Broward area.
Salary negotiable. Call
92D-2222 ext 12
Anewer Service S15
PnvinP.OBoti 87
Richard Allen, argued against
most of the strictures. President
Reagan chose finally to suspend
only the F-16 deliveries and to try
to keep the decision to put this
heat on Israel away from Con-
gress. Hence the conditional
wording that violation of arms
agreements "may have
c uned."
South Broward Pioneer
Women Elect Officers
What a disappointment. This
compromise is no mere slap on
the wrist: it strikes at Israel s
basic trust in the United States
and thereby undercuts whal
mighl have been a successful
Habib mission. In going part of
tin- wa\ with Secretary Wein
berger. the President has con-
tributed to the isolation ol Israel
ai exactlj the wrong moment.
\> at Entebbe, Israel has
rescued it- people from threat-
ened -laughter by a bellicose
dictator. Sunday's action
probably saved millions of Arab
and Jewish lives. The world is
secretly grateful, and Mr. Reagan
should" have had the good grace
to resist the hypocrisy of denun-
ciation and the unjust call for
Officers of two South Broward
chapters of Pioneer Women, the
Women's Labor Zionist Organi-
zation of America, have been
elected for 1981-1982. Their
election was announced by Har-
riet Green, president of the Pio-
neer Women Council of South
Florida, embracing 25 chapters
and clubs in Dade and Broward
Selected to head the Shalom
Chapter of Hollywood is Judith
Seigel. Other officers elected are
Thelma Freeman, vice president
of membership;
vice president
Na amat; Gussie "
recording secretary i
Weinberg, treasurer;'J!
Kramer, corresponding 2
Among the new officeTj
Dimona Bet Chapter^-1
dale are Ann Zucke
Ktrmu i
Pearl Leibowitz.presidi^'
rue Goodman. corresponZ!
recording secretary: Qf
Isbitts, financial
Students Return From High School In Israel
David Levitats, oi Hollywood
Hills High School; Simone
l.eroy. I'awzia Fischer. George
Young, Ion Kaye. of Cooper City
High School; Cherlene Drucker,
Brands Lipsky, of Piper High
School; Sue Schimek and Steven
Stern, of Forest Hill High School
recently returned from High
School in Israel.
As students in the nationally
recognized and accredited High
lsrael program.,
School in
did not participate in th
Holy Land tour. InsteL|
spent eight weeks of mi_
study absorbing the sound
western civilization and vM
appropriate historic and cm
porary sites in Israel.
For additional informitjJ
High School in Israel, conUaJJ
Ira Sheier at the Jewish F
tion of South Broward.
Does your oreo hove Inrernorionol Dialing? Then you con coll around rhe world
in almosr no rime How? By dialing yourself Wirhour Operaror ossisronce And
wirhour wairmg. Here s how ro dial Haifa:
011 + 972 + 4+ LOCAL NUMDEP,
W o9ndr!T^V?! "T un, "me Qlso soves yu v -60. mae rhon
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SdinoUr"Som'nnX0SQV^nme lfyourQreodoe5nf ^ve International
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O^o^ZT^'Z^r Sp^Cfy SrQt'0n 'PeTOn Th* 'ewer questions the
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57 ttnnottm 2 TibKos
Southern Bed

June 26. 1981
iaig Didnt Do It
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
... .1
Page 15
Israel's 'Violation' Yet to Be Weighed
ontinued from Page 1
la letter sent to Congress.
Ictti r waa sent to Capitol
laliout an hour after Haig
ed it to Israel Ambassador
|aim Kvron. Evron said
|| was "deeply disappointed"
[h, decision but reiterated
lhe Israeli raid was an act of
his letter, Haig said that
[I,.ni Reagan believes that in
,. of rM6a and F-16s to
the Iraqi plant "a sub-
ul violation of the 1952
Ual defense) agreement (with
may have occurred." The
Export Control Act
i that any U.S. arms sold
P>reign country can be used
br sell-defense.
"WE ARE conducting a
review of this entire matter and
will consider the contention of
Israel that this action was
necessary for its defense because
the reactor was intended to
produce atomic bombs and would
become operational very soon
and that, once it became opera-
tional, an attack would have been
impossible because it could not
be carried out without exposing
the residents of Baghdad to
massive radioactive lethal fall-
out." the Haig letter said.
"While our discussions with
Israel continue, and while your
commitleelsi is considering this
matter. the President has
directed the suspension, for the
time being, of four F-16 aircraft
Temple Beth El Events
Tuesday, July 21, the
bond of Temple Beth El will
r a Tupperware Party at 1
In the Tobin Auditorium of
emple, 1351 S. 14 Ave.
ivood. Representatives will
Islrate new items which
It appear in the catalog.
person will receive a gift.
hments will be served. This
fs open to the public at no
For reservations, please
bphia Robinson. 456-8137,
Zuckerman. 456-0493, and
femple office, 920-8225 or
lice to the Blind Program
|ple Helh El Sisterhood will
by Sisterhood's Petite
on Card Party to be held
)hin Auditorium of the
1351 S. 14 Ave. Holly
mi Tuesday. August 4 at
The public is invited to
Sisterhood's Braille Service
prov ides study and test materials
for students at Nova Elementary
and Middle Schools, as well as for
the transcription of career and
technical manuals. This group
also provides library books to the
Jewish Braille Institute of
America. The Braille Bindery
group works under the chairman
ship of Mrs. Milton Forman, with
Mrs. .Abraham Halpern in charge
of the tape recording books for
the Nova schools. Mrs. Sylvia
Young is the coordinator for the
Donation is SI per person. For
tickets and reservations call Mrs.
Sylvia Conn, 454-5090; Mrs
Raja Finn. 158-0378, and the
temple office, 920-8225 or 944-
i !. Deadline for reservations is
Monday. July 27.
[he Jewish
las A Right
b Know:
There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida that claim to serve those of the
Jewish faith.
Even more disturbing, they do not make this
fact apparent to the Jewish community.
At Menorah Chapels, unlike the others,
serving the Jewish community is more than
a business it's a way of life.
Nnted you to know. Because at the death of a loved
pne traditions of our faith and the concern of our
le should be genuine. It's your right, and our religion.
Dade, 945 3939.
Palm Beach, 833-0887.
JJ9 chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada,
locations in Sunrise, Deerfield Beach and Margate.
which had been scheduled for this
Administration spokesmen
said that the suspension affected
only the four F-16s and no other
military equipment being sent to
Israel. At the State Department,
it was stressed that Haig had not
said that the shipment would be
held up until the Reagan Admin-
istration completes its review, or
until Congress completes its
hearings, but only "for the time
being. A source said it is
possible that the Administration
may never make a decision on
whether Israel violated the law.
THIS IS what observers
expect to happen. They do expect
the Administration to reach some
understanding with Israel on
future incidents, while not
punishing Israel beyond a tem-
porary suspension. Almost no
one believes Congress would cut
off arms to Israel.
Passage said that the Admin-
istration was dedicated to
"prevent the spread" of nuclear
proliferation. "'This event might
offer a suitable opportunity for
all countries to take a good look
at nuclear programs that have
the effect of spreading potentially
dangerous technology." But
Passage rejected a suggestion
that the Israeli Sunday raid
might have had a "beneficial
On the AW ACS. Passage
denies reports that the Adminis-
tration has decided to send to
(i its proposal for selling AWACS
and enhancement equipment for
Flos to Saudi Arabia. He said
the Administration was still
working on the proposal.
I department spokesman Dean
Fischer admits that Deputy Sec-
retary of Slate William Clark met
with Evron last week and also
gave a letter to the Israeli envoy,
but he refines to give any details.
Clark reportedly criticized Israel
for its strong lobbying efforts
against the arms package to
Saudi Arabia.
land Park Blvd. Conservative Raboi
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
A. Ncu
TEMPLE BETH ORR 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44 A)
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski. (48)
School. 200 NW Douglas Rd., Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Bennet Greenspon
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
Rd., Hollywood. Conservative. Rabbi
Bernard P. Shoter.
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi Sheon
J.Harr. (64)
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. (69)
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr. .
