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:
AA00014307:00181

Related Items

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


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Full Text
7t*Jewish IFIIariidliiai m
and Shofar of Greater Molly wood
jme 7 Number 20
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 7,1977
Price 35 Cents
jarr
a'-Be

I
h

k -ia
Israel Mission
Departs Oct. 16
October 16 is the day when nearly 100 members of the
South Broward Jewish community will depart on a journey into
their Jewish heritage as part of a 10-day Israel Mission spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation of South Broward. Mission
Chairman Dr. Sam Meline declared that this trip will "be the
greatest this community has ever experienced. We will visit the
whole of Israel... from the Golan in the north to Eilat in the
south. It will be a memorable event which everyone will remem-
ber for a lifetime." The Jewish Floridian will report on the Mis-
sion upon its return.
Egypt Ignores
Latest Charges
Of Violations
;RC Speaks Out
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Egypt
apparently has chosen to ignore
Peace at What Price?
By JOEL SCHNEIDER, M.D., CHAIRMAN
and
JOYCE NEWMAN. COCHAIRMAN
Community Relations Committee
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Whether or not we understand the political tactics of the Israeli
|ernment. one thing we know: Israel must exist.
Tin position being taken by our own government has been one of
himbing to Arab pressures by putting, unrealistic pressure on
el to achieve peace in the Middle Fast. But peace at what price'
IN VIEW of these pressures, we have noted a change of attitude
ar government in regard to the following:
A weakening in its unqualified support for Israel's sovereign
: to secure its own future;
! Recent administrative statements and actions have indicated
|ihle recognition of the Palestine Liberation Organization;
Statements have been made that indicate the West Hank
d lie a Palestinian Sovereign state; and
Statements have been made by the administration indicating
an moderation for an Arab-Israel settlement.
THESE ARE some of the facts that are confusing the minds of
rican Jewry. The millions of dollars the Arabs are spending on
BKanda to further the Arab point of view has caused a slant in
rican publications and has begun to cause polarization among our
tanks.
|Knr almost 30 years of Israel's existence. American Jewry has
I one in insuring the security and survival of the State of Israel.
inity must not be broken at this crucial time. Security represents
B8t important aspect in any peace plan. The facts are that:
# The Palestine Liberation Organization at a meeting in Damas-
cus recently rejected the UN Security Resolution 242 that guarantees
the right of Israel to exist as a nation. At that meeting, the PLO
discussed increasing their armed struggle against Israel. We must not
forget that the PLO is dedicated to Israel's destruction.
0 Two weeks ago at a meeting of Arab foreign ministers in Cairo,
Syria along with Libya and the PLO issued an anti-Israel and United
States resolution urging that the United Nations vote for economic
and diplomatic sanctions against Israel. Is this Syrian moderation?
The West Bank is vital to the security of Israel. The West Bank
remains a strategic boundary for the defense of Israel. The creation of
an enemy state in that area would lead to the severance of the north
and south parts of Israel in hours. We cannot permit Arab armies to
occupy this area.
ISRAEL WANTS peace, but peace at what price?
We must remain united in the months ahead to ensure Israel's
security. Your Community Relations Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Bro vard, which is composed of all the major
Jewish organizations in this community, is committed to this ob-
jective, as well as the survival of Judaism throughout the world.
We need your help, we need your voice, we need your in-
volvement.
WRITE YOUR congressman, write your newspapers, write your
president; send telegrams or add to our telegram bank at the
Federation office. Attend our educational functions and be sure your
organization has representation at our committee and reports back to
you. This message of unity was delivered at all our South Broward
synagogues on Yom Kippur morning in the belief that in unity there is
strength.
ederation Veep Hornstein Meets Golda Meir
Iftloses Hornstein. vice
Ksident of the Jewish
leration of South Broward met
Ivately with former Israeli
Bme Minister Golda Meir on a
pent visit to the Jewish State.
arnstein reports that Mrs. Meir
'specially anxious that the
jnierican Jewish community
lainlian its close ties with Israel
this, its 30th anniversary year.
['TOGETHER, the American's
ve helped make the impossible
possible for the Israelis,"
N. Meir told Hornstein. "Here
I Israel, soil that was burned for
nturies now provides fruits and
getables and flowers for the
hies of Europe. Generations of
|ildren have been healed,
schooled, trianed and have
become strong productive people.
Jews throughout the world,
following in the footsteps of the
American Jewish community,
have helped make this all
possible by giving billions of
dollars during the 29 years of
Israeli statehood. We are ap-
preciative and grateful and look
foward to many more years
kinship."
Ol
HORNSTEIN told Mrs. Meir
of the nearly 100 men and women
from South Broward who will be
making a journey to Israel next
week and he also informed her of
the growth that the South
Broward Jewish community has
experienced in recent years.
MOSES HORNSTEIN with GOLDA MEIR
Israel's latest complaint that it
has seriously violated the 1975
Sinai interim agreements. Gen.
Ensio Siilasvuo, commander of
the United Nations Emergency
Force (UNEF) returned from
Cairo with no reply to Israel's
charge that Egypt was deploying
18.000 troops in its limited forces
zone. 10.000 more than permitted
by the agreements.
Defense Minister Ezer Weiz-
man summoned Siilasvuo to
lodge the complaint. The UN
commander promised to relay it
to Egyptian War Minister Gen.
Mohammed (iamasy.
HE WAS not received by
(iamasy in Cairo but referred to
an Egyptian officer of lower rank.
a regional commander, who
claimed Gamasy was on leave.
Israeli circles have taken a
serious view of this attitude but
official sources have refused to
comment on the situation.
Meanwhile. Gen. (Res.)
Shmuel Gonen, the Israeli com-
mander in Sinai when the Yom
Kippur War broke out, claimed
that the situation there today
bears a dangerous resemblance to
that of Oct. 1973.
Gonen. who was removed from
his command in the early stages
of the war and subsequently held
responsible by the Agranat Com-
mittee for some of Israel's initial
setbacks, sounded his warning in
a radio interview to be broadcast
on Yom Kippur night
He maintained that Israel was
once again swallowing the "bait"
that the Arabs seek peace, not
war. lie said that on the eve ol
the Yom Kippur War the Arabs
spread stories of their rift with
the Russians and the deteriora-
tion of their missile launchers tor
want of spare parts.
NOW THEY spread stones
that they lack engines for their
MIGs, he said, but reading
between the lines it becomes ap-
parent that the Soviet Union has
released some 50 MIG engines to
the Egyptians.
Gonen declared: "1 do not buy
the truth of the Libyan-Egyptian
conflict nor do I regard as
genuine the seeming conflict
between Egypt and Russia or
Syria and Russia. I have a strong
feeling that the situation is such
that an attack on us is very
possible. I am sure we shall be
at tacked I do not know when."


Page 2
The Jewish Flo^~- -J B^tor of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October i
Women's division plans '78 Cja-ief
The Baader-Meinhof Terrorists
Leaders of the Suburban Division of the Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of South Broward held their first cam-
paign strategy session to plan for the 1978 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Seated (from left) are Brenda
Greenman, vice president of campaign central; Lynne Bial,
cochainnan; Janice Kapit and Wendy Benjamin. Standing
(from left) are Judy Baron, Delia Rosenberg, vice president of
Campaign East; and Sylvia Abram.
Planning for a successful 1978 CJA-IEF campaign to benefit
world Jewry are Federation Women's Division members seated
(from left) Helen Cohan, