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:
AA00014307:00176

Related Items

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


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Full Text
Olshansky To
Speak At
JFSB Retreat
Reservation* for the Jewish
.'Federation of South Breward's
third annual Leadership Retreat
to be held Aug. 19, 20 and 21 at
the Palm-Aire Spa and Country
Club in Pompano Beach will be
on a first-come, first-serve basis,
according to Lewis E. Cohn,
Federation president.
"Those wishing to par-
ticipate," said Cohn, "are urged
to register with Federation as
soon as possible."
Guest luminaries will include
Bernard Olshansky, executive
director of the Combined Jewish
Philanthropies of Greater
Boston. He is also program
chairman of the International
Conference of Jewish Communal
Services, which will be in Israel in
1978, and chairman of Brandeis
University's Hornstein Program
Advisory Committee.
Gordon Zacks, vice chairman
for the United Jewish Appeal will
also speak.
Reservations should be made
through the Jewish Federation of
South Broward. The cost is $82
per person including room and
meals. Children under 13 will be
charged an additional $12 per
day, and over 13, $16 per day.
Participants will have use of the
hotel's facilities.
wJewisti riloiriidlii^ai
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 7 Number 16
Friday, July 29,1977
Price 35 Cents
Begin Lays 'Groundwork' for Peace in Talks
1
m
Mission to Israel Set
To Depart October 16
&:*
South Broward's Mission to Israel is set to depart Oct. 1 e
Si: for a ten-day, in-depth tour of the Jewish State, sponsored by:|:|:|:
iji&the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
m
X*
.v.*.
According to Dr. Sam Meline, Mission chairman, "nearly ::::
iv'xall the spaces are filled, but we still have a few openings for:**
Kvpersons interested in participating in this exciting journey." Dr. :::
ij&JMeline said that a $100 per person deposit is required within the|:::|::
iSSnext two weeks, and that the total cost of the Mission is $675 per g*.
SHperson. SS:
888 :::
*.:*. :
HE ADDED that participants will be expected to make a::
&minimum goft to the 1978 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel::::
SK Emergency Fund campaign in the amount of $1,200 per famUy,::::
i&ijplus a $300 woman's gift to theWomen's Division of the Jewish:;:*.:
^Federation. Individual travelers will be expected to make a*:*
$8:$1,200 minimum commitment. :**.
1 I
The South Broward Mission to Israel will include comprehen-:::::::
Sgsive sightseeing, visits with top Israeli officials andmany special**'
SKprograms. Travelers will have the option to choose stopovers inSj
;::* Europe at additional expense. For further information, please-*.;:;
vScall the Jewish Federation or return the coupon below. :iv
WASH.-(WNS)-Is-
raeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin unveiled
a "framework" for the
peacemaking process" at a
press conference during his
visit here which calls for Is-
rael to hold separate talks
with Egypt, Syria, Jordan
and possibly Lebanon at
the Geneva conference.
The press conference,
which was carried live by
satelite to Israel Television,
came after Begin had
completed two days of talks
with President Carter
including a one and half
hour private session with
the President in private
quarters following a
working dinner at the
White House July 19.
CARTER, AFTER
seeing Begin off following
their third and final
meeting July 20, told an
impromptu news con-
ference that he believes the
"groundwork" has been
laid "that will lead to a
Geneva conference in
October." He said
Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance will go to the Middle
East in August to discuss
plans for the conference.
The President said that there
are "strong matter of differences
between Arab and Israeli leaders
but we have not found them to be
so adamant in their positions
that they are not eager for ac-
commodations." He said they all
agree on the need for peace based
on United Nations Security
Council Resolutions 242 and 338.
Carter said that "now is the
time to be quiet on the specifics"
of a Mideast settlement. White
House Press Secretary Jody
Powell later explained that this
decision to be silent about
specifics was a "new phase" in
the peacemaking process and
that "this phase is a sign of
progress." Begin also said at his
press conference that there
should be a "moratorium" on
political discussions until the
Geneva Conference.
BEGIN AT HIS press con-
ference flatly ruled out any
negotiations with the Palestine
Liberation Organization because
that group wants "to destroy our
country and destroy our people."
However, he said that Israel
would not object if
Palestinians but not PLO
memberswere part of any of
the other delegations.
"If Palestinian Arabs pax-
Continued on Page 12
'Pledges Can't be Spent9
Pittell Appeals for Cash Payment
::*'
CLIP HERE----------------------------------------------------------------------
MAIL TO:
Mission
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2838 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
I/We would like additional information on the community
mission to Israel.
NAME.
ADDRESS.
| PHONE.
I
I
"The people of Israel cannot
spend a pledge," says Robert
Pittell, M.D., chairman of the
Cash Collection Committee, who
urged "all members of the South
Broward Jewish Community to
mark the entry of the United
States into its third century by
converting their pledges to the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign into
cash.
"While many of the pledges to
our campaign have been indeed
generous, neither Israel nor our
local agencies can spend them
until they are converted to cur-
rency," he said recently.
"COULD you or your private
businesses possibly survive if
most of your cash came in at the
end of the year?" asked Pittell
rhetorically. "Of course not, and
neither can our fellow Jews who
depend upon the humanitarian
programs supported at home and
abroad by our Federation.
"Should we ask the young Is-
raeli couple who are unable to
find an apartment to postpone
their marriage until after we take
our time to pay our pledges?
"Should we ask the Russian
Jews seeking new lives of
freedom either in Israel or in our
own community to defer their
language and job retraining until
we can pay our pledges?
"HOW CAN we in good con-
science ask the 60,000 Jews of
Romania, whose community was
ravaged by an earthquake, to
postpone important programs
until we get around to paying our
pledges?
"Can we even think of asking
the many members of our
growing aged population to be
patient for the services of our
Douglas Gardens Jewish Home
for the Aged? -
"Should our children be forced
to defer their summer camp ex-
perience or the implementation of
innovative Jewish educational
programs while we tarry in ful-
filling our commitments?
"SHOULD our Community
Relations Committee sit on its
hands while the Arabs expend
more than $45 million to promote
the anti- Israel and anti-Semitic
boycott and blacklist?
"Nothing short of full payment
of all outstanding pledges will
assure that both Israel and our
local agencies will have the cash
flow so essential to their survival
and continued growth and
development.
"A pledge commits; your cash
i delivers," noted Pittell
^IBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBJJIBIBIBimB (IB IBIBIBIBIBIB I I I I I I I If
he's 100Qoinq on 101
While waiting to celebrate his 101st
birthday in a few weeks, Morris Kallick
reflected upon a long lifetime to par-
ticipants of Broward County's first hot
Kosher meal program at the Jewish
Community Center of South Florida
Hollywood Extension.
"I came to the United States from
Russia when I was about 12 years old,"
Kallick said, "and I lived in Chicago. My
father was already here and he sent for
my mother and my brothers and
sisters." The Hollywood centenarian was
a cap maker in Chicago for most of his
life, working in various factories and
IBIBIBIBIII"IBIBIBIBIBIB.BIBIBIBIB.B
eventually retiring as a supervisor.
He is currently married to his second
wife for more than 30 years. "My wife is JJJ
past 90 now and we both enjoy coming
here to the Jewish Community Center for
these meals. It's not so easy for us to get
around anymore and it's nice to be able
to eat good food and have some com-
pany," he added.
When asked about various modern
conveniences which he didn't have when
he was a young man, Kallick said of air-
plane travel..."why monkey around
with the trains if you can get there faster
on a plane!"
IBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBiq