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. (12)
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Landman. (47B)
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romer. (45)
St Conservative. Rabbi Morton
,nn f^l/l l,
TllfHJOX lUbbl Haphui'l
ii. nil.his INM WlleySt.
TEMPLE SINAI. 1201 Johnson St. Con
servative. Rabbi Seymour Friedman.
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro
Cantor Robert Ungar
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St
Hollywood. Fla. 33021 Liberal
Reform Rabbi Robert P Fraiin
Cantor Michael Kyrr. (47C)
Road Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
Bomier. 152)
PLO Official's Burial Okayed
If Soldiers' Bodies Returned
JERUSALEM (JTA) A high Israeli source said
that Israel would allow the slain Palestine Liberation
Organization official Nairn Khader to be buried on the
West Bank if the PLO agreed to return the bodies of four
Israeli soldiers killed in south Lebanon. Khader, who
headed the PLO office in Brussels, was shot to death in
the Belgian capital June 1 by an unknown gunman.
The Israeli source disclosed that an unnamed third
party is conducting negotiations with the PLO on behalf
of the families of the soldiers. The source said Israel was
approached by certain international figures with a request
that Khader's body be interred at his birthplace near
Jenin and presented its conditions to those figures.
Wondering What's Good On Wednesday Nights?
Friendly, informal, professional and to the point!
The Hollywood Jewish Community Centers presents"
four Jewish Family Life Education Discussion Programs.
These four evenings will offer welcome get togethers for
discussion, sharing and, hopefully, learning. A variety of
timely issues affecting all Jewish families make up the
agenda. Professional family life educators will facilitate
all four sessions. Participants will realize they are not
alone with their concerns.
Our goal is to promote greater understanding and ability
to cope with life's daily stresses in this era of rapid social
In Cooperation With
Jewish Familv Services of South Broward
Jewish Community Centers of South Broward
2838 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
memorial chapelt
MOiivwOOO '? --*> Heed
NOMTH MIAMI il) W Oi... Mwy
WCtT PALM UACN 441 Okaacfio*
4900 Griffin Road South Fort Lauderdale, Florid
(3 blocks west ol441)
Wonoeiol (jatdesu
The moat beautiful Jewish cemetery
In Broward County
Close in location
Administered and operated on a non-profit
basis by Temple Beth-El of
Hollywood, Fla.
Perpetual care Included
Reasonable prices
For further Information please call
Browsrd 5847151
Dade 944-7773
No Obligation
No Sales Person Will Call
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD, FLA. 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
ADDRESS __________


Page 16
The Jewi
ish FhndianandShofarofGr^
The total Price is the
Guaranteed well save you more
on your total food bill
or well Double the Difference in Cash!
Potato Chips
elsewhere price $1.09
Mountain Dew, regular or diet
Pepsi Cola
e^B^^ price $2 39
Not Available in Ft Pierce
Key West b Marathon
Dick from a loose disp.av delicious flavor
Fresh Peaches
Fryer Leg Qrtrs.
elsewhere pnce 96c >
pick from a loose display
top qualify large 4x4 sue Santa Rosa
Red Plums
10 lo 14 lb Farmer Gray (
self bast,,
elsewhere I
Signature Brand- port
Ground Beef
sold only
in 3 lb
we're fighting high
prices at the
grocery counter
IVlayonnaiee .
Bath Tissue .4
Vegetable Ol. : Shortening ... *
Kitchen Bags.
Napkins ....
Getwt Sp**"*'- tomato
Apple Juice ..V
Generics in our Dairy
Gen*** (M"f
Mawganno ..
Gwwic uMc-M
Amer. Single*
1.06 1.69
.77 .99
1.06 1.25
129 2.29
.99 1.98
.66 .91
.79 2.49
.69 .93
.89 1 29
J7 .98
129 1.49
J9 1.23
Deli case
.38 .43
1.18 1.53
128 1.89
228 2 59
I '"". I
check the savings
in Frozen Foods
Cream Pies
ok. Ban*"* lamon v Coconut *0*ar
.99 1.29
1.00 1 19
Coffee Cream 3
199" "<""ii frorxi 1.19129
Pemrv Pridt tfaCSa* Bee", tuney
Or mscsfOrti b chllw ''to
Pot Pies------2 .79 89
___'S 1291.41
Gantry Pride Presents ^T>
\Final Week
hand painted
Pricaa effective Tnurs.. Jun
thru Wed July 1
from Ft. Pierce to Key Wi
Most Store*
24 Hours
Ch#ck your 'oca' itoe *o* *wc fi
naOflta fwjVO Pantry Pinte
P*>.. PnO*
'OaW^i Mpjal) daafi
Determent. .,
Pk>"> P"d Bk< ln.
