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:
AA00014307:00163

Related Items

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


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Full Text
ml Motor o Greater Hollywood
Volume 7 Number2
Friday, January 28. 1977
Price 2 5 cents
Expects Continued Support to Israel Under Carter
Dinitz Urges Pacesetters to Strengthen Jewish Ties
Simcha Dinitz. Israeli Ambas-
sador n> the United States, told
an audience of over 600 members
of the South Mrnward Jewish
community Saturday night that
he expects the United States to
continue its support of Israel
under the farter administration.
The U.S. did not celebrate 200
years of freedom to become a
satellite of Kuwait." Dinitz said.
ambassador addressed a
crowd attending the
The
record
Jewish federal ion of South
Hnmard's annual Pacesetters
Dinner the 1977 campaign
kick-off event for the local
organization's annual effort to
raise funds for Jewish local.
mil ional and overseas needs.
"Israel's enemies have
changed I heir rhetoric, not their
policies." Dinitz said "Hut. I here
has lieen progress. War will not
provide a solution. The Arab
world came to this realization
lifter I lie Vnm Kippur War
"In spiie unity, much
inilii.m equipment, and the
surprise factor, Ihc war ended
when Israel was well along on the
mad lo Damascus, They realized
lhe> cannot destroy Israel by
force That is why they are
willing in negotiate and lav the
Foundation lor a mure peaceful
Middle East.
"The \i.ili~ will never
negotiate with an Israel i hey can
destroy li\ force. My
strengthening Israel, we are
making the day of peace nearer."
Dinitz said.
Dinitz also commented on
France's recent release of Pales-
tinian terrorist Abu Daoud.
suspected of engineering the 1972
Munich Olympics massacre of 11
Israelis.
"The behavior of France has
sunk to the lowest abyss." said
the. ambassador. 'France has
sinned to its own great
t radii ion."
Dinitz urged the Jewish
leadership of the Greater Holly-
wood area to continue their
support of the people of Israel.
"When Lebanese Arabs killed
Lebanese Arabs not a single
voice was raised in the United
Nations. If Arabs do this to
Arabs, what would they do to
Jews? asked t he ambassador.
"This must never happen. We
must rely on our own capacity, on
our own ability lo defend our-
selves. Itut the strength of a
country Is not measured by the
number of tanks, by the number
nl \ iilories in war. This is not the
essence of existence. Israel must
not only be worth dying for, but
also worth living for."
"Take away and separate the
Jewish people from Israel and
you have only another minority
in the world, another state
judged by its physical dimen-
sions." the ambassador said.
"The pride of Israel is among
us." said I linil/.. "but also a great
responsibility. If we don't rise to
On the dais of the Pacesetter's dinner are
(from left to right) Herbert Katz, award
recipient; Dr. Stanley Margulies, campaign
vice president;Ambassador Simcha Dinitz;
guest speaker; Lewis E. Cohn, Federation
president; and Dr. Norman Atkin, award
recipient.
High-Rise Divisions
Step-Up UJA Efforts
GALAHAD III: More than
2-">0 attended a breakfast for the
Unhid Jewish Appeal Jewish
'deration of South Broward
jnring |)r George and Gladys
licktin. Dr. Ticktin is a prac-
ticing Uroward County physician
and mans a general practice clinic
'" the Department of Social and
Ueultn Services. He has been
involved with Jewish communal
work most of his life, as his wife
t.ladys has been. His wife is a
IJeacher by profession and has
wen active in Jewish affairs as
line president of the Mt. Vernon
|< ha pur of H'nai H'rith.
The people of
the Galahad HI
I1'" tiding re-
h>onded to the
llnited Jewish
[Appeal and hon-
Kd the Tick-
Uns by raisingl
P/e than
*32.O0O. The
fhairman of the
Hiding is Jules
> Gordon, who
lso has
fci?ued,on the board of directors
F the Jewish Federation of South
Pmward. Cochairmen Jacob
rnkes and Dr. Samuel D. Gold-
*rg. have both served on other
SewiTil1^ throUhut the
r*'sn Federation. Seventy-five
rple *rved on the committee.
<*"7 speaker was Henry
ryv. former director of the Joint
LEVY
Distribution Committee Special
Operations and United Hias
Service Kuropean Operation.
MBADOWBROOK PHASE
V: The coordinating committee
for Meadow brook Phase V held a
meeting for the United Jewish
Appeal Jewish Federation of
South Uroward at the recreation
center. Harry Grossman, co-
chairman and Alex Rubin, chair-
man, honored Joseph Wohlfeiler.
A movie was shown entitled,
"There Is A Place For Us."
featuring Barry Newman. The
movie dealt with the unmet needs
of the State of Israel. Grossman
stated that the movie was an
"extremely moving picture" and
that Meadowbrook Phase V area
residents responded with more
than $8,000, an increase over last
year.
PRESIDENTIAL TOWERS:
The Presidential Towers chair-
men. Mrs. Jack B. Richman and
Mrs. Ann Wildstein. were
honored by their fellow residents.
Guest speaker Henry Levy,
former director of the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee Special
Operations and United Hias
Service European Operations,
spoke at the complimentary
brunch. The residents of the
Presidential responded by filling
the Social Hall and raising over
$35,000 at the brunch. The 30-
member committee and sponsors
for the breakfast turned out more
than 200 people.
this responsibility, no future
generation will ever forgive us.
This generation must be the one
who lived through the greatest
holocaust and was responsible for
the greatest resurgence.
"1977 could be the year in
which the future security of
Israel could be divided," con-
cluded the ambassador. "But our
ability to negotiate depends on
the strength of our society in
Israel, and the strength of our
society depends on your strength
and the feeling of Jewish unity."
Dr. Stanley Margulies. 1977
Campaign chairman of the
Jewish Federation of South
Uroward. appealed to those
at lending the dinner to give their
lull support lo the Federation's
campaign this year.
"Jewish hearts are never far
from Jewish minds," said
Margulies. "Give with your
hearts."
Pacesetter Dinner Cochairmen
Dr. Norman Atkin and Herbert
Katz received awards for their
leadership efforts on behalf of
Federation. Federation President
Lewis K. Cohn. who made the
presentations, noted that each of
ihe award recipients had formerly
served as president and cam-
paign chairman of the Jewish
Fideration and were being
honond for the continuity of
their leadership efforts.
Herbert Katz (left) and Dr. Norman Atkin (right), receive
awards from Lewis E. Cohn, Federation president.
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward coordinates the
fund-raising, budgeting and
planning for the Jewish com-
munity of the Greater Hollywood
area. In addition to raising funds
for local, national and overseas
services, the Federation provides
social services to the Jewish com-
munity at large through its
support of local agencies and pro-
grams (i.e. Jewish Family
Service, Jewish Community
Center, Chaplaincy Program,
community relations activities,
educational programs, youth
services, etc.).
Last year, the Jewish
Federation raised over $3.5
million. Eighty percent of those
funds were allocated for human-
itarian programs in Israel. It is
expected that the 1977 campaign
will raise more than $4 million.
U.S. Jews Protest French Act
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Major American Jewish
organizatiens have responded
angrily to a French court's
decision to release Abu Daoud,
the Palestinian terrorist held
responsible for the 1972 Munich
Olympic massacre.
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, called the
French action "the height of ir-
responsibility marking the
breakdown of international law
and giving the signal to terrorists
all over the world they are now
free to kill and kill again." A
statement released by Hadassah
said: "Terrorism and blackmail
have once more triumphed over
the rule of law."
DAVID M. BLUMBERG.
president of B'nai B'rith, con-
demned the French court's action
as a capitulation to Arab black-
mail. He called the action "a
travesty of justice and en-
couragement to terrorists which
mocks France's professed
adherence to the European
convention against terrorism."
The Anti-Defamation league
of B'nai B'rith strongly con-
demned Daoud's release as "a
gross capitulation to blackmail
and stimulate further murders."
Burton M. Joseph, ADL chair-
man, said that France's claim of
not being fully aware of Daoud's
identity is "patently absurd" and
a "lame alibi... to cover up their
unconditional surrender to Arab
terrorists."
A statement by the American
Jewish Congress said that "By
its craven surrender to Arab
pressure, resulting in the release
of a notorious Palestinian ter-
rorist so that he may kill again,
the government of France has
earned the scorn and contempt of
civilized nations around the
world."
THE AJCONGRESS noted
that for Americans, the release of
Abu Daoud, then imprisoned in
Jordan, that a terrorist operation
was undertaken in Khartoum, the
Sudan, in 1973 in which the
United States Ambassador, Cleo
A. Noel, Jr., and several other
diplomats were killed. Not long
afterward, King Hussein released
Abu Daoud. Now he has been
freed again so that he may kill
again ."
Richard Maass, chairman of
the board of governors of the
American Jewish Committee,
said: "We are shocked and dis-
mayed at the craven act of the
Continued on Page 11