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, July 29,
Editor's Corner
WASHINGTON
Argentine Bigotry
We noted in these columns last week the closing of the
American Jewish Committee's offices in Buenos Aires and
what that portends for the future. One thing is clear it
was a forthright decision in the face of the anti-Semitic
threats against the organization's representative and his
family.
To counter the apparent indifference of the Argentine
government to the rising tide of anti-Semitism in that
country an indifference which the government denies
exists Richard Maass, president of the AJ Committee,
said that his organization will not reopen the office until it
receives physical, not just verbal, assurances that those
who make anti-Semitic threats will be found and punished.
Such a step has been sorely needed. Jews in Argen-
tina have been threatened, arrested, or have just plain dis-
appeared. Jewish institutions and Jewish-owned proper-
ties have been bombed. An investigation into a financial
scandal has been used by some newspapers in the country
to launch an anti-Semitic campaign. Anti-Semitic and pro-
Nazi literature is sold widely throughout Argentina.
The government of President Jorge Rafael Videla has
condemned discrimination and racism, if not anti-
Semitism directly, partly because it believes that the bad
publicity it has received abroad, particularly in the United
States, has harmed Argentina's image.
But the fact is that AJCommittee believes that the
threats against its representative, Jacobo Kovadloff, a
fifth-generation Argentinian, and his family, were made
by right-wing elements in the government to embarrass
Videla, and so the government's claim that it cannot fully
control the right-wing elements hardly seems to be valid.
The 400,000-some Argentine Jewish community has
made major contributions to Argentina and has proved its
loyalty to the country. It should not have to tolerate the
type of abuse that is being allowed against Jews there as
individuals and as a group.
Another Rumor
Is it true? Is it false?
We have in mind that strange rumor last week about
an intended U.S. base in Israel.
The purpose of the rumor? Why, of course, it is the
purpose of the base itself. A U.S. base in Israel would
"assure" the Israelis of America's "special commitment"
to Israeli security.
Our own attitude is to shrug this off as nonsense, but
with the added observation that the best way of
guaranteeing Israel's security is for America not to force
Israel into impossible compromises of her own capacity to
see to her own security.
If, in the end, there be truth to the rumor, then it is
for the reason that the U.S. may see the need for such a
base for the U.S., not for Israel. To approach the rumor in
any other way is to see Israel, say, as the world saw
Zionism at the beginning of the 20th century when it
proposed the establishment of a Jewish nation in Uganda.
*
Jew Takes St. John Post
MONTREAL-(JTA)-For the first time since the Order
of at. John was founded in the 11th Century, a Jew has been
appointed to high office, it was reported here.
... Hk Lui9rM; Bloomfield, a well-known attorney and
philanthropist of Montreal, has been elected president of the
Quebec Council of the St. John Ambulance Association. Bloom-
field was named Knight of the Order in 1965 and is the only Jew
to hold that position.
The Protestant order, which was founded in England to
help people in distress, has 5,000 uniformed volunteers in
Quebec Province and provides courses in first aid, home nur-
sing and industrial accident prevention. It also provides am-
bulance service and first aid at all public gatherings.
Jewish Floridian
u ,, _"MOFA OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Office-Suite 206-126 8. Federal Hwy, Danla, Fla S30O4
. .___ Telephone 920-8018
FRFmc 85Sw?.d PLANI;0NE6th St., Miami. Fla. SS1J2 Phone878-4606
kSS,? EufSSSSX SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M. THOMPSON
Editor and PubUaher! Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
^'irJl" Boridl,n Not grantee The K.shruth """Uner
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Publlahed Biweekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Danla. Fla. 864600
Jewish Federation of South BrowanJ. Inc. SHOFAR EDITORIAT
ADVISORY COMMITTEE-Nathan Prltcher. Chairman Lewf.El^ohn
Melvln H. Baer; Samuel Mellne. D.M.D.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weakly
"ZH'TI.'" "? *g^-T'-'-'rMll *ncy. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate Wor fll
'SSLSVmSZ!!* N,lonl "ST1"' Association, American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association. 'n or
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (local area) One Yar-7.so. Out of Town Upon Request.
Friday, July 29,1977 14 AB 6737
Volume 7 Number 15
Menachem Begin's Place in History
COLORFUL figure that he
is, Menachem Begin predictably
gave enemies of Israel an
unexpected chance to recall
horrors of the past and predict
calamities of the future when late
and a few swing votes boosted
the Likud into power in Israel's
recent elections.
His foes damn Begin as a
terrorist because of his record as
a key Irgun figure. He retaliates
by insisting that he was a
Freedom Fighter. Damascus
brands him a racist. Which
Israeli is not a racist in the
jaundiced view of arabs and their
allies who equate Zionism with
racism constantly in United
Nations resolutions?
For comic relief, if there can be
any, Yasir Arafat, chief butcherer
Robert
Segal
for the Palestine Liberation
Organization, wants Begin to
face trial as a war criminal.
CERTAINLY, it is instructive
to retrace Menahem Begin's
career from his earliest days in
Brest Litovsk through his ex-
pulsion to Siberia by the
Russians, on to his days as a
soldier in the Polish army and
eventually into the era of Irgun
leadership and as super-
nationalist in the modem State of
Israel.
But before the world com-
munity gets enmeshed in trying
to sort out the vivid strands of
Begin's biography, it will do well
to consider well what might
happen now if media hysteria
whipped up over the Begin
elevation to leadership in Israel
beclouds much more important
issues.
It is much more important to
ponder how handsomely the
USSR will fare in its quest for
new friends and new bases in the
Middle East if editors and
commentators keep their minds
and eyes riveted on the Begin
story instead of hinting day after
day that the time is ripe now for
the United States to water down
its traditional guarantees of
support for Israel.
IF TERRORIST tactics em-
ployed in 1947 and 1948 are to
dominate the headlines of 1977
and 1978, there is a double need
to keep on the front pages the
acts of carnage, hijackings, and
bombings planned and executed
by Arabs and their sympathizers
in the past several years. Above
all. shapers of opinion dare not
forget their responsibility to help
avoid a universal nuclear
holocaust touched off by Middle
East activities.
Those who are inclined to
review with care the Begin career
need most of all to line up the
facts of history in orderly suc-
cession. Irgunism had its roots in
British broken promises: in
default on mandate respon-
sibilities by the British govern-
ment; in the virulent Jew-hatred
Continued on Page 9
How to Become Famous in Israel
MY FRIEND Hirsch stops me
the other day. Listen, he says, I
am in a hurry. I've got to catch a
bus, but I want to ask youwhy
don't you Jewish newspaper
people write the right things?
What do you mean, I said, we
always write the right things.
You are always writing about
the troubles in Israel, said
Hirsch. Why don't you write
about the positive side. Look,
said Hirsch, Ann Bancroft is in
Israel meeting with Golda. Soon
a play about Golda will be shown
in America.
OTTO PREMINGER is
preparing similarly a play for
America about Moshe Dayan.
Here are two plays being
prepared for the American
theater goers about Israeli
personalities. How many plays
have been written about
American Jewish personalities?
None. Don't you see, said Hirsch,
as he started to rush off, that
Israel is really the land of op-
portunity? Why don't you write
about Israel as the land of op-
portunity?
As Hirsch left I got to
thinking. Maybe he is right.
There are 29 Jews in the
American Congress. This is an
all-time record, but we may be
sure no one will ever write a play
about any of them for America.
In the past there have been
some prominent Jews in the
political held. There was Judah
P. Benjamin, Senator from
Louisiana and later Secretary of
State in the Southern Con-
federacy. Sometimes he was
dubbed "the brains of the
2>*
iniiiniiuMi
I David
ISchwartz
=
J
Confederacy," but no one wrote
any plays about him.
IF A JEW wants to become
famous, the best thing for him to
do is to move to Israel. The Jew
in Israel also seems to be most
effective in the world at large.
Take the case of Mrs. Meir. No
one, it seems to me, has really
done more for the women's lib
movement than Golda. She
didn't theorize. She just acted.
She avoided extremes.
No man, try as hard as he may,
can give birth to a child and there
are some things men can do that
women can't. Women can't be
football players and are no good
for building construction or
digging ditches. But Golda
proved that women can be good
Prime Ministers. Women have
long experience at that.
Usually, they are the Prime
Ministers in their own homes.
Plato said that statesmanship
was really a matter of house-
keeping and women surely know
more about that than men, so
they should take a foremost part
in the political scene. No doubt it
would be better if they did.
w1 ."MEMBER in the first
World War, the only member of
the House to vote against the war
was Jeannette Rankin. Men want
to be heroes, so we have war. A
woman would rather have her
man alive, so he could support
her rather than be a dead hero. So
women wouldn't permit war. The
real thing at the bottom of the
war is this hero business. If we
would get rid of that, there would
be no war.
The male is too much of a
sentimental creature, but we need
as much the female realism and it
seems we are destined from now
on to get both Women are in-
creasingly more in the papers,
and that is a good sign.
Recently, Simcha Dinitz, the
Israeli Ambassador to the United
States, revealed that an
American Jewish
woman Elizabeth Taylor, who
was converted to
Judaismoffered at the time of
the Entebbe incident to go to
Uganda as a replacement hostage
for the 100 Jews.
SHE WANTED to fly to
Uganda and make the offer to
Amin. Elizabeth Taylor values
Israel. She calls to mind a parallel
case in ancient
Israel-Ruthwho said, "Thy
people are my people and whither
thou goest, I will go."
Another woman lover of Israel
in the news is Bess Myerson, who
left her post of New York City
Commissioner of Consumer
Affairs. She was offered $360,000
to spend six days shooting ad-
vertisements for some
automobile company but turned
it down. I reca!' Bess Myerson
once telling me that she would
never' forget the day Israel
declared its independence. It was
also the day she gave birth to her
baby.