'vguM>' v t)i Osd
Root Bear..

.89 99
.69 .75
.59 77
2.19 2.43
|"HkSJ elsewhere price 99c
|*TJ^~1 we're fighting high
Bonus I prices at the
I produce counter
MMd u* riondi g>ow>
Tomatoe* ...2 1.00 i 58
YeHowSquash .19 39
Pick what you want!
Buy what you need!
tMk *ioi loot* ftaoi. i <*p i^O gMHilHl '"*' r~
Cucumbers ..6 .69 i oo
US "O Inn ovpom r*.t
Potatoes... .5 ssi .99 1.39
"0>v" 0 etc too ovm. C4***0"u
Lemons___8 .79 89
al Pg]
elsewhere price $1 59 "
Service Deli
roof mast* and cheeses ** be ahead to orrJe* m
those sto-es hawtg serve* daa countar^
jeta b J* "*< oueMv
. 1.68 2 76
Amer. Chssss T 128 1.49
*"- Wide Bologna r 1.78 136
Whheflsh Sated ? J8119
Potato Salad .68 .79
BBQ Chicken* 1.48 159
Liverwurst 1.18 1.39
'-' '- '-, duty
Aluminum FoM 5' .89 i .05
Cat litter ..20 4 1.79 2 27
Mustard.....m -59 .75
.99 1.19
259 2.75
.69 93
"^ 1291.69
6x ">* 1 i>H-i**4>#
Shavers .
Baby Powder.
Suntan08 ...
SuntanOi ...
, .16 .19
,Jfm 1.69169
count on us
for having
Health & Beauty Aids
| l-A'-'r
2 *a 6 o*r u S 'S>vn,I
StatWang Beef.
"onj o t*pad w*** **>
Fryer Combo *
tarter* V*m ma/e
f kxMti o- iriaoed pr*um baa*
Lots o'chick en ,
3 leg on* u* 1 Dret en l
r**i*o8 hewn* r^ M buflp
Turkey Ham..
USD* baa A vg
nee 10 rh*M & ''*"** growns
U S C>o< #> oat* l "
Round Steak
IraA a |
.69 99
.44 56
1.99 2 29
329 3 59
3.99 4.19
Punch'..... 10
Cheeze-rts ...
Vegetables. 3
P' f Prxlt WMIIfl II
Drink Mix
Par W Of
Potato Chips .^ .79 99
Paaches ,...2S 1.00 1 34
Potato Chips .'- .79 99
tfggg in our Bakery Dept.
want** oi arut dna*>
Mw i bran 9>anol ,w tov. Jouot'
Wufflns.....2 'o-'e
A b <_ '*" o F*e"c^ .49 68
Tab. Fresca, Sprite or
Coca Cola
rrCUi-i Fresh Daily
"5= Baked Goods
Whhe Bread 3
rfalVr*' < ram* piajr moored
P*'- Pat KarrO^.y,. 1(, rn. a
1.00 1.47
9 .79
7 58
Hunt moo
l men 1
OO WtTNff Al
IV Digest^
Morew^ys',. r V-
to flatten [\A. I
stoniadi '
suirMhr %afrr>
v r*T?ifi!
Fine Wines
CrieMn ?.* M Rum o Burgundy
Carlo Rossi... i' 2J7 3.79
Colony Wines" ,^ 3.49 4 29
Maortad .atiM HorV> Mourner.
Catf.Wtnas..^ 4.79 4 89
Double the Difference in Cash S
b.-^ rou. ,i.n.M p. p, jTIL^r' Jlh* '" M,VKe iuprar II rhe. IOUI lowv
^ ^rPJ^^^Th.Tr;^-c^r,ht
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