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. January 28, lyn
Elaine Winik to Keynote Women's
Division Pacesetter Luncheon
Elaine Siris Winik will be the speaker at the
Women's Division Pacesetter Luncheon, Feb. 15.
at the Diplomat Hotel.
Mrs. Winik. president of the United Jewish
Appeal's National Women's Division was the
division's 1972-74 chairman. As general chairman
of the United Jewish Appeal of Greater New York
from 1968 through 1970, she was the second
woman to hold that rank in the New York
campaign.
She has also been Women's Division chairman
of the New York UJA Emergency Fund for Israel
and is a trustee of the United Israel Appeal and of
the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds She has been a delegate to several World
Assemblies of the reconstituted Jewish Agency,
serves as vice chairman of the Joint Distribution
Committee and is secretary of the American
Zionist Youth Federation.
Mrs. Winik has held almost every major post in
connection with the New York Women's Division.
As chairman of its Israel Education Fund, she
was the guiding force behind the building of the
Edith Lehman High School in Dimona. Israel,
and is the first honorary citizen of Dimona. She is
the sponsor of an IEF pre-kindergarten school as
well.
Mrs. Winik's family life revolved around
Jewish welfare work. Her father, Samuel Kappel,
was a founder of UJA. and her mother has served
as chairman of the Brooklvn Women's Division.
ELAINE WINIK
.
Shoshana Luncheon
To Feature Leah Harris
leah Harris will be the
featured speaker at the
"Shoshana" luncheon for the
Women's Dim-ion IMA-Feder-
ation Campaign. Wednesday.
Peb 9 Marge Salt/man is
chairman
Any woman who contributes a
minimum of ?2.:>00 to the cam-
paign is invited to attend the
event at the home of Mrs. Mary
Zinn
l-eah Harris, born and reared
in Tel Aviv, graduated from
Herzelia Gymnasium, one of the
first all-Hebrew high schools She
did advanced studies at the
Teachers' Seminary in Tel Aviv
and returned to her high school to
teach
HARRIS
During the War of In-
dependence. Li.ih served in the
underground army, the llaganah,
where her future hushand was
also sen ing After the war. and
marriage. I.eah continued living
in Israel until 1965 when she. her
husband, and three children camt
to this country to live.
Ix-ah continued living in Israel
until 1955 when she. her
husband, and three children came
to this country to live.
Leah has l>een actively in-
volved in the UJA Women's
I Kviaioo. for which she organized
the first group of Israeli women
in Westchester County, N.Y..
affiliated with the UJA.
When we put our name
onachapd,
Riverside chapel
Aivnouncii^Rnerside'siKwHolhTwod
dapd at 2230 Hollywood Boulevard.
Unlike many other Jewish funeral directors in
Florida,Riverside is not represented by any
other organization.
Our new Hollywood Chapel is another example
of how this policy helps us to provide service
dedicated only to the needs and wishes of each
family and the requirements of Jewish Law and
Custom.Our new Hollywood Chapel is wholly in
keeping with Jewish tradition.lt is spacious and
comfortable It contains a Ritualarium (Mikva) and
other required facilities for the observance of the
Ritual of Washing (Tahara).
And it is manned by one of the largest staffs of
Jewish personnel in Broward County.They are
people who understand Jewish tradition,and honor
it.And in that tradition.we serve every family,
regardless of financial circumstance.
2230 Hollywood Boulevard (near Young's Circle)
920-1010
- 5801 Hollywood Boolevaro
Other Riverside Chapels in the Greater Miami Area
Sunrise. North Miami Beach. Miami Beach,Miami
Five chapels serving the New York City Metropolitan Area.
HRiverside
Manorial CTwoM inc. "unara Owcam
For eeneradons a symtxx of Jewish tradition
Former Miss Israel To
Highlight Lakes Event
KISHON
LAKES DIVISION
Rina Kishon. a former Miss
Israel, will be the speaker lor the
Lakes Women'-- Division cam-
paign event. Thursday. Peb. 10
at the home of Harriet Mlilz
Sylvia Ahram and Uremia
(irw-nman are the cochairmen
In 1951. Miss Kishon's family,
with the help of the United Jew
Lsh Appeal, was brought to Israel
from Rumania. Her family con-
sisting ol her mother, lather, and
her sister were settled in Israel
Miss K i In hi served in the
Israel army lor |h months prior
In being named \li-.s Israel. She
graduated from tin- Haifa Tech-
nion, as a draftsman
Miss Kishon is married to an
light h generation Sahra. who
also graduated from the Technion
w it h an engineering degree.
Plotkin to be Hillcrest Speaker
Hillcrest Women's Division
will sponsor a luncheon on behalf
of the United Jewish Appeal -
South Broward Jewish
Federation on Jan. 31 at Hillcrest
Country Club. Featured speaker
will be Dr. Arieh Plotkin.
Dr. Plotkin
joined the llaga-
nah in 193" as a
teenager and was
an officer in the
I n t e 11 i g e n c e
Corps of the Is-
rael Defense
Forces
Today he is a
lecturer and in-
terpreter of Is-
rael's posture, on campuses and
for the United Jewish Appeal.
PLOTKIN
Dr. Plotkin is noted for his
work in the fields of International
Relations. International Law and
Comparative Government After
studies at Haifa and Hebrew
Universities, the University of
Lonckm and Princeton Uni-
versity, he was the lirst Israeli
admitted to Princeton's
Woodrow Wilson School of
Public and International \ffairs
From 1952 to 1854, he was with
Princeton's Department of Poli-
tics, where he gained an ad-
ditional M.V degree and his
Ph I) His doctoral dissertation
am* ,m analytical study of
Israel's role in the United
Nat ions
Dr. Plotkin is a member of the
\merican Society of Inter-
national Law and wrote for and
appeared in Voice of America
broadcasts. He speaks English.
Hebrew. German and French,
and is studying Arabic and
Spanish.
Currently in the United States
with his family in connection
with a research project. Dr.
Plotkin has traveled and lectured
extensively for UJA in the
United States and Canada. He
makes his permanent home in
Haifa.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
HOWARD
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ACKAGING
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MIRROR DOORS TUB ENCLOSURES
CUSTOM MIRROR FURNITURE WINDOW REPLACIMf in
F*Et ESTIMATE
HOWARD STONE
Suburban Division
Metro Events
To Feature
Howard Stone
Howard Stone, director of
Overseas Operations lor I i \
will lie i he guest speaker at seven
\\ omen's | >i\ i-.ion Suburban am
events during the first week ol
February.
Stone. formerly a vice
president of advertising and
public relations, joined the UJA
in \(.f!I alter nerving as a con-
Htiltanl to the organization lor
several years In his (ir*t assign-
ment, as National Young Leader-
ship director, he was instru-
mental in developing a new
gem-ration of Jewish community
leadership throughout |m
country.
lie is now reapomible for all
UJA program* outnide ol the
linked State-, and has math
numerous visits to Ruro|H and
Israel to personallv study Jewish
life abroad
Stone lived in Israel lor m vend
years as a member of a kihlaitl
and later in Jerusalem, as an
adviser to the Ministry ol Health
\ writer, his short storks, poetry
and articles have appeared in
publications around the world
He lectures frequently on the
Holocaust and on contemporary
Israel.
He will Ih" speaking for the
Women's Division Federation
Suburban Campaign event-- on
Tuesday. I eb 1 at 9:30 am. at
the home of Natalie Bluth. co-
chairmen Marilyn Kaplan and
Ruth Messer. Wednesday. Feb. 2
at 9:30 a.m. at the home of Ruth
Rodensky. cochairman Cheri
Rothschild and Fallen Schwartz;
Wednesday, Feb. 2. at a noon
luncheon at the FJmerald Hills
Country Club: Wednesday. Feb.
2 at 8 p.m. at the home of Marion
Wolf son with Cochairman Cheryl
Levin: Thursday. Feb. 3 at 9:30
a.m. at the home of Anita Rash-
baum. Cochairmen Candy Clark
and Barbara Rubin: Thursday.
Feb. 3 at 8 p.m. at the home of
Toby Herman with Cochairmen
Lynn Rial and Noreen Schapiro.
Barbara Buchwald and Drazia
are the Suburban Division Chair-
men. F"or invitations contact
hostesses, chairmen, or the
F'ederation office.
IH4M
\-n
RELGO, INC.
Religious Goods, Gifts,
Books & Records
1507 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
PHONE 532-5912
Mi-sa-n
-1


Friday, January 28, 1977
The Jewish Floridian and Sho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Christians Outnumber Jews
At Soviet Jewry Task Force
By ELAINE PITTELL
Christians outnumbered Jews
two to one at a two-day meeting
on the plight of Soviet Jewry at
the University of Chicago Nov.
29-30. This fact deemed
significant by nearly all 240
participants.
A similar meeting four years
ago. also sponsored by the
National I nterreligious Task
Force on Soviet Jewry, attracted
relatively few Christians.
Congressman Robert Drinan
(P.. Mass.). told the National
Catholic Reporter the reason is
that Christians now know
something awful is going on" in
Russia. In his opening address,
the Massachusetts Jesuit In-
sisted I hat only American
fhrisl ians can save Soviet Jews.
The conference theme was the
Helsinki Accords, human rights
and religious liberty in the
I SSR Event leaders planned
ways il)is country could put
pressure moral, political, even
economic on Communist
nations i force them to fulfill
agreements they made law at
|| the recognition <>f territorial
claims by Western nations, as
well as Ol her concessions.
Among rights the Russians
said thev would grant was the
Shalom Hadassah
Plans Meeting
On Tuesday, Feb. 1. the
Shalom Group of Hollywood
Hadassah will hold a regular
meeting at the Washington
Federal. 450 N. Park Road, at 1
p.m.. with refreshments at noon.
Dorothy Golin will sing at the
meeting, according to Miriam
Goodman, program chairman.
The group will also hold their
sixth annual luncheon and card
party at Temple Beth El of
Hollywood on Wednesday. Feb.
16 at noon.
guarantee for citizens to emigrate
from one nation to another.
Monitoring agencies have proven
that many Jews in Russia are
denied such freedom despite
denials from Leonid Brezhnev
and other high Kremlin officials.
Rabbi Robert Frazin of Temple
Solel and the Rev. George Dunn
of the Westside Baptist Church
in Hollywood attended this
conference.
Prof. Andre LaCoCQUe, a bib-
lical scholar from Chicago Theo-
logical Seininary. also spoke of
Christian responsibility. "The
world was silent at Auschwitz."
he told reporters. "This will not
happen again. We won't remain
silent any longer. We won't be
concerned onlv forourown."
Helen Storfer
chairman.
is ticket
KGB Detains 100 at Symposium
K(ill units from all over the
Soviet Union moved in earlier
thi-- month to stop the Moscow
Symposium on Culture before it
hail gotten underway. In a serk-s
ot coordinated raids all thirteen
men ol the organizing committee
were arrested; people were taken
ofl trains and visitors were
barred from attending the
opening.
According to Western News
Agencies no fewer than one
hundred Jews were either taken
to police stations or placed under
house arrest The moves followed
two weeks of frantic official
activity in which the visas o
Western visitors were hastily
withdrawn, a mass of Sym-
posium material confiscated and
participants were interrogated.
An American professor and his
I wife who. on their arrival in
Moscow. were found to be
carrying a book of Hebrew poetry
were removed to a transit hotel,
held incommunicado for twenty-
lour hours and then promptly put
| on ii plane out of the country.
At the same time efforts were
| made io cut the organizers off
Ix'th Irom their internal friends
and from the supporters in the
West At least fifteen telephone
lines are known to have been dis-
connected, and many more have
been reported out of order.
The arrests started when a
large group of Jews had fore-
gathered outside the synagogue
preparatory to moving off to the
location chosen for the lectures.
About fifty of the remainder
mack- their way to the home of
(irigory Rosenshtein and went
tr rough the motions of officially
opening the Symposium. Seven
|Ki|X'rs of the 60 prepared were
iv.nl A Resolution signed by all
those present, including academ-
ician Andrei Sakharov. was sent
to the Central Committee of the
'ommunist Party protesting the
U1 rests, searches and repressions.
I'hey demanded immediate
release of all those detained.
Peres Formally
Announces He'll
Challenge Rabin
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA
Defense Minister
Shimon Peres has formally
announced that he wil'
challenge Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin for leader
ship of the Labor Party and
the office of Primt
Minister.
Peres, who made his long
expected announcement in
the course of a television
interview, received an
enthusiastic verbal pat on
- the back from former
Foreign Minister Abba
Eban who has indicated he
too intends to declare his
candidacy for the
Premiership. Peres' an-
nouncement was in a low
key.
HE CAREFULLY avoided
attacking Rabin and while he
appeared fully confident that he
would win the backing of his
party, he seemed to be leaving his
options open should Rabin
emerge victorious.
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NJCRAC Convenes Plenary
Session on Miami Beach
The National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
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Jan. 23 to 26 at^he Konover
Hotel. Miami Beach.
NJCRAC is the coordinating
and joint planning instru-
mentality in the field of Jewish
community relations for nine
national and approximately one
hundred community member
agencies from all parts of the
country. Policies and program
plans for the coming year were
determined at this meeting, with
more than 350 leaders from
across the nation attending.
The agenda dealt with a broad
range of important concerns.
Among the items discussed were
the security of Israel, the rights
of Soviet Jews, the advancement
of social justice in the United
States, the restoration of a
healthy economy, the preser-
vation of peace and democracy
and the advancement of human
rights throughout the world.
Dr. Joel Schneider is the
chairman of the Community
Relations Committee of the
South Broward Jewish
Federation.
Free Hearing Screening Offered
Basic hearing screening will b
scheduled on Saturday. Feb. 5. a
Community Hospital of Soutl
Broward, from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m.
The screening will be without
charge and is the first such public-
testing series to be held in South
Broward.
No appointments are neces-
sary, and each test will take no
more than 10 minutes. Area
residents age 5-years and up are
invited.
The testing will be done by
Martin Ilorwit. M.A.. and John
Montanti. M.A., audiologists.
Ilorwit received his B.A.
degree in speech therapy from
Queens College, and his Master's
degree in audiology from New
York's Hunter College.
Montanti. after graduation
from the Jersey City State
College where he majored in
speech pathology and psy-
chology, was awarded a Master's
degree from Keen College, Union,
N.J., in audiology and com-
inimical urn sciences.
Negative results will be made
available to family physicians.
X
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Eagel & cipoetizer Shop
HOT BAGELS-U*. APPETIZERS
WORLD CHEESES CATERING
PARTY PUTTERS
Hebrew Notional Kosher Delicatessen
PREPARED FOODS-SALADS
921-7499
800-1 t. HALL AND ALE RLVD.
HAUANDALE
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-820C
arnett
lanK
Marion
Nevins
Sato's
Now Available
"To Jerusalem"
Saul Bellows
Post Haste Shopping Center
4525 Sheridan St., Hollywood. Flo.
Phone 961 -6998
Personal Service Book Store
Marina t !{
Hardware A Pont, Inc.
noNivvN m Mm
Home Decor
Patio A Dinette F urnftur e Both / Closet So op
BEADED WINDOWS
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WAUPAPER
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FOUAGE
PLANTS
PATIO FURNITURE
Store Hours: 7:30 a.m.-6 p.m. Closed Sunday
100 East Beach Boulevard
Hallandale, Florida 33009
Phone 927-0566