Friday. July 29.1977
The.Jewish Floridian andShofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
\
Course Encouraging
Catholic Conversion?
Sharansky Day Observed
At Philadelphia Rally
By BRIAN LIPSITZ
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish Community Relations
Bureau (JCRB) of Kansas City
has accused the University of
Kansas of sponsoring a series of
humanities courses in which
students are encouraged to
convert to medieval Catholicism.
A memorandum issued by the
JCRB said: "Moreover, a dis-
proportionate number of former
I HP (Integrated Humanities
Program) students are now in the
Benedictine monastery at Font-
gombault, France."
IN A PHONE interview,
David Goldstein. JCRB
executive director, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
it is "generally conceded...that
in the Abby, there are nine
(former IHP) students" of whom
three are believed to be Jewish.
Goldstein said he is certain two
are Jewish, after their identities
became known when they
returned home to visit their
parents.
According to the JCRB memo
titled,"A Warning About the In-
tegrated Humanities Program at
the University of Kansas," which
was sent as an alert to various
Jewish communities, "The
Catalog (explaining the course)
does not discuss the student trips
to this monastery organized by
the IHP faculty, or the 1976
student trip to a remote island in
Western Ireland where instruc-
tion in Roman Catholicism, using
a Roman Catholic catechism, was
given."
According to the JCRB, the
program at the state school in
Lawrence, Kan., is described
by the catalog as a freshman-
sophomore program- 'devoted
to an introductory study of great
philosophical, historical dn
literary books of Western
Civilization from Homer to Dos-
toyevski.' "
IT CONSISTS of four six-
credit-hour courses taught by
Profs. Dennis Quinn, Franklyn
Nelick and John Senior.
The memo adds: "While the
IHP faculty deny they are 'brain-
washing,' it seems evident to
many observers that the great
books are used to introduce
young students to only one point
of view, that of medieval Roman
Catholicism.
"All published reports agree
that contrary views are not aired
in the IHP classes. Memorization
is stressed, but not dialogue and
analysis. The Bible is read, but
without scholarly methods of
study. Students are not per-
mitted to take notes in class or to
ask questions. They are told not
to read even the footnotes and
commentaries in the editions of
the books they use. They are
the authentic game of
skill and chance
from Israel
Imitated but never equalled.
Enjoybut be sure it's the
one and only Rummikub. Your
choice of 5 models. No direct
orders accepted. Sold only
through retailers.
RUMMIKUB INTERNATIONAL INC
111 W. 40 St.,
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warned against television, radio,
newspapers, magazines and
drama."
CONTACTED by the JTA,
Theodore A. Wilson, associate
dean of the College of Liberal
Arts at the University of Kansas,
said: "It is a very ambiguous
issue involving claims of
academic freedom and involving
questions of the separation of
church and state." He added:
"The statements in the release
(JCRB memo) are accurate."
Wilson said the unviersity has
difficulty separating what goes
on in the classroom from what
may occur outside the classroom
as regards the student-professor
relationship. The professors offer
personal counseling, Wilson said.
Yet, there is "no evidence the
professors have stepped over that
line (dictated by the separation of
church and state)," within the
classroom. It would be difficult to
prove, as no written records exist
of the classes since note-taking is
banned, he said. In addition,
Wilson said the university would
have to change its position on
academic freedom before it could
monitor the classes.
THE COURSES are not
required, Wilson said, but are
electives which satisfy the
humanities requirements. The
professors have been teaching the
program for "about eight years."
Students receive no credit for
their monastery study, he said.
While the university is not in-
vestigating in-class activities,
Wilson said the administration
has interviewed students about
their outside activities. Although
he did not elaborate, he said: "I
think the allegations that have
been raised are serious."
According to Goldstein, stu-
dents sometimes have lunch at
professors' homes, which, he
said, in and of itself, would be a
constructive activity. But Gold-
stein alleged that an atmosphere
encouraging conversion to
Catholicism exists at the lunches.
FURTHERMORE, he said,
students and professors some-
times go to mass together,
"presumably to help them in
their Latin (ecclesiastical Latin,
not classical)." And although the
trip to Ireland was "presumably
a voluntary activity," Goldstein
asserted that there was "a lot of
pressure to take it."
Wilson said college credit for
the Ireland program has stopped
because of reports of prosely-
tizing. According to Goldstein,
about 300 students were in the
IHP last year. Wilson said "...at
its height, 100 students out of
20.000 students at the school,"
were taking the course.
Anatoly Sharansky Freedom
Day was observed in Philadel-
phia, Pa., July 21-22 by a
proclamation from Mayor Frank
L. Rizzo to protest the imprison-
ment of the Soviet Jewish ac-
tivist.
The protest rally for Sharan-
sky accused of treasonous ac-
tivities against the Soviet Union
and of being a CIA agent
began Thursday noon at the
Commodore Barry Statue in
Independence Mall, and ended
Friday at noon.
THE MASSIVE gathering lis-
tened to local and national dig-
nitaries protest the unjust im-
prisonment of Anatoly Sharan-
sky. A telephone was installed at
the protest site so that wires
could be sent directly to Moscow
demanding that Sharansky be
released and his request to
emigrate be honored.
Rabbi Richard Levine, presi-
dent of the Board of Rabbis of
Greater Philadelphia, began the
24-hour fast-vigil with an opening
address. I. Jerome Stern,
president of Philadelphia's
Federation of Jewish Agencies,
followed with a statement.
The Rev. Richard Firster,
director of Judeo-Christian
relations for the American Bap-
tist churches of Pennsylvania
and Delaware, and Sister Gloria
Coleman, chairperson of the In-
terreligious Task Force on the
Soviet Jewry of Greater Philadel-
phia also made a plea for Sharan-
sky's freedom.
DURING THE course of the
SILENT NO MORE
24-hour freedom fast-vigil, the
presidents of the 34 constituent
organizations of the local Jewish
Community Relations Council
issued statements.
U.S. Sen. John Heinz III (R.,
Pa.) addressed the assemblage
and Sen. Richard Schweiker (R.,
Pa.) and U.S. Rep. Lawrence
Coughlin (K Pa.) issued
statements. U.S. Rep. Joshua
Eilberg (I)., Pa.) closed the fast-
vigil with a statement of support
for Sharansky.
Sharansky, who was part of a
group monitoring the violations
of the 1975 Helsinki Agreement
by the Soviet Union, has been
incarcerated in Moscow's Lefor-
tovo Prison since March 1977
without being permitted visitors
or communication with the out-
side world. He has not been of-
ficially charged, nor has he been
allowed legal represen'ation. His
troubles with the Soviet
authorities began when he asked
for an exit visa to immigrate to
Israel.
You are cordially invited
to attend our
Fashion Preview for Fall '77
Monday, August 1st
9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m.
Designer Dresses, Coats, Suits,
Gowns, Sportswear, Accessories and
a superb collection of quality Furs.
You'll find a tremendous selection of the
newest stylesf7 om the finest names in fashion...
all at prices that have mcule us famous.
FOR INFORMATION CALL (SOS) 971-9250
LOEHMANNS PLAZA AT PALM-AIRE IN POMPANO BEACH
AT THE CORNER OF ATLANTIC BOULEVARD AND SOUTH POMPANO PARKWAY (POWERLINE ROAD)