Pag*4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 28,1977
Love and Quai d' Or say
Love, said Erich Segal in his potboiler novel, is never
having to say your're sorry. Well, we're sorry.
We're sorry about France and the craven French
submission to Arab blackmail. Does this say we no longer
love France? For the moment, we suppose, it does.
Or, at least, we are so disappointed by the Quai d'Orsay
decision to release Abu Daoud, that we'd prefer not to
think in anger about just what our feelings are. Or to mull
through our sweet memories of a walk along the Seine
with Notre Dame flickering in the reflection of the river's
waters.
Or to recall our delight in that first delicious sight of
Paris from the top of the Eiffel Tower.
Or our sentimental attachment to our first ride through
the French countryside.
All of this must be set aside for the moment. Politics
have laid their muddy handprint on our natural in-
clinations which, if the truth be known, have long been
taxed by French expediency in its oil-soaked policy toward
Israel.
We're Reserving Judgment
Does this mean we are being swept along by the tide of a
national undertow driving American Jewry toward boy-
cotting all things French products, tourism, even sweet
and sentimental memories?
As in other boycotts of other countries in behalf of
Israel since the emergence of the Arab power bloc in the
wake of the Yom Kippur War, we tend to believe that so
strong a measure in trie end defeats its own purpose.
Even the Arab boycott of Israel and of American in-
dustry doing business with Israel, or sporting American
Jews in key executive positions, seems to be slowing down
appreciably and beginning to do more harm to the Arab
cause than to Israel.
And so we reserve judgment on that one.
But we will say that the almost shameful haste in which
Daoud was taken before a French court, which released
him after only a 20-minute hearing on a legal technicality,
demonstrated that what was at stake was not French law
but a cowardly submission to Arab blackmail.
Terrorist Problem Remains
Of all the western nations, France has been the least
cooperative in the effort to combat terrorism. Of all the
western nations, France should understand at the most
that its cowardice is not paying off. Consider the case of
the Air France jet that led to the now legendary Entebbe
rescue.
France was not considered immune by the terrorists.
Well, then, if we can expect nothing from the Quai
d'Orsay in the struggling against international terrorism,
that does not mean that the rest of us must give up.
Something must be done to stop this international
lunacy before another Munich, another Entebbe.
If the world, including France, which should now know
better, thinks it all ends with Jews and Israel, they will be
sorely mistaken. If only as a matter of simple expediency,
which the French seem to understand so well, they ought
to be first in line in a western move to solve the problem.
.
Fascell on Record: He
Protests French Action
WASHINGTON Congressman Dante Fascell (D., Fla )
a leading member of the House International Relations
Committee, has strongly voiced his protest over the release of
Abu Daoud by the French government.
In a statement on the floor of the House of Representatives
and in a letter to the French Ambassador in Washington
Fascell noted that terrorism can only be eliminated through the
strong will and cooperation of all governments and civilized
people everywhere. "To give in to international terrorism is to
encourage it and condone it," he said. "Such an attitude is
unconscionable."
"Jewish Floridian
o SMS*ES* OW *ATM HOLLYWOOD
u ai ^m ** 1M S. Federal Hwy Danta Fla note
MAIN i -"-^ W S^MUnU. ftffSta 3n^,
SS23S "ESSSESr hiK&WK
Of Tf Merehandi.e AJvtrtiaM In Its Columnj
Published Bl-Weekly
Second Claae Postage Paid at Danla, FU
Malvta H. Baer; Samuel Mellne. D.M.D ^^
MMcairrHM utm, (tM ., o* Ymr _UM MriT(MUp|||
9SHEVAT5737
Buckley Anti-Semitic?Na-ah
SPEAK TO columnist Williarr.
F. Buckley and to Alber*
Salonen, president of the Uni
fication Church of America, ana
they will tell you that fully one
third of the Rev. Moon's apostle?
in the United States are young
Jews.
Buckley claims to find tht
figure mystifying and pro-
nounces it a disproportionate
number. In fact, with equal
mystification, he concedes that a
comparably large and dispropor-
tionate number of today's
Moonies are Catholic, too.
Mindlin
although he offers no such
astonishing figures to give a
statistical view of the precise
Catholic disaffection.
AS BUCKLEY sees it, these
old and solid religions do not
generally accede to evangelical
pressures lightly. Then what are
the reasons to explain that in fact
they have?
This was the substance of
Buckley's program, "Firing
Line," last Saturday night on
WPBT Ch. 2, the public tele-
vision station in South Florida.
In addition to himself and
Salonen, the panel included Ben
Kaufman, religion writer of the
Cincinnati Enquirer.
In my own view, Buckley's
performance on the program in
and of itself explains the success
of the Rev. Moon's movement. I
am sorry to say this because I
have a profound admiration for
both Buckley's mind and craft,
and I had no reason to expect the
poisonous tip of his adder's
tongue when the program began.
AS A doctrinaire Roman
Catholic himself, Buckley's
lachrymose view of Jewish and
Catholic disaffections was en-
tirely understandable. In terms
of Catholics, the sense he pro-
jected was that the faith itself
seems too overwhelming in its
power to suffer it.
In terms of the Jews, it was
that they are simply too sensible.
Buckley's frequent meeting with
young Jewish intellectuals,
mainly I suppose on the many
college campuses to which his
"Firing Line" addresses itself,
has always seemed to be
especially affable.
Among Jews. Buckley has
given the impression that he
Continued on Page 9
Picking Among the Hypocrisies
Frirlav January 28. 1977
The outburst of outrage from
many sources with the French
sale of Mirages to Egypt, coming
as it did at the height of indig-
nation over that nation s release
of terrorist Abu Daoud. was good
to hear and read. One got the
sense that there was being taken
a moral stance by much of the
world.
Frank Mankiewicz. speaking
to the National Council of Jewish
Women here last week, even went
so far as to say that the real
difference in the foreign policy of
the Carter administration is that
there will be respect for human
rights. It seemed as if it already
had begun.
RIGHTEOUS indignation
unfortunately, comes and goes
with each changing headline
describing the international scene
not to say our own personal
hangups. The death of Anthony
Eden reminds us again of the
passionate negative response of
John Foster Dulles and President
Eisenhower, not to say the Soviet
Union, to the joint Suez ad-
venture of France. Britain and
Israel, as well as the implied
threat to take military action to
halt it.
But what diplomatic language
was used officially not long after
when the Soviets destroyed the
Hungarian people's effort for
freedom or later when the Czechs
were overwhelmed by the same
forces?
Mr. Dulles' religious fervor to
Erotect the world from evfl forces,
is policy of "brinksmanship," in
the teat analysis proved as phony
as most such foreign policy state-
ments based on morality
WE PROPERLY condemn the
terrorism of the PLO and others,
and the outcry is genuine. Yet we
seem to ignore the CIA arr.inna nr
Edward
the world in Brazil and Chile,
in Iraq. Iran. We approve of
sanctions against Rhodesia and
South Africa but never con-
template taking similar and
just as ineffective action
against those other nations of the
world who are violating human
rights.
Situational ethics and
situational morality are the rule
in the world and they have ever
been thus. Israel cries out with
good cause against the sale of
planes and arms to Egypt.
Jordan. Saudi Arabia. It does its
own arms business small
pieces to Chile which would seem
to be less for national defense
than for use against its own
people, patrol boats and guided
missiles to South Africa which
are on the U.S. embargo list.
The response is that if the good
guys don't sell to these nations
the bad guys will and. then, what
will happen to our defense
business?
YOU'VE READ about all
those hungry nations; well,
they're well-represented in the
gigantic total of some $300 billion
spent annually on military hard-
ware while the education, health,
housing and other amenities of
life are neglected.
Last year, a special House
Committee led by of aU names'
-Pierre duPont IV, warned that
oaring U.S. anna sales to Arab
countries wa;
since 1972. $4.3 billion to Saudi
Arabia, and current sales just to
those two and Kuwait are
scheduled at about $4.3 annually
for the next several years at least.
It is no wonder that the State
Department and the Pentagon,
speaking no doubt on behalf of
our own industry, deplore the
Mirage sale by France. The
concern is not the danger of the
proliferation of such weapons to
be used against Israel but the
welfare of the home military-
industrial complex.
THE ISSUE for me is not
adequate defense of our nation -
or Israel in a world of nations
which are concerned less with the
security and the well-being of
their people than with the power,
prestige and profits that result
from the arms race.
That the B-l is more a "flying
pork barrel," as Congressman
Les Aspin relates it, than neces-
sary to our defense is
acknowledged by most military
experts. That we surely do not
need another nuclear-powered
aircraft carrier as another sitting
duck in this missile age. that the
corruption, waste and inef-
ficiency is appallingly docu
mented day after day by
reputable Congressmen, military
experts and our newspapers,
seem to have no influence on our
leadership, either in the executive
or legislative branches.
NO ONE takes me for an
apathetic onlooker; the righteous
indignation and outrage I have
expressed over the years will
continue.
It helps me keep my sense of
balance, however, to recognize
that I, as well as most of us, pick
and choose m| the hypoc-
rioea we sunoort or condemn in


Friday. January 28, 1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
VOU Oil MOM
jirniilmi1 ',Y00
.HOIMt'OOO
SUMPS
FOOD STAMPS
AT root
pantry prim srou
Saaay food Values!
It may be cold oufslde, but the sun always shines inside
Pantry Prld:..wlth the "hottost" bargains In So. Florida.
So Feel Good about shopping Pantry Pride and Save I
Pride
r low Basic bargain Star*
PR.CESEFFECT.VE THIHISATUiDAY. JAN. 29 AT AU PANTRY PR,DE STORES FROM FT. P.ERCE.TO/kEV WESt"
^^ about our great variety of Grocery i,ems7|
^HSflE18^IfeSl|SAVE30
HOMESTYli Ot BUTTERMIIK
PANTRY PRIDE
BISCUITS
T
02
CAN
* IIMII THRU CANS WITH OTHI. PURCHASES
,1 S> 00 OX MO.I (>(IUDING (IGAIIIICi
RICH. FLAVORFUL I
PANTRY PRIDE
COFFEE
$J79
All*
GRINDS
111
AC
.,!?'.ON',AG ""'"OTHER PURCHASES
OF!|7 00 0 MORI IXC1UOINC CIGARETTES
BORDEN DELICIOUS CHUNK
LONGHORN
CHEESE
79c
*oz
PKG
* I IMIl IWO PKGS WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OM'00 OR MORI IXCIUOINGCIGARIITIS
THICK TOMATO
HEINZ
KETCHUP
69c
32-OZ
BTl
lIIMII ONI III WIIM OTHIR PUC MASI S
Of I/ 00 OR MORI UCIUDINC CIGARITIIS
RECONSTITUTED LEMON JUICI
Borden ReaLemon
A GREAT REFRESHMENT HOT OR COIO!
Pantry Pride Tea Bags
ADDS A RICH FUll FLAVOR PANTRY PRIDE
Coffee Creamer
All VARIETIES
9-Lives Cat Food
32-OZ.
Tl
69c
99c
22 OZ $109
JAR ^
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BOX
OF 100
FOR-SUPERB SAUCES
Contadina
Tomato Sauce
jjjjp an ^yTy
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* IIMII ONI 1AC WITH OTHER PURCHASIS
oi i' oooimoiii ixciuoing cigarettes
PINK CMAMIt URGUNOY CMAtlll -VIN toll CHIAN'I
North Mountain Fine
California Wines
All FLAVORS
SAITEDORUNSAITED
Zesta
Saltines
59
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it oz
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FOR SPARKLING TAILEWARl
Foamy Liquid
Dish Detergent
7 32-OZ
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39

Pantry Pride
Low Cal Sodas
4n?or7,QQC
BUS ^3tj^y
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Borax
Scouring Powder
514-OZ^ j
CANS &
REFRESHING FAVORITES
Schmidt's, Schaefer or
Old Milwaukee Beer 6
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goVd about our Produce.
tomatoes
FAMI.T PRNM
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56
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(Salad Dressing

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ggg^ about our quick fix in' Frozen Food bargains.
FROZEN CHOCK FUll O NUTS REGULAR OR %f\ STOKELY FROZEN SIZE WIZE 1#%a#Ja^
Marble Pound Cake oSJ Vegetables for Soup -69
SAlUTODEEPD.SH C*flQQ 'AN7RV PRIDE .MOM M .TiWY M ^ ^ ^
Frozen Cheese Pi na '^V9 Froien Pot Pitt 4;o',99
FOR BAKING OR FRIES GENUINE U.S. NO. 1 __
Idaho Potatoes 5^69c
0.!|AnY ,VrA!H,NTON "* 10 CAL ALL VA..ET..S
Red Delicious Waldtn Farm
Applet 14^:JV5 Salad 0rtssing,2M.z69c,
'OP QUALITY U.S. EXTRA FANCY ( PICK YOUR OWN ) ^aw gM
Golden Delicious Apples "3,1
^rd about our Dairy and Doli Bargains.)
Le$ Cal A o QQC
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l**&*brt our Service Appetizer bargains.] 1
-----------------------------------------._____________ I SIR VI
GOURMET DEIITE /JjfX J **
Rich's Turkey Roll **
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^
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Steak
USDA CHOICE
BEEF LOIN TENDER!
tlL
FRESH GROUND
Beef Chuclt
99c
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Beef Rib Roast 3S .. $1**
Ground Beef Round $1"
One or Entrees 2 A 99*
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Fryer Quarters 59c
USDA CHOICE
Beef Chuck
Blade Steak
(chojce)
BEEF ROUND BOTTOM
Round Roast
$139
USDA CHOICE
WESTERN
CORN FED
FIA OR SHIPPED
All WHITE MEAT
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VAIIO.IM.VIAI lN
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I


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Frkky. January 28,1977
Featured at AMPAL Brunch
Lea Rabin, Jacob Levinson
/
The First Lady of Israel Lea
Rabin will be the guest of
honor at the annual brunch of the
Ampal-American Israel Cor-
poration Sunday. Feb. 6. at the
Doral Hotel in Miami Beach,
according to Shmuel Frner,
southern regional director of the
Ampal group
Also appearing at the event for
Ampal s South Florida investors
and friends will be Jacob Levin-
son, chairman of the board of
Bank Hapoalim B.M and board
chairman of Ampal. Emer said.
Mrs Rabin, who lends her
patronage to a wide variety of
social and welfare projects in
Israel has been actively involved
in voluntary humanitarian work
for most of her adult life. During
the Yom Kippur War. she
assisted the families of many
wounded soldiers. and
throughout the days of the Six-
Day War in 1967. she worked
intensively with casualties.
Between the two wars, while
Yitzhak Rabin was Israels chief
envoy to the United States. Mrs.
Rabin continued her activities on
behalf of the ongoing rehab-
ilitation of wounded soldiers
Levinson. born and educated in
Israel has been largely respon-
sible for Bank Hapoalim s
growth in Israel during the past
seven years. It now is Israel's
second largest, and one hundred
and twenty-fourth in the roster of
world banks.
Ampal. which incorporates a
wide variety of financial insti-
tutions under the Ampal-
American Israel Corporation, is
engaged in mobilizing American
investor capital and channeling it
into productive Israeli en-
terprises. There are more than
Hadassah Gets
Up for Events
The annual Education Day for
Hallandale Hadassah Chapter
members will take place at
Parkc-r Towers Mondav. Feb. 7
at 12:30 pm
Rabbi David Shapiro of
Temple Sinai. Hollywood, will
speak on I'nique and Dis-
tinctive Aspects of Judaism
The Youth Aliyah Luncheon
Kill be held on Jan 25 at the
Americana Hotel
The musical drama Dtr
Yiddish Mikado is scheduled on
Fab 1 at the Rroward Senior
High School with proceeds
benefiting Hadassah
The Hallandale Civic Center
Fund i> tptmmartmg the Italian-
dak Symphorn Orchestra, con-
dueled by l-a*renoe Segal with
tenor soloist Man Chester and
Benji and his Gypsy Violin Feb
-" at the Diplomat Hotel and
March -'7 at the' Sheraton Beach
Hotd Tickets are available from
-. Hadassah group
Temple Solel Seniors
Conduct Service
On Friday. Jan 23 the Grand-
people i Seniors) of Temple Solel
conducted the Shabbat worship
. M at Temple Solel.
1.4-onard Simons, president of
the (i rand people, rendered the
sermon Hortense I the candle lighting and May
\e\ins chanted the Kiddush
David Weiner read the Hebrew
portions and Paul Circus con-
ducted the responsive readings
together w ith Philip Roth.
The Grandpeople hold their
regular monthly meetings the
fourth Thursday of each month
at 7:30pm Membership is open
to non-temple members for one
year All adults. 55 years and
older are eligible Social and
religious activities are regularly
scheduled together with
visitations to nursing homes and
Jewish Community Center
projects.
600 Ampal investors in the South
Florida area.
Further information on the
Ampal group is available bv con-
tacting Erner's office.
Rabin
Levinson
Temple Sinai
Sets Activities
Minyan Club Breakfast is
scheduled for Sunday. Jan. 30 at
9:30 a.m. in the Main Sanctuary
of Temple Sinai This breakfast is
sponsored by Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Greisdorf in memory of
Mrs Greisdorf's mother. Sara
Toby Ostheim Minyan Club
members and guests of the
sponsors are in vied
A I.as Vegas Site is being
sponsored by the Sisterhood and
Men's Club of Temple Sinai to
take place on Saturday evening,
r'eh 5, beginning at 7 p.m
Herat U.S.A. Denies Contract
Out on Henry Kissinger
NEW YORK The
United Zionists-Revision-
ists of America, the
American section of the
Likud Party in Israel,
known as Herut U.S.A.,
this week sharply denied
that any member of the
Likud movement "could
possibly be involved in any
alleged assassination plot
against retiring Secretary
of State Henrv Kissinger."
The issue arose last
week, when the State De-
partment conceded on
questioning that former
Continued on Page 12
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"THERE IS NOTHING
THAT CAN BE SUBSTITUTED FOR
SEEING ISRAEL FOR YOURSELF'
"I don't believe that there is a better way
to express your feelings than to actually go
to Israel. There is something special about
the Holy Land. Those who go, come back
entirely different They see something that
no words can describe'
So spoke Yitzhak Rabin, Prime Minister
of Israel, at the beginning of this Solidarity
Pilgrimage Year. Yet. what Rabin said is an
echo of what every person has felt who has
ever visited Israel. You know this.
If you don t you 11 learn it at Fesach when.
sitting at the Seder in Israel, every symbol
of this festival of freedom will take on
richness that almost aches
You'll know the feeling when you loin the
crowd and dance through the streets on
Purim or Independence Day.
You 11 feel it on Shavuot, as the Fir--!
YitzhaJc Rabin. Prime Minister of Israel
Fruits arc paraded through the kibbutz
with so much bursting pride. And at the
Western Wall, where the ancient chanting
through the night seems to make centuries
melt away
You'll know what "no words can de-
scribe when you walk through the streets
of Israel at Sukkot. and find yourself sur-
rounded by beautiful Sukkot booths in
every yard and on every balcony.
You'll feel it at Chanukah, at the candle
lighting ceremony atop Mount Zion.
But you don't need a celebration to share
these experiences. Because every day of
Solidarity Year is a celebration of your
partnership with Israel.
And once you go and feel these things for
the first time, as many times as you return
will never be enough.