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
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Rod Radishes 2 KB 39*
TOP QUALITY CALK ILAISI 71 SIZI) VAL.NCIA
Valencia Oranges 5,0.69*
n YOUR OWN-TINOH IRISH
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TOP QUALITY COOL) IATING .PICK YOUI _^.
SSU 49*
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5 LB. BAG...........69
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Celery Hearts 2 r.69*
GAtDIN IRISH PIC. YOUt OWN
Acorn Squash..................i.. 25
TOP QUALITY IINISI IATING HAWAIIAN
Pineapples u98*
Garden Fresh Tender
Yellow Corn;
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SAVE 40
ON TWO JUGS
PANTRY PRIDE
Liquid
Bleach
GALLON
JUG
LIMIT TWO iUOS WITH $7 ORDIR
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ON TWO SAGS
CREME SANDWICH COOKIES
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Oreo's
LIMIT TWO SACS WITH S' OROIR
OR MORI IXCL CICAtiTTIS
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f^S-jr1 oi'A^*.uuntrunuii'M
WHIN YOU BUY THREE 7-02 OR FOUR 5-02 CRIST
7-OZ. TUBE
St our display
lor required certificate ^Vfc$A
ondcomplelp details
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limit one rpfund per nomp
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SAVE40*
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Sugar
O BAG OV
# LIMIT ONI BAG WITH 17 OROlt
ORMOII IBCL CICAtiTTIS
r YOU MAY PURCHASE ONE OR All
STARRED ITEMS WITH A $7 ORDER
OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
GARDEN FRESH WESTERN
Iceberg
Lettuce
^ *1
#> HEADS
BUY 1,
GET 1
NATURAI G U
BUY 1,
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FREE!
PLUS
DEPOSIT
In Our Bakery Dept.
PKGS
OF 12
$1
PANTRY PRIDE
Brown & Serve
Rolls
TWIN ClOVERLEAF PARTY FLAKE
pantry FIIDf CHACKID
Wheat Bread "So 35*
OOllt MADISON IAICI
Cinnamon Rolls 8. 59f
8/Pack
loke or Tab
# 16-OZ. RET. BOTTLES
LIMIT TWO DEALS WITH A $7.00 ORDER
OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Pantry!1
English M
PACKA^ *
NATURAL GRAIN GOGDMS
SAVE *P
Sealt
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FLAVORS
LITER SIZE
Pantry
ill Pride.
COFFEE
SAVE*l36rw
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Coffee
ALL
GRINDS
LIMIT TWO BAGS PLEASE WITH S7 ORDER
OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
H OUR FtOZIN FOOD OfiT....
SARA LEE FROZEN APPLE
Fruit n'
Danish $119
CMUN KING IIOIIN CHOW AKIN
Dinners ~ 'AS 99<
CHUN KING FROZEN CHICKEN
Chow Mein ZESz 'ftg $lw
AUNT JEMIMA FROZEN ORIGINAL
Waff,M 10 Ol. Phg. 59c
M. OUR FROZEN StAFOOD CASE
S.A StA. ICILANOK MOZIN I.IID
Fish Sticks 89*
SEA STAR ICELANDIC FRIED
Fih Slick............................2 Bt5x$l75
Wt RESERVETHI RIGHT TO LIMIT QOANTfTIU.
Coca-Cola
267.oz$ll9
BOTTLES J_

PIUS
OIP
OISINIICTANT
Pine Sol ,K,-89*
MAI rot .macks
Hi-Ho Crackers ,.t.,69*
McCORMICH #\f
Black Pepper............. >9V
ITT YC tOC It ALlllAVOtS COc
Cake Mixes ...........' **
ITTYCtOCKIt AH >l AVOPS ^ 11
Frostings J 81* Y {
!
ALL
Detergent
P R
:(
NONI SOLO TO DIALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPO


Friday, July 29,1977
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
1 Presto Burger 1 Hot Dogger Wee Fry
FREE! i FREE!4 i FREE!
With $300 In Top** With $200 In Tapes With $600 In Tapes
SEE MORE ITEMS AND DETAILS ON DISPLAY AT YOUR PANTRY PRIDE
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
GRADE A
Lots o' Chicken
lie natural
tenderness
Jells you its
FRESH VALLEY
ill A CHOICE BEEF LOIN
Btm.
Round
r! toast
$139
fresh dated
BEEF
IACM PG CONTAINS
1IMAS1 QTRS w IACaj
Jlt&QTKS W BACKS
3 WINGS
3 NiCS J &il[T PUGS
FRESH VALLEYUSDA CHOICE
Beef Chuck
Blade Steak
>A
tOffifl
CHOICE
WE REDEEM
FEDERAL
FOOD STAMPS

cpiide
fMSH VAinr USDA CMOICI illl CHUCK INIS
Shldr. Pot Roast i.*lw
IRISH VALLEY USOA CHOICI III' IOUNO -
Btm. Round Steak a.*!9
FRESH vallIT USDA CHOICE !' CHUCK BNlS
Underblade Steak.*1M
I'M VALUT USOA CHOICI WHOLE
D ~ 1 I -OH POINT HALF $129
Beef Brisket bonuiss I
IRISH VALUT USOA CHOICI Ell CHUCK
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(biffins
SAVE*!*0
ONIWOBOITIIS
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California
Wines
GALLON
BOTTLE
r->E 6
LIMIT !WO i'l S WITH 17 ORDIR
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K ttS AT ITS BEST.
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HALF GALS.
WITH ORDER
BUY 1,
GET 1
IN OUR DAM A DILI DIPT*....
LIGHT N LIVELY All FLAVORS
Yogurt 4 99*
AllllOO
Buttermilk
OI
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SAICINIO IMPOIMO NOIWIGIAN '" HIM
Jarlsberg Cheese .. 2
PANtlt PIIOI MAll
Whipping Cream 58
SOIIINTO GIATID
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UAH UMIINIO MMAPVll OUVI IIMIINlO
Cheese Spread mr 55
IUI IONNII
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UMPIII WHIPPID
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OSCAI MATH SUCI0
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flOSUN
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IN OU* DAIRY CASES
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r.touND
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Skim Milk
OSCAR MATER SLICED Ml AT OI
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PANTRY PRIDE ALL BEEF Qz
Midget Salami.....................chub
Dill SUCIO SPICID LUNCHION MIAT OI
Cooked Salami llo
PANTRY PRIDE
^09
99c
| it
Meat or Beef
Franks
Fryer Parts ,.89*
THIGHS DRUMSTICKS IIIASTS W HAS
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CHARBROUEDBEIF PATTIES*MAN SIM BEE* PATTIIS
SPAGHITTI A MIAT BALIS SALISBURY STIAK
HALF
GALLON
VITA PARTY SNACK OR
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SIASHO.I .AMU CU.ID
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AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET
eo, 79c
a 79*
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Salami or Bologna chub
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SEASHORE REGULAR OR
12 Oi. $ 1 29
1
Sauerkraut L0WCAL J., 79c
Service Appetizer Dept.
DON S PRIZE RARE OR MEDIUM
Roast
Beef
L!2
99
AMERICAN KOSHIR
Salami or Bologna T 79*
FRESHLY SMOKEO
Sturgeon T." 79c
AV All A.Ll ONIV At STOIIS MAVINC COUNIII1
All IUHCMMIATS. CHIISI SUCIO TO 0DI
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THI AMOUNT SHOWN Will j
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ALPO-ORY
THI AMOUNT SHOWN Will .1 ,
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ll-OZ. CAN AUHAvots I
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24 OZ CAN
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__.._.... .iat ccRAutiiic tAi TYRnr.Rtiuirti ceertec