The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pe7
Elaine Fleisher, chairman of Hallandale Area "A", Ethel
Endler, Ernestine Germain and Ida Rakoff, hostesses for
I Galahad South Women's Division Campaign luncheon.
Rep. Becker Submits Bill To
Outlaw Business Discrimination
Hp. Alan S. flecker (I). 103
11 )iM i announced that he has
1. i bill in outlaw all
form* "I business discrimination.
This legislation, flecker said.
MU prompted by the Arab
j^flgue boycott, and is modeled
lifter similar legislation recently
named in the State of California.
|\r;il> groups have been calling for
boyt'olf of businesses that
Iransarl business with the State
lil Israel or which employ
iVmeriran .lews.
linkers proposal declares it
lu: unlawful restraint of trade to
Mrlurleany person in the State of
lurid.i iir require any person to
cm lulled from a business
11:1ns,ic imn based on a policy of
pWrimination against that
'rsiin on 1 he basis of sex. race.
Niliir. religion, ani-estry. or
olural origin, or the location at
Ihii li ihe |ierson conducts or had
bmlurtcfl business
Penalties for violation of the
'I include the voiding of any
bnlraets in violation of the law.
Iirfiiiure of corporale charter
lad the right to do business in
Pus state, criminal liability of
pin-residents, and recovery by
" wlaicol daily penalties of Sab
Brrarhsuch violation.
"The Mill protecta a person's
SINGLE LADIES
. AND MEN
IMi-i-i high type Jewish Individuals
Making for serious relationship.
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ISRAEL
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right to freely exercise and enjoy
religion without fear of discrim-
ination in the market place."
Hacker said. "It also allows firms
to transact business freely with
others without fear of unethical
or illegal contractual restric-
tions."
Hospital, ACS,
Forms SHARE
Under the joint sponsorship of
the Broward County Chapter of
the American Cancer Society and
Community Hospital of South
Broward. a pilot counseling and
encounter group of area cancer
patients and their spouses or
families will be held at the
hospital every first and third
Tuesday of the month at 3 p.m.
beginning Feb. 1.
Called SHARE because the
group will provide a forum in
which the patients and families
can "share" their anxieties and
experiences, the twice-monthly
meetings will be under the
direction of Jackie Iaia. director
of Social Service at the hospital.
Physician consultant to the
group will lie Dr. Allan Fields,
general surgeon and chairman of
the speakers' bureau of the Dade
County Chapter of American
Cancer Society.
Interested individuals may
contact Joan Meyers at the
hospital prior to the first
meetings.
JDC Sets~Up Teacher Seminars
In an effort to increase the number and
----------- ~.~. -.. quality
Jewish schools in Morocco, Ozar Hatorah and the Lubi
, of teachers in
..ubavitcher school
systems, with the cooperation of the Joint Distribution Committee,
have set up an in-service seminar for advanced teacher training, it was
reported this week by Ralph I. Goldman. JDC executive vice
president.
The program, which is substantially supported by the JDC,
provides for model lessons and lectures on Talmud, Bible and Com-
mentaries. Hebrew language and grammar, contemporary Jewish
history, educational psychology and pedagogics. The rabbis of the
Lubavitcher, Ozar Hatorah and the community do the teaching, and a
university professor will lecture on psychology and pedagogics. There
are22 in the initial group.
The JDC has been active in Morocco since 1949 when its Jewish
population was estimated at over 300,000. From the very beginning
JDC has concentrated on Jewish education, Goldman said. Although
only 30 percent of Morocco's Jewish community of 20,000 are children,
the major part of the more than SI million Morocco budget of the JDC
goes for child care and Jewish education.
With the emigration through the years of large numbers of com-
munal workers and leaders along with the more affluent younger
people, a serious shortage developed of good teachers of Hebrew and
Jewish subjects.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 28
1977
Scene Around
________ By MARION NEVINS SALTER/ _____
By Marion Nevins Salter
It was on a cold, windy
Saturday night that we poured
out of our cars at the Diplomat
Hotel and walked the length of
the hotel lobby to the beautiful
Regency Room to join the Pace-
setters of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward in their annual
fund-raising dinner. Inside the
swinging doors at the hotel
entrance stood the director of
Federation, Don Klein, with his
lovely bride, Thea. They took it
upon themselves to personally
/greet each entrant and point
them in the proper direction.
As we entered the anteroom ot
the main ballroom we were
confronted with an enormous
hors d'oeuvre table, graced with
ice statuary, which occupied the
entire center portion of the room.
There were crepes with different
fillings, caviar, smoked fish of all
kinds and probably many more
things which I never got to see
because I was too busy saying
hello to friends. To make the pre-
dinner tidbits even more
palatable there were two open
bars with the drinks flowing for
all those who chose to indulge
and my guess would be that
almost everybody chose!
After filling our plates we
made our way across the room
trying to find seats. With our
drinks in one hand and our laden
plates in the other hand, we
fortunately caught sight of
Norman Atkin, one of the
honorees of the evening who. like
the good friend he is. found us
seats at a table right near the
entry where we could eat, drink
and watch everyone come in.
At the little table we were
introduced to Shatzi and Bill
Kahn. who were also our tabk
mates in the main dining room
later on. Shatzi grew up in Holly-
wood but then moved north and
has only recently returned to our
community. She's a member of
the Wohl family a sister of
Tommy Wohl, former Hollywood
City Commissioner. She and my
husband. Hen. found plenty to
talk about as Ben had known her
dad, Martin, quite well. A most
attractive and interesting couple,
the Kahns, and it's nice to have
them in Hollywood.
In between gabbing and
eating, we watched, and as
Newlyweds Met at JCC
Finding friends at the Jewish Community Center is an
everyday occurrence but. when a romance develops and
flourishes, it deserves special recognition.
Two members of the Senior activities Center in Hollywood
who met as classmates and performers in the Yiddish Drama
Group several months ago. were married on Friday, Jan. 14.
Their friends at the JCC honored Marie Bausch and Bob McKay
with a party held at the Center.
people-watchers, I noted that all
the hostesses (and there were
many! were wearing red ribbons
adorned with beautiful flowers
a most becoming touch. Didn't
stay seated too long as I had to
jump up from my seat to say
hello to Frances Briefer and Lil
Beckerman. both hostesses, both
old friends and both looking
fabulous! Plenty for old friends to
talk about when they haven't
seen each other in many moons!
Back at our people-watching
stand, we greeted Joan and Tom
Rodenberg as they entered. Joan
was her usual stunning self in a
man-tailored tuxedo pant suit
with Tom wearing a more colorful
jacket. Carolyn Caster also wore
a black suit, and looked lovely.
She and hubby, Milton, were par-
ticularly proud of the honor con-
ferred upon Norman Atkin and
Herb Katz as Milton and Norman
are associates in their medical
practice.
After about an hour of the pre-
dinner noshing and drinking we
were all invited into the main
dining room which was decorated
magnificently. I understand the
decor can be attributed to Brenda
Cirwnman and Barbara Miller.
The centerpieces were par-
ticularly unusual and after the
dinner were all given to the resi-
dents of Douglas (iardens so that
they were enjoyed many times
over.
Sitting at our table were the
wives of three of the men on the
dais including the wives of the
two honorees, Nancy Atkin and
Ellie Katz and the wife of Feder-
ation's president. Ann Cohn.
Thev all looked glamorous.
Nancv was wearing a simple
beigeshirtwaist formal, Elly was
in red chiffon and Ann wore a
light color knit. Also at the table
were Hilda and Hy Corn, old
friends of most of us in
Hollywood.
Thp Hinnpr itself wn Hplirinim
from fish, through roast beef, to
dessert. Speaker Simcha Dinitz.
ambassador from Israel, told us
again what we all know, that
Israel's primary goal is peace but
that they can only be in a good
position to negotiate for it if they
are strong. Stanley Margulies,
Federation's Campaign chair-
man, followed Dinitz with a short
pitch and then each table made
their pledges and also announced
the amount of increase from last
year. The results were phe-
nomenal with almost $2.5 million
raised.
On the way out we stopped a
few times to say hello to more
friends that we hadn't seen
earlier. Sol Bloom, my neighbor
at the Mariposa a few years back,
looking wonderfully fit. was
sitting at a table with Alexa
Morningstar and his wife Ksther
and my brother-in-law and sister -
in law Sylvia and Abe Salter.
Also saw the Baer family. I'm
just iK'ginning to recognize
Bobby as his new slim self.
Lucille Baer and Aviva Bear were
hostesses.
We all agreed it was a beautiful
evening.
Sunday afternoon found us at
the Theatre of the Performing
Arts to hear Vladimir Horowjb
give one of his rare concerts ~
rare in frequency of his pe7
formances and rare in the quality
of his musicianship. The hall was
jam packed and the contingent
from Hollywood was so large that
a special bus carried a load of
people from the Emerald Hills
area. .
During intermission we caught
sight of Mitzi and Sy Mann and
the Ted Sorins. and spent some
time talking to Marty Smith,
who was one of the co-owners of
Lory's and is now part of the
management team of the chain
Marty was telling us that he had
become more serious about his
violin playing about three years
ago and started taking lessons
from the concert master of the
Miami Philharmonic. He's en
joying it thoroughtly and is now
a member of the Hallandale. the
Hollywood and the Fort I.auder
dale symphony orchestras. He
also told us that he. Ted Sorin
and Stan Greenspun have beet,
going around to the various
nursing homes entertaining the
patients and enjoying the
pleasure they give almost as
much as the patients must enjoy
the diversion.
After the concert we decided to
renew our acquaintance with the
Kamous Restaurant while we
were in the area. Filling ourselves
with knishes. kreplach. pot roast
und tsimmes. we arrived back in
Hollywood a bit heavier but a lot
happier.
Don't be fooled

i
More tourists are visiting
Skukuza
(Kruger National Park)
..and
Hluhluwe
(Home of the White Rhino)
...and
Table Mountain
(Cape Town)
...than ever before.
All these places are in
SOUTH AFRICA
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For information, contact.
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610 Fifth Avenue
New York. NY 10020
Tel (212) 245-3720
Fly South African Airways
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on Friday and Saturdays.
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Houston. Texas 77002
Tel. (713) 658-0360.
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MENDELSON'S, INC. Miami Beach 672-5800