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, July 29, 1977
Hole In Your Image, Dear Henry
It sounded like a voice from the
past, which it was of course,
though not the too distant past.
Henry Kissinger's warning on
the rise of Eurocommunism was
his most telling political con-
tribution since quitting as
Secretary of State. At almost the
same time as President Jimmy
Carter was telling Americans
they were now mature enough,
secure enough, not to let a few
"little ole Communists" worry
them, Kissinger was saying
America must do its utmost to
stop the Berlinguers and Mar-
chais.
If Kissinger's counsel had the
ring of last year's thinking about
it, his argument was compelling;
and at least he did not choose
Playboy in which to postulate.
"One need not be a cynic to
wonder at the decision of the
French Communists,
traditionally the most Stalinist
party in Western Europe, to
renounce the Soviet concept of
dktatorship of the proletariat
without a single dissenting voice
among the 1,700 delegates, as
they did at their party congress
in February, when all previous
party congresses had endorsed
the same dictatorship of the
proleteriat by a similar
unanimous vote of 1,700 to
none," he said.
KISSINGER has always had a
knack of putting his hands on the
facts when emotion is
threatening to run away with the
argument. In the Middle East
and in Africa, Kissinger brought
belligerents to the table and set
about finding the middle ground,
or creating it if there was none.
"A good negotiator," Kissin-
ger told the London Observer in a
candid interview recently, "is
somebody who can give others
the confidence to move in what
they must each perceive to be
their own interest, and since they
are responsible for the future of
their country, you would be
reckless if you try to trick them
about that."
But how do you do that with
protagonists as sundered as thi
Jews and Arabs? "What you ca
do is to affect the margins of thf
Religious Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 .Riverside
Drive. Reform (44).
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9104
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 4920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Draiin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. (4|)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. *I3 Taft St.
Conservative. Rabbi Bernard I.
Shoter. (43)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr. (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNA-
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. ()
HALLANOALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 414
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr
Carl Klein, PhD. Cantor Jacob
Dauioer. (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
1*801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 2nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Landman. (47B)
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. As-
sistant Rabbi Jonathan Woll. (45)
perception, and I considered that
my principal role," he said in thi
same interview.
FOR THE former Secretary c
State, six months after leavir:
office, every situation has its ow
irony and absurdity. Lookir
back, he says: "Of course, as m
time from office goes on, rn
infallibility increases geo
metrically."
And Kissinger's past is begin-
ning to rear up. Kissinger the
master negotiator, Kissinger the
peacemaker for some has become
Kissinger the architect of the
Vietnam war policy. One example
is the academic fury aroused by
Columbia University's offer to
endow a chair in diplomacy for
him.
Faculty members and students
sharply attacked the idea, saying
the university was engaged in an
unseemly chase after a celebrity.
To endow a chair such as the one
proposed would cost $1-2 million,
and since most of it was expected
to come from Kissinger's long-
time benefactor, former Vice
President Nelson Rockefeller, it
would compromise the school's
academic integrity.
THE PRO-KISSINGER ele-
ments drew a parallel to the free
speech issues raised by the case
of Dr. William Shockley, the
Nobel prize-winning physicist
who espouses controversial
theories about connections
between race and intelligence. Dr.
Shockley was denied permission
to speak at several campuses.
Prof. Seymour Melmen, of
Columbia's engineering school, a
Kissinger opponent and left-wing
activist, said: "This is nothing
like the Shockley case. No one is
denying him a right to speak. If
he were invited here I would be
delighted and I would go.
Fundamentally, the question is
what do we do in this society with
those who were primarily respon-
sible for theVietnam war?"
Another radical, H. Bruce
Franklin, now professor of
English at Rutgers University,
wrote in the New York Times:
"Rather than giving this chair to
a man whose theories were
proved to be nonsensical, why
not give it to one of those
political scientists who demon-
strated as early as 1965 that the
Indo-China war would end with
the military and political defeat
of the U.S."
AN AD HOC group of Colum-
bia students formed to oppose
those attempting to prevent
Kissinger's appointment termed
the campaign "a crude form of
McCarthy ism."
In the event none of this
mattered, Kissinger accepted a
one-year appointment as
Professor of Diplomacy in
Georgetown University's School
of Foreign Service in Washing-
ton, D.C. Aides said he had
decided on Georgetown for
geographic and personal reasons.
Critics savage him not only as
the chief architect of America's
war in Asia, but for his passion
for secrecy, his sanction of illegal
surveillance of his own aides and
newspapermen, his icy disdain
for human rights, his Chilean
policy, his belated attention to
Africa.
ALL ARE gone now but not
forgotten in any assessment of a
man not yet turned 54, whose
panache his opponents called
it' chutzpa captured headlines
worldwide.
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4*01 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (44)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilhraun. (45)
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St.,
Hollywood, Fla. 3)021. Rabtol Robert
P. Fraiin. Cantor Bruce Malin. (C-47)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
32*1, Stirling Road, Oaks Condomin-
ium. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bom
Mr. (52)

pmmmmmmummmnmmmm CandleUte
Time
i 7:51 *
14 AB-5737 niiiiiiiiimiiiiniHiiniiiaa amni
His supporters cite his schol-
arly record at Harvard, his eight
years as National Security Ad-
visor and Secretary of State and
point to him as the prime planner
and moving force behind the
opening to China, the thaw with
the Soviet Union, the tortuous
effort for peace in the Middle
East and Rhodesia.
Kissinger himself feels he
helped to solve the problem of
preserving "the American spirit"
and "the American commitments
around the world" as he planned
the disengagement of more than
one-half million Americans from
Vietnam.
Now more relaxed, leaner and
more tanned, Kissinger spends
his mornings in a well-guarded
downtown Washington office,
and his afternoons in a specially
reserved room in the Library of
Congress. He researches his book
to be written for Little, Brown
and Company at a reported $2
million.
HE MEETS with colleagues
from Georgetown where he is
visiting and acts on occasion as a
foreign policy consultant to the
National Broadcasting Company.
For a reported $1.5 million he
serves as vice chairman of the
Chase Manhattan banks inter-
national advisory committee.
He and Nancy go out for
dinner Often, on occasion to the
White House. He spoke to the
U.S. Chamber of Commerce at a
meeting down the street for a fee
of $5,000, and to a group of IBM
executives in Bermuda (fee
unknown).
Is he laying down the foun-
dation for a return to public
office? Possibly, admirers say.
Kissinger, for the moment, says
nothing. Except, the other day.
looking back at his career in dip-
lomacy and government, he said
with his usual mockery: "I did no
more than any other genius
would have done."
To the Point International
'.
Report: PLO Investing In
U.S. Blue Chip Stocks
u vnov iitii ire__ *
NEW YORK-(JTA)- Time
Magazine said in its current issue
that the Palestine Liberation
Organization has built up an
investment portfolio amounting
"to an estimated $60-100 million"
which includes shares in "blue
chip American companies that
have operations in the Middle
East."
Describing the PLO as
"probably the richest, best
financed revolutionary-terrorist
organization in history," Time
said its other holdings include
two Beirut hotels, shares in
shipyards and oil tankers and a
youth hostel under construction
in Cairo
TIME' SAID that "Some of
this money has even been used
for the quiet purchase of land on
the West Bank that local
Palestinians might otherwise be
tempted to sell to the Israelis."
According to the report, "The
Palestinians also claim to make
$5 million a year operating an
illegal drug market inside Israel,
using Oriental Jews as pusher."
But the PLO's principal
sources of income are sub-
ventions from the oil-producing
Arab states, notably Saudi
Arabia and from other Arab
states which totals about $70
million a year.
Dr. K: "Did no more than any
genius would have done."
ISRAEL **x3r
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LED BY DR. EMANUEL SCHENK '<>
OCTOBER 17-OCTOBER 31 DR. E. SCHENK
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INCLUDES:
AH TRANSFERS DELUXE HOTf lS MEALS
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I


ay. July 29,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Sports Stadium to Proceed
Home for Aged Opens
jy TUVIA MENDELSON
(ERUSALEM-(JTA)-May-
Teddy Kollek announced
It construction will begin in
months on the con-
i rrsml sports stadium in
them Jerusalem despite bitter
oosition from Orthodox
Indents of the area.
ie denied that the stadium
Luld destroy the sanctity of
jsalem, create noise and
bgestion in the religious neigh-
fhoods or represent an ex-
nditure of municipal funds
ded for other projects.
THE MAYOR, in a media
npaign launched here, accused
^ious zealots of distorting tha
Is about the proposed sports
Jter and organizing a pressure
npaign from abroad.
(ollek's office has received
se to 5000 letters from the U.S.
Canada objecting to the
lium. Some contained threats
the Mayor's life. Many writers
eatened to stop contributing
Dey to Israel for any purpose
some accused the Mayor of
fit mg to erect a monument to
kself.
fhe most vociferous protestors
are Orthodox Jews who
nigrated from the U.S.
Soltek, however, has wide
fed fears, however, that when
st ruction begins, clashes may
blic support for the stadium. A
ption with more than 45,000
Jegal: Begin's
lace in History
[Continued from Page 4
trading the character of
itain"s Foreign Secretary,
lest Bevin; in the British
asion when Partition was
|lly voted in the UNto
kte that kind of vacuum in
|ch British-trained Arab
liers were expected to
rpower, subdue, and an-
llate the greatly outnumbered
of a poorly-armed and
kperienced Jewish nation at
|h.
$. there was terrorismfierce
Itics echoing the cruel
Itagems employed by Arabs;
arism born of grief suffered
[relatives of the dead whose
es lined the Hitler furnaces;
orism bursting through the
Irts of displaced persons
ped asylum by cowardly
ders of great nations playing
nes with uprooted Jews.
etermined to see the new
vish state wither on the vine of
I miraculous but tenuous birth,
British schemed to hold
vish immigration into Israel to
Irickle.
jLondon's feverish attempts to
ush the Haganah in its efforts
defend Jews harassed by
hbs led inevitably to the in-
psification of activities by
Bperate Jewish extremists
horrified by Begin and his
hall band of followers.
IWHEN ONE turns again to
Tese dark pages of history, much
pre than a clear understanding
Menachem Begin's career as
>*ish Freedom Fighter is
called: for in those same pages
I registered the absorption of the
ab Palestinians into King
dullah's Hashemite kingdom.
Children's
fosical Opening
Eugenia Gingolg of the
feater Arts Guild has an-
iseed the opening of the
"aren s musical "Homerun
m and Baby Dolls" on
F"rday afternoon, July 23, at 2
* show, a children's story
a on the musical "Guys and
"a will be held on Saturday
FWnoona for an indefinite run at
li. l heate" Arts Guild
["yhouse, Hollywood.
signatures endorsing it was
presented to him.
THE CONTROVERSY has
erupted between non-religious
sports fans and the Orthodox
who seem to have become bolder
in their demands since Premier
Menachem Begin formed a
coalition government in part-
nership with the religious parties.
Observers pointed out that the
long simmering conflict between
religious and non-religious
elements has already erupted into
street battles in Bnei Brak.
According to Kollek, access
roads to the new stadium will by-
pass the religious neighborhoods I
thus eliminating traffic on the
Sabbath. It will be built further
away from synagogues and
yeshivot than many existing
sports arenas, the Mayor said.
IT WILL not be "Olympic
size," but will contain seats for a
modest 25,000 soccer and other
sports fans.
Finally, Kollek noted, no
government or municipal funds
are involved. Half of the
estimated IL70 million cost will
come from the football lottery
and the rest from private donors
here and abroad. The stadium
will take about three years to
complete.
Blind to Benefit From Temple
Beth El Sisterhood Fund-Raiser
The Service to the Blind pro-
gram, sponsored by the Temple
Beth El Sisterhood, will benefit
by the Sisterhood's upcoming
dessert card party to be held in
the Tobin Auditorium of the
Temple, Hollywood, on Tuesday,
Aug. 30, at 12:30 p.m. The public
is invited.
Sisterhood's Braille Services
provide study and test materials
for students at Nova Elementary
and Middle Schools, as well as for
students throughout Florida.
Blind adults benefit by the trans-
cription of career and technical
manuals. The group also provides
library books to the Jewish
Braille Institute of America.
The Braille Bindery group
works under the chairmanship of
Mrs. Milton Forman, with Mrs.
Abraham Hal pern in charge of
the tape-recording books for the
Nova schools.
Caryl Feldman of Hollywood is
the founder of Sisterhood's
"Service To The Blind" and now
coordinator and Braille chairman
of Volunteers for the project.
For information, contact Mrs.
Herschell Cohn, Mrs. Jack Finn
or Temple office.
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Hallandale Thrift Shop
The Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital For The Aged at
Douglas Gardens recently opened
a second Thrift Shop at 3149
West Hallandale Beach
Boulevard in Hallandale.
The new store, to be known as
the Douglas Garden Hallandale
Thrift Shop, is 10,000 square feet
in size and carries an inventory of
used furniture, appliances,
clothing, antiques and a variety
of household items.
According to Aaron Kravitz,
the Home's president, "The
Hallandale Beach Boulevard
outlet will be the best Thrift Shop
in the area, when it comes to
quality."
All proceeds will be used 'o
buy drugs and medical supplies
for the indigent residents of the
Miami Jewish Home And
Hospital For The Aged. The shop
will offer free pickup service for
resalable items and all donations
are tax deductible.
The Douglas Gardens-
Hallandale Thrift Shop will have
an on-premise licensed appraiser.
Store hours at 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.
seven days a week.
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FULL AMERICAN PLAN 3 MEALS DAILY