Friday. January 28,1977
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
mojTOgflj
State Dep't Says Soviets
Buckley Anti-Semitic?Na-ah Must Pay unef Share
Continued from Page A
never does less than respect
them, while on occasion, in fact.
there emerges from the contra-
puntal furbelows of his rhetoric a
positive tone of awe.
ON THESE occasions, I have
gotten the feeling that Buckley
as a Christian imagines how it
must have been in the days of his
deity he among the brilliance
of the Pharisees debating with
them their retrograde refusal to
accept the new messiah.
Particularly on these oc-
casions, I have never been sure
whether he wasn't more en-
raptured by the beauty of the
Pharisee mind than by what T. S.
Eliot has called "the great
refusal."
But Saturday night's was
different. On Saturday night.
Buckley showed himself to be the
common Christian that Jews
most fear. On Saturday night.
Buckley demonstrated that, even
among the best-educated Chris-
tians, even among Christians
who keep their doctrinaire beliefs
in check in the name of intel-
lectual open-mindedness. the
civilizations! surface called
brotherhood is paper-thin.
SALONEN attempted a gloss
definition of the religious prin-
ciples of the Rev. Moon and his
Unification Church. Kaufman re-
sponded that the principles
seemed suspiciously similar to
those embodied in doctrinaire
Christianity of every persuasion
- that Jews are responsible for
the crucifixion, in short, that
they are guilty of deicide.
"You mean." said Buckley
with the sort of ennui that
frequently has one wonder
whether or not he can muster the
energy to finish verbalizing his
thoughts. "anti-Semitism."
Salonen, who it seemed up
until then had been the an-
tagonist of both Buckley and
Kaufman, at that instant gave up
his role to Kaufman.
EVEN THOUGH Buckley had
onfessed to his bewilderment
nd less than veiled hostility at
he success of the Rev. Moon and
he inroads the Unification
'hurch is making on young
'atholic and Jewish allegiances,
'hen it came to the question of
leicide. there could be no doubt
to who was the enemy. Now, it
'as Christians against Jew, the
ommon denominator of all
Vestern religious experience.
In the matter of not less than
BUI belief, opined Buckley.
Jews are guilty of deicide."
ews. he said, killed Christ, o
efuse to say that and to be
onviced of that would be less
han total belief.
Kaufman, who I must confess
as entirely too agressive
hroughout his questioning of
Salonen, and who seemed sud-
denly to be appearing on the
"rogram not as a religion writer
'or the Cincinnati Enquirer but in
(he role of Jewish spokesman.
efended himself by attempting a
lutinction between anti-
mitism (against Jews qua
ews) and Judaism (the religion).
."YOU SAID that," he
SEW Bckey, meaning
B2%'l comment about ant*
henuusm, "I didnV' But the
[^mage had already been done.
Buckleys ennui, his ho-hum
iSV ant'Semitiam that
SM..."oh no' TOt that
: did its work weU. trie im-
S*J2on be4** that whenever
irinr fns invoke tb* religious
EPle f Jewi8h deicide. Jews
'"* cry anti-Semitism.
raw" what B>cktay i *>
"ant m distinguishing
taX? thin* wneTT dis8
CrZ mewunglM., in this
irtnreligiou. princJDta and
AWARE OF this, Kaufman
tried to recoup by arguing that it
was the Romans who killed
Jesus, not the Jews.
The soldiers were Roman,
Buckley replied, like a ferocious
bulldog, but it was the Jews who
crucified him.
Furthermore, argued Buckley,
the Jews not only were the
deicide people but are the deicide
people. History has not forgiven
them. It is in fact less an issue
that they were singly responsible
for the act of the crucifixion then
than that they are collectively
responsible for it now.
IMAGINE THAT
collective guilt from William F.
Buckley, when even church
doctrine is less arrogant about it
in 1977. I had the sense that I
was listening to some benighted
Frenchman or Spaniard or
Austrian or Cuban from the back
country, not to an urbane
columnist.
"Well sir." said Salonen. the
peace-maker, "perhaps I can
bring some unification between
you two." meaning precisely as
the Unification Church purports
to do between Jews and Catholics
and. presumably, all other
religions.
Whereupon, Salonen allowed
as how the Rev. Moon teaches
not that Jews are guilty of
deicide, but that all mankind is,
and I thought for a moment that
perhaps it is from the Buckleys
that those young Jews were
fleeing, seeing no hope even in
enlightened intelfectualism
anymore, but possibly in the Rev.
Moon.
Anti-Semitic? Of course not.
merely not less than whole-
heartedly Catholic.
THE SALONEN riposte left
Buckley nowhere in his aim to
deflate the Unification Church by
harping on the Rev. Moon's
countless millions. Instead, it
showed a side of Buckley he has
apparently managed to disguise
for years in his peregrinations in
the gardens of the intellectuals
and the academics.
And for this. I have to pay in
response to Ch. 2's increasingly
frequent appeals for community
support for its programs? Not
anymore.
Israel Will Use Every Legal
Means to Catch DaoudRabin
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabir
said at a Cabinet meeting that the French government'
position in the Abu Daoud affair is damaging to the prospect-
of fighting international terrorism.
HE VOWED that Israel would act by all possible means to
bring terrorist killers to trial and punishment. "The govern-
ment is obligated to act in every legal way to seize murderers
who stay in friendly countries," he said.
"The purpose is," Rabin explained, "to prevent options for
sabotage in Israel and against Jewish targets both in Israel and
abroad." He stressed, however, that Israel's quarrel is with the
French government, not the French people "who understand
the need to fight against international terror."
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon told the Cabinet that Israel is
still waiting for further "clarification" from France on its
release of Abu Daoud.
HE SAID certain "legal clarifications" were already
received from Paris but are not satisfactory. When Israel
receives the additional clarifications it will decide its next step,
Allon said.
The Cabinet session was attended by Israel's Ambassador
to France, Mordechai Gazit, who was called home for con-
sultations last week. He said that in general, Israel enjoys
"great admiration" in French public opinion.
Betty Finkelstein, Esther Gordon, Brenda Shapiro and Carol
Morgans tein, hey figures in Midlife Crises seminars.
Women's Division Seminar
Dealing with one's identity v. ide passing through the stages of
life was the subject of a three-part seminar sponsored by the Woman's
Division of the South Broward Jewish Federation. Brenda Shapiro,
assiiunt director of the American Jewish Committee, lad the
discussions which were open to the community. Following this
_ ^- .... it a.------* I ii Aj|_i-^-^----a^^_jaaBnnawBajjaa^aaaaaBj|
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department has
confirmed its view that the Soviet Union is legally obligated to
pay its full share of the cost of the United Nations peace-
keeping forces in the Middle East.
A spokesman said here "the United States has paid its full
contribution for the period in question of $31,850,300. We
believe other members are expected to pay their assessed
contributions under the General Assembly resolutions setting
up the finance mechanism for the force."
THE SPOKESMAN added "it is now up to the United
Nations Secretary General to decide how to proceed." The
spokesman said he did not know whether the matter came up in
Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger's luncheon meeting Jan.
4 with Soviet Ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin and Secretary of
State-designate Cyrus Vance.
The issue arose when the Soviets decided not to pay their
share of the cost, leading to speculation that the action was a
warning to the Carter Administration that the USSR must be
included in any new U.S.-sponsored peace initiative in the
Middle East.
THE SOVIET UNION said in a brief note to the UN it was
withholding about $4.4 million in contributions to the UN force
policing the Israeli-Egyptian Sinai accord.
The note said "The Soviet Union had nothing to do with
this agreement, concluded on a separate basis and actually
circumventing the Geneva peace conference" on the Middle
East.
French Jet Sale
Strains Ties
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
Diplomatic circles here
have predicted that Franco-
Israeli relations, under a
severe strain because of the
release of Palestinian ter-
rorist Abu Daoud, will take
a further turn for the worse
following the announce-
ment that 200 Mirage F-l
fighter-bombers have been
sold to Egypt.
French officials an-
nounced the sale after De-
fense Minister Yvon
Bourges briefed the Cabi-
net on the deal in the pres-
ence of President Valery
Giscard d'Estaing.
THEY SAID 30 of the ad-
vanced combat aircraft would be
delivered to Egypt fully as-
sembled before the end of the
year and the remaining 170 would
be assembled by Egypt at an
arms factory now under con-
struction near Cairo.
Although French sources in-
sisted that the 200 Mirages will
not alter the power balance in the
Middle East, Western military
observers here said the F-ls
would practically double the
strength of Egypt's front-line air
force.
The Mirages, which fly at twice
the speed of sound and are
equipped with air-to-air missiles
barely lost out to the American
F-l6 in the selection of a standard
fighter plane by six West Euro-
pean air forces last year.
(In Washington, State De-
partment spokesman Robert
Funseth said he didn't think
there was any connection bet-
ween the sale of the Mirages to
Egypt and the release of Daoud.)
COMING ON the heels of
Israel's vigorous protests against
the freeing of the terrorist who
Jerusalem wanted to have extra-
dited for his role in the 1972
Munich massacre, the announce-
ment of the Mirage sale to Egypt
was seen by observers here as
"piling assault on injury" with
respect to Franco-Israeli
relations.
Israel's Ambassador to
France, Mordechai Gazit, was
called home for an indefinite
period for "consultations." He
left Paris in what he called "an
act of protest" against the
French court's decision to free
Daoud in face of detention
requests from both West. Ger-
many and Israel. Gazit departed
before the Mirage sale was an-
nounced.
MEFTINCt TCNITE
Day en u
' Wa'va distributed 1500 Yom Kippwr tklc.t, for
thelOOO seat, in our temple. Gentlemen, lt us
now


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. January 28.1977
*
Israel's Ly&ia
is dolly ma&ison
Of kingdom
LYDIA ARON is to strawberries in Nepal what Dolly Madison i*
to ice cream in America. The wife of the Israeli Ambassador to that
land-locked kingdom in the Himalayas, wedged between India and
China, brought strawberry plants with her from Israel when she
and Yair Aran came to Katmandu in the spring of 1975 and
cultivated them on the Israeli Embassy grounds.
Now she provides special pleasure to diplomatic parties with the
delicacy even as the wife of America's fourth President did in
Washington early in the 19th Century with her frozen dessert.
What's more, Mrs. Aran gives offspring of her plants to Nepalese
and diplomatic friends who raise them in their own gardens.
STRAWBERRIES are not the only contribution from the
Israelis to the world's only Hindu kingdom for which they have an
especial fondness because Nepal has long had normal relations with
Israel and refused to vote against Zionism in the United Nations.
When the infamous anti-Zionist resolution came up, the Kat-
mandu government simply abstained even though her giant neigh-
bors the world's two most populous nations whose natural in-
crease annually doubles or triples Nepal's 12 million avidly
joined the Arab bloc to smear Zionism and Israel.
Luckily, China and India are not politically comfortable with
each other. But since there is always the possibility of rapproche-
Joseph polakof f 1
ment, Nepal treads international waters with care and uncommon
skill.
ISRAEL HAS had a diplomatic mission in Katmandu since
1961. Nepal's ambassador to France is accredited to Israel. Nepal
does not have a single indigenous Jew and no trade with Israel.
Thus two ostensible ingredients for friendship with Israel are
absent. Nepal's only Jews are Ambassador and Mrs. Aran and the
ambassador's deputy, Shaul Kochavi.
Their number is swelled occasionally by an academic, usually an
American or Israeli, or by a Jewish member of the American
mission in Katmandu. Incidentally, perhaps the world's foremost
authority on Nepal is Prof. Leo Rose of the Center for South Asian
Studies at the University of California at Berkeley.
By its treatment of Israel, Nepal is living proof that even a small,
developing country can still afford to adhere to its own principles of
foreign policy as it sees them.
THOSE PRINCIPLES include a desire to be friends with all
nations and a firm belief that the Arab-Israeli problem's solution
should be found within the framework of UN Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338.
To adhere to these principles is frequently difficult for Nepal
since the majority of the non-aligned countries to which she belongs
takes a different attitude. Nevertheless, Nepal supports Israel's
existence unconditionally and has spoken out in Third World
meetings in that vein. Herself dependent on the United Nations for
sovereignty, Nepal has misgivings that weaken it, including the
Arab-Communist bloc's politicization of UN bodies now against
Israel, but who might it be tomorrow?
INTERESTINGLY, Bhutan which is even smaller and much
less economically and politically secure than Nepal also abstained
on the Zionism resolution. Separated from Nepal in the Himalayas
by the state of Sikkim, which is now part of India, Bhutan votes
independently on occasion in the United Nations because, a visitor
to Delhi is informed, to indicate her independence of India.
However, it is also said that since Bhutan is a dependency of the
Delhi government in foreign policy and defense, Delhi steers
Bhutan's vote in the UN for her own diplomatic reasons.
In the Nepal-Israeli relationship, most of the practical aspects
come from the Israelis. The two governments set up the National
Construction Company of Nepal which did the initial construction
on the national stadium in Katmandu and also built some of Nepal
University's buildings and other public works. When the Nepalese
were prepared to continue the construction on their own, Israel
withdrew. The Israelis also helped to set up cotton plantations and
agricultural settlements.
GOLD BLESS Allegra Maud Goldman and the
book of the same name (Harper & Row, 174p.,
$7.95). She reminds us of our favorite characters
from childhood reading. She is part Eloise
devilish and precocious; and part Harriet the Spy
creative and clever. And happily Allegra is
Jewish.
Allegra's home life is upper-middle-class,
assimilated, 1930s. But Edith Konecky, the
author, sprinkles about enough (but not as much
as I would like) Jewishness to contribute to
Allegra's successful growth and development.
TOLD IN the first person. Allegra's astute
observations from ages three to thirteen are out-
rageous. She is tough and objective in dealing
with herself and her world.
She discovers herself as a female and as a
"person" through the most delightful and wry
adventures. Allegra Maud Goldman is a won-
derful, self-respecting book for pre-teens and
teenagers.
DR. OSCAR Kraines. a local resident, is the
author of a provocative new book entitled The
Impossible Dilemma: Who is a Jew in the State of
Israel!" (Bloch. 156p., $6.95). This is one of the
most disturbing, confusing and difficult problems
to come to grips with as a Jew. It becomes a
source of irritation when dealing with marriage
Bless aileqpa
maud Qoloman
and divorce issues: intermarriage, cohens
marrying divorcees and bastard children.
It also challenges the definition of who is a Jew
for purposes of immigration, and registration of
one's nationality and religion in Israel. The
application of political and legal decisions in-
volving the Law of Return affects Jewry around
Susan panof f
the world as well as Israel's population, and it is a
bitter point of contention for the Palestinian
Arabs.
KRAINES, who is a leading authority in
several fields of law and legal history describes
the problems and critically discusses landmark
cases and incidents from 1960 to 1974. He con-
cludes that these issues will not likely be resolved
in the near future.
However, the author suggests that the three
major sects of Judaism in America accept each
other's members as "full-fledged" Jews with the
accompanying recognition of agreeable standards
for ceremonies performed by their respective
rabbis.
With Win Buttons, AfpRmative
Action may Withea and die
AFFIRMATIVE Action is a laudable concept.
But if we're not careful, this campaign may
wither and die just the way Jerry Ford's Win
buttons dropped off.
All the fair minded among us agree that we
have to use special jacks and pulleys to get more
minority group people hired and promoted. But
RoBeRt Segal
these hoisting devices can slip and swing in a way
that hurts, impedes and practically demotes folks
other than blacks, American Indians, the
Spanish-speaking, and Orientals in our labor
market.
TAKE THE rumpus kicked up by issuance of
new government regulations applicable to certain
federal contractors and subcontractors. Civil
rights groups are furious about them. Sen.
Edward W. Brooke has pointed out that these
new rules would call for conferences to set ground
rules for hiring only if the contracts at hand were
worth $10 million or more.
In the Senator's opinion, this would do away
with pre-contract-award sessions for 90 percent of
all defense contracts. Hence, we would have a
throwback to the old trickle down benefit theory,
espoused by business leaders 50 years ago.
OTHER CRITICS of the Labor Department's
new game plan have sifted through the com-
plicated language of the guidelines and concluded
that Jews and some other groups will be ad-
versely affected. The reasoning here is that the
Labor Department's definition of minority groups
leaves out Jews and others who deserve job and
seniority protection.
Meanwhile, the Affirmative Action program
wins support and spreads dismay in a number of
ureas as federal and state bureaucracies pull it
along its checkered course. On "Meet The Press''
not long ago, Harvard President Derek Bok gave
his blessing to Affirmative Action.
THIS WAS in context of questioning about an
important recent California Supreme Court
decision. The West Coast court held that racial
quotas employed to give blacks a break at the
University of California actually discriminated
against whites. The top California court branded
this "Reverse Discrimination."
If this is not enough to confuse the average
reader, let us note that just six months before this
decision came down, the New York State Court of
Appeals had ruled unanimously that "Reverse
Discrimination" was constitutional in certain
circumstances. Taking up complaints about the
Downstate Medical Center's grant of preference
to minority students less qualified than white
students, the New York Appeals Court opined
that this kind of procedure was satisfactory as
long as a substantial interest underlies the policy
and practice and further, that no non;racial or
less-objectionable racial classification will serve
the purpose.
But hold on: two months later, a federal judge
in Washington landed hard on a "Reverse Dis-
crimination" practice by declaring that George-
town University violated the civil rights of a
white student by setting aside most of its first-
year law school scholarships for minority ap-
plicants only.
'Shalom' on VeRmont Baan Leads to fciscoveay
THE WORD shalom painted in letters 18 inches high
on the side of a typical Vermont bam led to the
discovery by a touring New Jersey rabbi of "the only
Jewish farmer" in Vermont.
Rabbi Alexander M. Shapiro, of the Oheb Shalom
Congregation in South Orange, reported he was touring
the area with his wife when they spotted the painted
welcome sign "in an area we knew did not have much of
a Jewish population at all." The total Jewish
population of Vermont is estimated at 1,855 persons.
UNABLE TO restrain their curiosity, the rabbi and
his wife left their car, walked over to the farmhouse and
knocked on the door to ask permission to take a picture
of the barn and its sign. But, Rabbi Shapiro reported in
his synagogue bulletin, "I just had to know whether I
had stumbled across some new Vermont commune
intrigued with ancient Hebrew script or, in reality,
there was to be found behind the letters a member of
my people."
In response to his knock, he reported, "a rather
heavy-set gentleman" appeared, looking "every inch
the Vermont farmer, whose manner of speech was
exactly the same as the residents" of the area.
Ben QalloB
*JTL
But "without prodding of any sort from me, he very
quickly volunteered the information that he was indeed
the only Jewish farmer in the state of Vermont" and
that he had painted the Hebrew word on the side of his
barn to let his neighbors know "exactly who he was and
what he was."
Under delicate questioning, the Jewish farmer
whose name the rabbi withheld in his report told the
rabbi and his wife that he and his wife and five children
had lived on the farm for several years. Rabbi Shapiro
added that the farmer "displayed a rather ferocious
consciousness of his Jewish identity and was deeply
identified with Zionism and the Land of Israel."
THE FARMER told his visitors that he sent his
children to a religious school in the nearest Jewish com-
munity which was several miles away. He reported he
was deeply concerned about the problem of mixed
marriage affecting his children and that he was
determined to make certain that they developed
"Jewish households of their own."
Rabbi Shapiro described the farm as very hospitable,
providing the rabbi and his wife with a tour of his farm,
displaying "great pride in his accomplishments despite
what he claimed to be the hostility of some of his neigh
bors.
AT THE same time, Rabbi Shapiro commented, he
displayed attitudes typical of the American farmer,
"such as his view of government restrictions and and
intense individualism."
Rabbi Shapiro remarked that he had subsequently
thought often about that isolated Jewish farmer,
remarking that there were probably "many Jews like
him, struggling to retain their Jewish faith and identity
in many remote corners of this land."