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. July 29,1977
*.-t
Spurs B'klyn Tension Black Anti-Semitism
By BRIAN LIPS1TZ
NEW YORK (JTA) "Latent
anti-Semitism" is at the root of
the mounting tensions between
Blacks and Hasidim in the Crown
dispute on a Crown Heights
street corner.
THREE HISPANIC youths
are in custody, charged with
subbing Goldman. Since then.
LONG HOT SUMMER
Heights section of Brooklyn,
Rabbi Yehuda Krinsky, a
spokesman for the Lubavitcher
Hasidim, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency.
The remark came in the wake
of a demonstration by Blacks
Saturday demanding an end to
the Crown Heights Community
Patrol, a civilian anti-crime unit
run by the Hasidim, which they
alleged was deliberately
harassing and physically abusing
Blacks.
ABOUT 500 BLACKS
demonstrated outside the local
police precinct and then marched
to the nearby headquarters of the
world Lubavitch movement and
the home of its spiritual leader,
Rabbi Menachem Schneerson.
Some 300 police were on hand,
but there were no disorders. The
Blacks also criticized the special
police protection given to
Schneerson, calling it preferential
treatment
The protest was sponsored by
the Coalition of People of African
Descent, described as an um-
brella group for Black
organizations in Crown Heights,
and led by the Rev. Heron Sam of
St. Marks' Episcopal Church.
" The latest dash between
Blacks and Hasidim apparently
stems from the June 4 skying of
17-year-old Abraham Goldman,
son of a Hasidic rabbi, during a
according to Blacks, Hasidim
have been terrorizing Black
youths and women. They accuse
police of not protecting Blacks
and failing to arrest Hasidim who
assault Blacks. Black spokesmen
charge that the Community
Patrol is a "vigilante"
organization sanctioned by the
police.
But David Eldad, a member of
the Community Council of Crown
Heights, which sponsors the
patrol, said the patrols will
continue. Mendel Shemtov,
chairman of the Council, has been
quoted as saying that some of the
anti-crime group may have been
over-zealous at times and "acted
more or less on their own."
However, he said, "They have
never killed or stabbed anybody.
The most they have done is try to
protect themselves." Dismissing
the charges against the civilian
patrol and "Hasidic vigilantes,"
Krinsky said the patrols protect
everyone in Crown Heights and
that Blacks have been invited to
join.
ACCORDING TO Krinsky.
the Blacks "are going to crests a
monster...a situation they won't
be able to deflate. (The Black
accusations) awake latent anti-
Semitism and bring hatred into
the open."
The charges that Jewa are
STEVEN P. KANNER, M.D. AND STEVEN R. WEISBERG, M.D.
PROUDLY ANNOUNCE THE ASSOCIATION
OF
JAMES M.COHEN. M.D.
IN MIR fWCnCE Of MEDICAL OHCOIOCY AND INTEWIAl MEDICINE
3449 JOHNSON STREET
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
983-6307
GENERAL
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Donald A. Berman, M.D.
Michael S. Desky, M.D.
Jeffrey E. Ehrlich, M.D.
We are pleased lo announce
THEODORE I. LENN, Ph.D. .
has joined our group for the practice of
MARITAL AND FAMILY COUNSEUNG AND THERAPY
3301 Johnson Street. Hollywood, Florida 33021
989-6650
Internal Medicine
Associates of Hollywood
(Drs. Milloff, Fuerst, Silver*Goldstein, P.A.)
are pleased to announce the association of
Edward H. Greenberg, M.D.
for the practice of Internal Medicine and Cardiology
750 South Federal Highway, Hollywood, Florida
physically abusing Blacks are
unfounded, Krinsky told the
JTA, adding that the demon-
stration and tense atmosphere
were racial remarks by Blacks
aimed at Jews are widespread, is
the work of a "few rabble
rousers." mainly clergymen, who
are inciting animosity for reasons
of "self-aggrandizement and
publicity."
Charging that "100 percent" of
the crimes committed in Crown
Heights are committed by
Blacks, Krinsky likened the
Black accusations to the story of
the youth who kills his parents
and then asks for clemency on the
grounds that he is an orphan.
SEVERAL "inflammatory"
circulars have been distributed
among Blacks in recent weeks,
Krinsky said, "to arouse the ire
of the Blacks...against Jews and
the Hasidim in particular." One
flyer portrayed a Hasid beating
up a Black youth, Krinsky said.
One of the flyers urging Blacks
to demonstrate said: "Never
again! Stop Hasidic attacks on
Blacks!" and "Blacks arise!! End
Gestapo tactics." Krinsky said
the Black assertions are
analogous to when Hitler charged
the Jews of the Warsaw ghetto
with killing Germans.
According to Krinsky, many
Blacks do not understand what
the other Blacks are upset about
because of the relative tranquility
of Crown Heights when com-
pared to the surrounding areas of
Brownsville, East Flatbush and
Bedford-Stuyvesant. "Crown
Heights is an oasis and it remains
a viable commiunity because of
the Lubavitcher Hasidim,"
Krinsky said.
UNABLE TO see a rationale in
the Black point of view, Krinsky
is apprehensive that "some
apologetic Jews will say there is
something wrong with the
Hasidim. Apologetic self-hating
Jews will say there are two sides
of the story." He added: "I really
don't comprehend what they (the
Blacks) want. It is basically
rooted in anti-Semitism."
Street crime is the most serious
issue in Crown Heights, years
ago a prosperous neighborhood
inhabited mainly by middle class
and affluent Jews. Today it is an
officially designated poverty
area, about 60 percent Black and
35 percent Hasidic.
Now that you've spent
your money, how are
irtime?
i
If you've bought an apartment in a
condominium community, your life
should be very exciting. You should
be involved in all kinds of interest-
ing sports and activities with all
sorts of interesting people. And if
you're notyou should have bought
at Holiday Springs.
All kinds of recreation.
But no Rec Lease.
Holiday Springs has one of the
greatest recreational and social pro-
grams anywhere. And there's no
Rec Lease.
We are a planned community sur-
rounding an 18-hole championship
golf course. You will find all-
weather tennis courts, a heated pool,
parks, picnic grounds, even fresh
water fishing in our broad waterways.
At Holiday Springs you can play
volleyball, shuffle hoard, croquet,
horse shoes and badminton. You can
play bridge or have a party in one of our card and party
rooms. You can expand your creative abilities in our
Arts and Crafts Building. Or reduce your waistline in
our health spa.
Best of all, a spectacular auditorium for community
functions and shows with top name entertainment is
soon to be completed.
In short, there's no limit to the fun you can have and
the things you can accomplish at Holiday Springs.
It's not too late.
There are already over 500 happy families that call
Holiday Springs home. But we still have a good selec-
tion of beautiful apartments available. One bedroom
from $18,990; two bedrooms from $27,490. With
financing currently available at 8lWr over 25 years.
Life should be fun.
And it is at Holiday Springs. It's a better place to
spend your money, because it's a busier place to spend
your time.
Models and Sales Center open daily from 9 to 5 at
3300 Holiday Springs Blvd.. Margate. Phone 752-4200.
From Dade, 944-3035. (Take 1-95 or U.S. 441 to
Sample Road, go west to Holiday Springs Blvd.)
Holiday Springs
From $18^90 to $35#90.
Another fine community by Nationwide Building & Development, Ltd.
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This is not intended as a full statement
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Financing Example: I bedroom/I bath
apartment that sells for $18,990. 3C*
down payment of $5,697 leaves a balance
of $13,293 to be financed for 25 years.
Term is 300 payments of $107.00 for
principal and 8'/4<* interest APR: 8.94<*
I..


July 29,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
Askaee
By A8 halpcpn
.stion: Is there any historical evidence
~than the Hebrew Bible either in Egyp-
for other sources indicating the occur-
of the Bondage in, and Exodus from
ttf
Murray Feueratein
Hallandale, Florida
tswer: The Exodos, the miraculous
.ture of the Israelites from Egypt the
J of Bondage, is described in great detail
Ke Second Book of the Torah, the Book of
pus.
Traditionally marking the beginning of
el's history as a people, the Exodus is
in no less than 160 passages of the
|e, while 67 injunctions of a religious,
al, or national nature are directly related
t. Its theological significance lies in the
fcfestation of a 'historical' God, i.e. a God
reveals Himself as acting in history,
er than one who is apprehended through
Dnal deduction or mystic intuition; its
it importance for the religious under-
going of history is such that the Rabbis
that the Exodus would be com-
norated even in the messianic era." (The
Cyclopedia of the Jewish Religion p. 139).
IOST SCHOLARS agree that the Egyp-
records pass over in total silence the
lus of the Israelites. The scholars point
that this was their invariable custom in
nection with any defeat suffered by their
kr or nation.
It is generally agreed that there is very
Je external evidence about the Oppression
Sgypt and the Exodus of the Israelites
Bondage. Some Bible critics maintain
extreme and baseless skepticism, recently
|ived in Soviet anti-religious circles, that
Israelites never were in Egypt; and that
[consequence there could not have been
per an Oppression or an Exodus.
lowever there are some references in
yptian sources which some scholars feel
ly be a reference to the Israelites. One such
erence is in a cuneiform letter found at Tel
narna, Egypt, written over 3,000 years ago
Ithe Egyptian Government by the vassal
kg of Urusalim ( Jerusalem) "bewailing the
bjugation of the land by Habiru (or
kbiri) tribes."
E\NOTHER reference is found in the
\rael stone" a monument of Merneptah,
fieved to be the Pharaoh of the Exodus.
Vovered in 1896, the inscription is a song
[triumph of Merneptah describing in gran-
pse language his victories in Canaan. The
lal words of the humn of victory are:
tanaan is seized with every evil; Ashkelon
Icarried away; Gezer is taken: Yanoam is
Inihilated; Ysiraal is desolated, its seed is
If."
lit is not certain, however, that Ysiraal
pers to Israel. Some scholars feel that it
ans the destruction of the district of Jez-
I.
| With reference to the Tel Amarna letter,
ost sources agree that it could not refer to
I Israelites because it is of a much earlier
riod that the Exodus and the settling of
I Israelites in Canaan.
[MOREOVER, precisely what the term
nabiru means is still an unsettled question
long scholars. Some scholars take it to
.can an ethnic term equivalent to the Bib-
pi "Hebrew" (Yivri) and applicable to the
wples of Arabia. Aram, Ammon, Moab,
dom and Israel. Some sources indicate that
k Habiru denotes a social category of
bmadic raiders. It was not a mass move-
ment but one of individuals and small bands
Tid families.
I The opinion of most scholars, therefore, is
Nt neither the Tel Amarna letter nor the so-
led "Israel stone" refer to the Israelites.
I The question arises. Is the Biblical nar-
Ptive based on factual history or is it as
pae Bible critics claim, an invention of later
reend?
HERE IS one conclusive answer to the
toubt as to the authenticity of the historical
ct about the Bondage and Exodus found in
scripture. This is the so-called inconvenience
ftBiblical traditions, i.e. internal evidence of
* Psychological nature.
"For centuries, the Hebrew tribes waged a
life-and-death struggle with the native
population for the possession of ancient
Palestine. But instead of the Hebrews
claiming that they too were Natives of
Canaan, or that they were the true aborigines
of its soil, Bible Tradition concerning the
beginnings of the Hebrew people is emphatic
that its ancestors were not born in Canaan,
but were nomads, immigrant shepherds, and
had their origin in Ur of the Chaldees. Now,
even the skeptical historian is forced to
admit that such a tradition must be based on
strict history, as no people would invent such
an inconvenient tradition in regard to a
matter of vial importance like its right and
title to its national homeland.
"The record of Genesis that Isaac and
Jacob married Aramaean wives must be
based on fact, and could not have arisen, as
some Bible critics maintain, in the days of
the Monarchy. For throughout the days of
the Monarchy, Aram was the hereditary
enemy of Israel, and was guilty of the most
hideous barbarities in its continued attempts
to annihilate Israel. It is clear that here too
the tradition that the mothers of the Israelite
people were Aramaean women was an incon-
venient one and cannot, therefore, be an
invention of later legend.
"ALL THIS applies with immeasurably
greater force in regard to the historicity of
the Oppression in Egypt. Compared with the
Egyptian Bondage and the deliverance
therefrom, everything else in Bible history is
of secondary importance. The memory of
that Bondage and deliverance is woven into
the message of legislator, historian, psal-
mist, prophet and priest; and a large portion
of Jewish life both in the Biblical and the
post-Biblical ages is but a remembrance of
the departure from Egypt, an echo and
reminder of the Divine event which meant
the birth of Israel as a nation. Now, it is un-
thinkable that any nation, unless forced to
do so by the overwhelming compulsion of
unforgettable fact, would of its own account
have wantonly affixed to its forefathers the
stain and dishonor of slavery in a foreign
country. No people has ever yet invented a
disgraceful past for itself." (Commentary
The Soncino Edition of the Pentateuch and
Haftorahs, Edited by Dr. J. H. Hertz p.3960
Editor's note: Please send all questions to-
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Extradition of Nazi
Requested of Argentina
By ASHER MIBASHAN
BUENOS AIRES(JTA)The Argentine government
has agreed to consider a request from West Germany that it ex-
tradite a German accused of Nazi war crimes who has been
living in Argentina since 1948. The German, Eduard Rosch-
mann, allegedly was the commander of a death camp in the
Riga area in which 40,000 Jews were killed.
The government had first issued a statement on July 4,
which said it "decided to accept the request" from West Ger-
many to extradite Roschmann. But July 5, a second statement
was released saying "the national government has only agreed
to give due process" to the request.
POLICE SOURCES said the 69-year-old Roschmann has
not been arrested. According to official source, Roschmann
entered Argentina in 1948 with a passport in the name of Fritz
Wegner.
During the war, he was in the Riga area first as an SS
assault leader, head of the Jewish section of the security police
and then commander of the Riga Ghetto. He was tried in ab-
sentia in Hamburg and found guilty of multiple murders carried
out between 1941 and 1944.
-*.


Flagler Federal Savings and Loan Association recently opened I
its new branch in the Hollywood Mall with a ribbon cutting
event with live music. President Herschel Rosenthal cut the
ribbon and donated the money to various organizations. At the
opening ceremony are (fron left) members of Flagler's Board of
Directors: Alfred B. Parker, Samuel Seitlin, Seymour D. Keith,
chairman of the board; Herschel Rosenthal, president; and
Guthrie Babcock.
Hill
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Pridiy.Julyai


>/
Begin Lays 'Groundwork' for Peace in Talks
O / .. ..,_______, ~h^,,W time. Press Secretary The final meetini? but*.
Continued from Page 1
tic ip ate in the Jordaniai
delegation, we will not look at
their credentials," he said.
Jody Powell had stressed on
July 19 that the United States
policy against dealing with the
PLO has not changed. Powell
said that the meeting June 24 in
London between former U.S.
ambassador to the UN, William
Scranton, and the PLO's UN
observer, Basil Aid, was not a
change of policy since Scranton is
a private citizen. The White
House Press Secretary said,
however, that when Scranton
returns to the United States he
will brief the State Department
just as it is expected Rep. Lee
Hamilton (D.Ind.) will brief the
Department on his meeting with
PLO leader Yasir Arafat in Cairo.
BEGINS PROPOSALS as
outlined at his press conference
which was held in the Executive
Office Building room where
Carter holds his news con-
ferences, calls for each of the
parties at Geneva to make a
public statement at the opening
of the conference. He said they
would then meet separately
under rotating chairmanships to
work out peace treaties between
Israel and each of the neigh-
boring states.
He said the treaties would first
end the state of war, then
establish permanent boundaries
and then agree on diplomatic and
economic relations before going
into lesser matters. Begin
stressed the Geneva meetings
would be completely without any
preconditions on either side and
all issues would be open for
discussion. The Prime Minister
acknowledged that this was
essentially the form of the
Rhodes armistice talks in 1949.
Begin said that if the Arab
states refused to come to Geneva
without PLO participation there
were two alternative proposals.
He said the same mixed com-
missions could be set up, through
the good offices of the United
States, in the capitals of any of
the participating countries or on
neutral ground. The second
alternative was the convening it
New York of "proximity talks" ol
the kind first suggested by th
United States in 1972 in which
the parties would meet under the
same roof but would negotiate
indirectly through U.S.
mediators.
BEGIN'S VISIT to the White
House, his first official trip to
Washington, was apparently a
personal success. The Prune
Minister told the press con-
ference that during his talks with
Carter, "We established a per-
sonal rapport which will not only
be for the months ahead but for
the years to come." He said,
"there is no confrontation be-
tween the United States and
Israel" and that he and Carter
had developed a "deep and
lasting" friendship between their
countries.
Carter told his press conference
earlier in the day that he liked
Begin "very much" and was
convinced of the truth of the
words in which he welcomed the
Prime Minister in which he said
Begin was a man of "principle
and courage."
Carter, in his welcome to Begin
under a blazing sun on the south
lawn of the White House,
declared that "This is a very
important day in the history of
our nation and I think the future
of the Middle East and perhaps
the future of the world." The
President said that "although
there may be deep differences of
perspective" between them, the
United States and Israel "have a
common goal" of finding peace
which wiB "inevitably bind us
together.
CARTER 8AID he was
"particularly impressed" that
Begins first official act an
Premier was to admit 66 Viet
namese refugees. Then, in what
many observers saw as an
oblique allusion to the
Palestinians, the President said
the act was a "recognition" by
Begin and his government
"about the importance of a
homeland for people who are
destitute and who would like to
express their own individuality
and freedom in a common way."
Begin responded that the
admission of the Vietnamese was
"a natural act for us." He
referred to the Jewish refugees
who were turned away by many
nations and then later perished in
the Holocaust.
Begin opened his remarks in
Hebrew saying that he came
"from the land of Zion and
Jerusalem as a spokesman for an
ancient people and a young
nation."
SWITCHING TO English,
Begin noted that the Jewish
emerged from the
scheduled time. Press Secretary
Jody Powell later said that
Carter found Begin's statements
"forward looking and worthy of
consideration." He said they
discussed three key elements
secure and recognized border for
Israel, the nature of a Mideast
peace and the Palestinian issue
During a working dinner at the
White House July 19, Carter in
his toast assured Begin the
United States will not "try to
impose our will on anyone" but
will "act as a trusted in-
termediary" in the Mideast
negotiating process. Carter,
however, stressed the United
States will not "avoid a con-
troversial issue and wherever
appropriate" will "open these
controversial issues up to public
scrutiny."
BEGIN, IN his response, said
he was convinced Carter is
"wholeheartedly a great friend of
Israel." He said "with a sense of
urgency on one hand and some
patience on the other, I think we
can build a foundation of peace in
the Middle East and the
recognition of justice for all and
fairness for all as we believe."
meeting betwJ
two leaders lasted
minutes instead of the
90 minutes. Carter
reason was that it *u
unexpectiedly harmonioui
skra.
Begin also had
meetings with Tr'uJ
Secretary W. Mich
B lumen thai, Defense
Harold Brown, Zbii
Brzezinski, the Preid
National Security Advisor""
House International Rek'ti
Committee, the Senate Fa
Affairs Committee and
members of Congress.
BEGIN SAID at a ,
given him by the Israeli 1
that he was leaving the Ua
States "a happy man." Nej
the White House nor
would answer any specifal
Israel's arms requests. But it (
reported that Begin has i
approval for a new arms |
that included F-16
financial aid to develop uY|
Chariot tank and high
hydrofoil patrol boats.
Heoustemtorgeengairo^ ".n Africa Knows His Assurances Well
unequal fight for national self-

(
V
liberation." He said Israel
"yearned for peace, prays for
peace and will do everything
humanly possible... for a real
peace." However, Begin stressed
that for Israel peace is "in-
separable from national
security." He noted that there
are proposals that could leave
every man, woman and child in
Israel in danger. He called Carter
the leader of the free world and
stressed that "We shall never
disagree, we will only agree to
differ."
The two leaders then met for
two hours, twice the originally 1^^^
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