[Friday, January 28.1977
The Jewish Fbridian andShofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
ask &Be
By Aee halp6Rn
Question: What does "Tosafot
Yom Tov" signify?
Mrs. Sidney Lerner
Hillcrest
Answer: Tosafot. sometimes
transliterated as Tosaphot. is a
Ik-brew word meaning additions
or addenda. Principally it refers
to the critical and explanatory
notes on the Talmud, by French
and (ierman scholars of the
twelfth through fourteenth
centuries.
Tosafot ... is a collection of
comments on the Talmud
arranged according to the order
of the Talmudic Tractates. In
general the |*>int of departure of
iIn Tosafot is not the Talmud
itsell lull comments on it by
earlier authorities principally
Rashi (Encyclopaedia Judaicn.
w.l l.->.|> 1278
liashi is an acronym of three
Hebrew Jetlers which mean
Kabbi Shlomo It/haki (the son nl
Isaac). French Kabbinic scholar
imd commentator. (1040-1105)
The individual Hablii
M il.ill i":'
menlaries
/ ifisis
)iim '/',
nrd who
to
the
arc
Tosafot
know n
con-
com-
as
are
lilen
ml da\ Yom-tlav
Iwn Hebrew
I meaning in
I'm itiiiiil
Thi' phrasi Tosafot Yom Tor
i-lers -|h-i ili< ,i||\ | lineman li\ Kabbi Vom Tov
I i|ini.iim U,n Nnlbun llalrv i
III. II.- (i:,7!t.|i;:, n Known ;is
I >mn I'uv l.ipnuinn. he was
i|>|k>iiii Ihyyuii I Rabbinical
1 I in IVagne .it ngr eighteen
in.! siibse(|uentl> served aschiel
IK.ilibi in Vienna. Prague and
41m M ii"-
"! Heller's many works,
ninth testify to bis diversified
holarship, bis commentary to
Hie \lishnah i-. I hi' inosl famous
Hi iiiiiHil this Tosafot Yom Tov
Isfuuse it- purpose was to servo
hi addition, exposition,
I'l'lini.nl ami work source
feremi- to the Mishnah com-
"enian ..i Obadiah of
inuro" libjd, v,,| x j,
'"iinuiro is ,, eity in nor
tub
H.i-
3121
rtbcrn
I'nutiialh every edit ion nl the
lislmah carries siile-hy-side the
"imn.nl.nil", ,.t Obadiah i.l
iertinorn and Tosafot Yom Tor
1} It..1.1.11 f.-II,-,
Most Tractal es
laliylonian Talmud
* Mishnah (the
""'" in Hebrewl
"'"""" 'the second com
:irl "I Ihe Talmud
n addition, every
ol the
consist nl
oral Law
and the
IhIiii
nil
in Aramaic)
page ol tb.
rantains the Raahi com-
nentary on the inner margin and
>l"t commentary on the
the text. Manx
commentaries appear
each Tractate.
P>"'r margin o
Noitional
|nihi-lii,i-k
ol
iron
* complete index of all the
''''rn.marios on the Mishnah
1 ,hl Gemam is listed on the
Page of the Talmud. This
PW includes Kabbi Yom Tov
Jgjjn" lUlevI Heller and
""Hies him as the author of the
Vfmmentary known by the name
I loxaf,,, Yom Tor.
.The two Hebrew words Yom
J are um-u as tne firsl nanu,s 0f
"'">> Rabbis and Sages. Two
Pmples: Rabbi Yom Tov
u>aham Ishbill 113th-14th
I niur>- ralmudic scholar) and
.;:, '">> Tov Ben Isaac of
I'JKny. a Tosaf island
T*1 He died in
Passacreinll90C.E
liturgical
the York
'a lit,
lets
f'ch
t Ji I"/*1**"* to note that
J-wo Hebrew words Yom Too
"terally mean good day,
.
were joined together to make one
word meaning holiday or festival.
By usage it has been corrupted to
Yontif. The usual greeting on a
holiday or festival in Yiddish is
(lot Yontif. literally Good Yom
Tor (good good day). It would
seem redundant, but Yontif has
been given its own special
meaning for holiday or festival.
In Israel people use the
Hebrew phrase Chan Samayach
(happy holiday). It is now being
used more frequently in the
United States as well.
Editor's note: Please send all
questions to:
ASK ABE
c o Jewish Federation of
South Brownni
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
HoBywood, Florida 33020
U.S. Jews Protest French Act
Continued from Page 1
defiance bl international law and
the basic tenets of morality"
Maass said that "Aside from
excluding itself from any
meaningful role in the search for
peace in the Middle East, France
has helped to reinforce the
scourge of Arab blackmail
against the free world."
Mrs. Charlotte Jacobson.
chairman of the American
Section of the World Zionist Or-
gnization Executive, declared
thai "The action of the French
court in releasing the notorious
desperado Daoud is a blow to
international just ice and decency.
To have released this renowned
terrorist on a mere technicality is
an insult to the memory of those
who perished in Munich and their
bereaved families." Mrs
Jacobson said
TflK NATIONAL Council of
Jewish Women said that
"France's action at a time when
civilized nations are seeking
means for controlling terrorist
activities can only serve to
impede constructive effort to
eliminate the monstrous crimes
perpetrated by terrorists with
their terrible toll in human lives."
Kabbi Walter s. Wureburger,
president of the Rabbinical
Council of America, expressing
'bock, said "This surrender to
lirroganl Arab blackmail repre-
onls a -lew low even for France."
Herman Kosenbaum. president
nl I he National Council of Young
Israel, said the release of Daoud
"will remain a source of shame
throughout the history of
France" and "constitutes an
abrogation of French and inter-
national law and a collapse before
blackmail." Statements of
outrage were also expressed by
other American Jewish
organi/.alions and individuals.
Cantor Sings at Inaugural
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) An Atlanta cantor, who is the
only member of his family to survive the Holocaust, sang
the National Anthem at the Presidential inauguration of
Jimmy Carter.
Cantor Isaac Goodfriend, of Atlanta's Ahavath Achim
Conservative Congregation, also worked his 52nd bir-
thday on the day of the inauguration.
"IT IS a double honor," he said. "I am overwhelmed."
Goodfriend, who was born in Poland, was interned in
Nazi forced labor camps there as a teenager. He lost both
of his parents and all of his brothers and sisters during the
Holocaust, hw said.
Religious Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 21S1 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44).
bituariea
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 910*
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. SW 3Sth St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Draiin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. (411
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. t!3t Tail St.
Conservative. Rabbi Sidney I. Lubin.
(Ml
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 400 S- Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr. (44)
RECONSTRUCTIONS
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. (*?)
SYNA-
HALLANDALE
HALLANOALE JEWISH CENTER. 41*
NE Ith Ava. Conservative Cantor
Jacob Danziger (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
INAI TEMPLE OF NORTH OADE
IU01 NE 22nd Ava. Reform.
Ralph P. K.ngsley. Cantor
Shulkes. (37)
RabtM
Irving
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 2nd
Ave. Conservative.
Landman. (47B)
Rabbi Max
BETH EL TEMPLE. 13SI S. 14th Ave.
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. As-
sistant Rabbi Jonathan Woll (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4*01 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (*)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Hallbraon. <*S>
SOLEL TEMPLE. 5100 Sheridan St.
Liberal. RabblJJobert Frailn. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAr OF HOLLYWOOD
4171 Stirling Maf. O*^**
torn. OrWuai. ***" *"
.(It)
OOI.D. Nathan, TZ. of Hollywood, on
Jan. 2. Riverside.
INDKRBERG. Dorothy. T3. of Holly
wood, on Jan. 1 Gordon.
VINOIJR. Sylvia. 88. of Hollywood, on
Jan. 3. I*vltt.
BPROtf, Irving. 69. of Hollywood, on
.fan. I, Riverside
JACOHS, Miriam. 67. of Hallandale
Newman.
rXUCHBR, Clara. 82. of Hallandale, on
Dae, 26. Interment Star of David.
Riverside.
WHEN. Bella, of Hallandale Newman.
KORMAN. Seymour. 81. of Hallandale.
Newman.
MARGOI.IS. Benjamin, of Hallandale.
on Dec. 27. Riverside.
STEINMAN. Herman, of Hollywood, on
Dec. 26. Levitt.
ZARKOWER, Isaac, of Hallandale.
I*vltt.
I.EIBOVITZ. Philip. 60. of Pembroke
Pines, on Dec. 27. Blasberg
GKIJ.ER. Max. 67, of Hallandale, on
Dec. 28. Blasberg
WAKSMAN, Percy. 64, of Pembroke
Pines, on Dec 30 Blasberg
NEWMAN. Nathan L., 47. of Mlramar.
on Jan. 8. Riverside.
1.1 PATKIN, Minnie. 72. of Hallandale.
on Jan. 6. Riverside.
((U.K. David A 61. of Hallandale, on
Jan. 8. Riverside.
EPSTEIN. Jack, of Hallandale.
Blasberg.
HARK. Jacob, of Hallandale, on Jan. 5.
Services In Massachusetts.
KAUFFMAN. Marian, 88. of Hollywood
Gordon
KING. Jay. 64. of Hallandale. on Dec.
28. Riverside
FEI.TON. Edward. 79. of Hallandale. on
Jan. 2. Levitt.
GREENBERG. Alex, of Hollywood.
Levitt.
ABRAHAM. Sylvia, of Hallandale.
Levitt.
GOLDSTEIN. Herman. 79, of Holly
wood, on Dec. 30. Riverside.
MICHAEL, Samuel, of Hallandale
I>-vltt.
APPLEBAUM, Gertrude, 64. of Holly-
wood. Gordon
GROSSMAN, Louis. 63. of Hollywood.
on Dec. 30. Riverside.
WEISSMAN, Harold, 63, of Hollywood.
Newman
GINSBERG. David, of Hollywood.
Levitt
LASKY, Bennett, 78. of Hollywood.
Gordon.
AUERBACH, Jeanne, ol Hollywood.
Gordon Named Honoree
Of Beth El Bonds Dinner
The annual Temple Beth El -
Israel Dinner of State has been
scheduled for Saturday evening,

JULES B. GORDON
Feb. 19, 7 o'clock, in the Tobin
Auditorium of the temple, it was
announced by Dr. Samuel Z.
Jaffa, spiritual leader, and James
Fox Miller, president of the
congregation.
Alfred Golden has bean named
chairman and Harry I'russack
and Hilda Ratner will serve as
associate chairmen.
To be honored at the occasion
is Jules B. (iordon. active on
Ix-half of many philanthropic
causes, both in South Florida and
in New York where he lived prior
to moving here. Gordon wUl be
the recipient of the State of Israel
David Ben-Gurion Award.
A former vice president of
Temple Beth El and now finan-
cial secretary, Gordon is a
director of the Douglas Gardens
Jewish Home for the Aged,
trustee of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, vice president
of the Hollywood-Hallandale
Chapter of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University, an
active contributor to Brandeis
University, the Hope School and
a fellow of ADL. He has been an
ardent worker for the UJA, ORT
and is a trustee of Mt. Neboh
Congregation in New York and a
trustee of the Grand Street Boys
Foundation. He is on the national
committee of Boy Scouts of
America.
Chairman Alfred Golden is a
lational commander of the Anti-
Defamation League and Hillel.
B'nai B'rith. and active in the
Kiwanis, Knights of Pythias and
Jewish War Veterans. Golden is a
vice president of the Riverside
Memorial Chapels of Florida.
Bar
Mitzvah
RICHARD SIMONSON
Richard, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Louis Simonson, will lie called to
' he Torah on the occasion of his
'tar Mit/.vah on Saturday, Feb.
12, at Temple Sinai of
I I nil V Will 111
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
5:43
9SHEVAT-5737
o
IEVITT
memorial chapals
1WI Pembroke Rd
Hollywood, Fla
S24-Mt7
Sonny Levitt, F.O.
13315 W Dix.eHwy
North Miami, Fla.
MV-4J1S
ASK YOUR
RABBI ABOUT US
JOHNSON-FOSTER
FUNERAL HOME, INC.
1650 HARRISON ST. HOLLYWOOD, FLA. PHONE: 922-7511
Paul J. Houlihan, L.F.D.
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
Ventpk Beth 6
Wemotlai
The all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beau-
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For information call: 920-8225 or write:
~TCMr^OETHEL~ """" /?.V*:-&fe-
13SI S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please fend mt literature on the above.
NAME: ___^__________________________
ADDRESS:
PHONE:


PageU
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 28, l|
Temples Join UJA Fund-Raising Scene Herut Denies Contract Out On Dr.
The Sisterhood and Brother-
hood of Temple Beth Shalom
sponsored a fund-raising break-
fast for the I'nited Jewish Appeal
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. More than 125 people
attended the breakfast. The
keynote speaker at the breakfast
was Henry Levy. Levy is the
former director of European
Operation'- for I'nited Hias Ser-
vlce, and previously in charge of
the Joint Distribution Com-
mittees Operation in Latin
America. Ha presently resides in
Israel
Levy has a background of more
than two decades in the Social
Dr. K Says
There's Hope
For Peace
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Secreretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger
said here that "conditions
for progress toward peace
in the Middle East 'are
better than they have been
in many years."
He made that remark
and elaborated on it in
reply to questions after
delivering his "valedictory
address" at a National
Press Club luncheon.
Kissinger leaves office
when the Carter Admin-
istration is inaugurated
this week.
THE OUTGOING Secretary
was asked whether the Middle
East "is really closer to a solution
of the Israeli. Palestinian and
other issues that have so long
plagued it and whether the
region "has been eliminated as a
likely area of Soviet-American
confrontation and conflict."
Kissinger replied that "The
Middle East has obviously not
been eliminated as a source of
conflict."
But he stressed that conditions
there have improved greatly
since 1973 when the Arab world
and Israel were engaged in a war
at the end of which the danger of
a new flare-up was extremely
great."
S & L Buys
Israel Bonds
American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida has com-
mitted to purchase $250,000 of
State of Israel Bonds, according
to an announcement made by
Shepard Broad, chairman of the
board and Morris N. Broad,
president of American Savings.
Legislation adopted by the
1976 session of the Florida Legis-
lature, and signed by Gov.
Keubin Askew, enables financial
institutions chartered by the
state to purchase State of Israel
Bonds
Shepard Broad, who was
appointed chairman of Banks and
Fiduciaries for the Florida Israel
Bond Organization, has pledged
that the $250,000 will be pur-
chased by American Savings
during the 1977 calendar year.
This makes American Savings
the first of the 456 state banks
and savings and loans in Florida
to take advantage of the new law.
American Savings has pur-
chased $25,000 of Israel Bonds at
the Inverrary. B'nai B'rith Bond
Dinner, honoring Harold Slater.
Welfare field, including rescue
and rehabilitation of survivors of
the Nazi concentration camps at
t he end of World War 11.
TEMPLE SINAI
The Sisterhood and Brother-
hood of Temple Sinai sponsored a
breakfast for the United Jewish
Appeal Jewish Federation of
South Broward Featured guest
speaker ana Vael Alon Dror.
Dror is a former member of the
I arses' Defense Forces and a
social worker by profession. She
has l>een involved in Jewish
ducalion in Israel and abroad for
in yean. Dror ha-- worked with
new immigrants to Israel and
with immigrant absorption. She
Ls presently working with the
families of servicemen av she did
throughout the war.
The ciH'hairmen of the break-
fast were Sydney S. Burkholz.
Myriam Levhw and Konald
Uosen.
The breakfast was sponsored
by (I. Ben Levbiaan, Men's Club
president; Melvina Freeman.
sisterhood president; and Adopf
Shonfeld. Minyon Club
president
Attending the breakfast were
over 1 50 people.
Itahhi David Shapiro said. "It
is imperative that we have a
strong relationship between the
Federation and the Temple Syna-
gogues. I hope that this break
fast w ill be a model for the type o
relationships that we have wit!
our local community Federatioi
for many years to come."
HALLANDALE
JEWISH CENTER
More than 250 attended the
nirth annual breakfast sport-
ored by the Sisterhood and
Irolherhnnd of the llallandale
I.wish (enter The Center
KMOred Dr and Mrs Sidney
Merson
Dr. F.sterson received the
leather in Israel diploma in 1923.
Mrs F.sterson teaches Hebrew to
idull"- at lh<- llallandale Jewish
Center and she is also \ ice presi-
dent and chairman of the
Sisterhood,
Art Canon, chairman: Dr
KtanJej Margulies, general cam-
paign chairman. Marry Cross-
man and Sam \\ cislxrg. Italian-
dale OOrhairmen, were instru-
mental in securing the large
turnout.
Myra I'ril/er principal ol the
Center, said "It i>- an honor to
participate in the United Jewish
Appeal
(uest speaker aras llenr)
I.(\ \
Continued from Page 6
President Ford had re-
quested Secret Service pro-
tection for Dr. Kissinger as
soon as he retires from
office.
FORDS REQUEST repor-
tedly came in the wake of an
alleged international contract
from Israel offering $150,000 for
the assassination of Kissinger. Ir
the outgoing hours of the Fort
administration, it was assumed
that Congress would approve the
Ford request.
The contract had been traced
to the Likud in Israel.
"By trying to implicate the
Likud in Israel, the Ford admin-
istration is obviously performing
a self-serving task and also
trying to influence the course of
the Knesset elections scheduled
in May." the Herut said here.
"MANY CAN recall similar
false accusations made in 1935 in
connection with the so-called
Alosoroff affair, but it took over
40 years, until confessions were
made, to completely absolve
those falsely accused.
"The Likud, as a responsible
political party, has continually
and forcefully opposed ex-
tremism and demagoguery in the
political life of Israel. It has L
an effective parliamentary
position which also served in|
government of National uj
that fought the Six-Dav W
1967.
"It is scandalous that
charges against the Israeli i
and their political system _
emote from Dr. Kissinger's \
in the closing days of his
and the opening days <..
election campaign in Israel!
Likud leader in Israel, MenacJ
Begin, has already termed
charges "the most foolish ir
tion ever printed by a
paper.' "
THE REPORT declared
"there is not a scintilla
evidence brought forward!
support the charges which!
solely on a statement made f
Kissinger aide. All menl
conscience must recognize
such unsupported allegai
should be treated with the s|
they richly deserve.
"The Israeli public ha
doubtedly recognized this
no risible attack for what it is
American public should all
informed that these unsupp
charges appear to be design^
political purposes."
More! what t
More of a cigarette.That's
what.
With more of the good
things that so many cigarette
smokers are going for:
The long lean burnished
brown look.
The smooth easy draw.
The slow-burning smoke
that gives you more puffs
for your money, more time
for enjoyment.
More. It's like any really good
cigarette. And much more.
MoielMore
MENTHOL.'
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
f IHIR 2\ mg i*. 1 b mg ^^^ MfSTHOl 21 a* "ttT. U a **


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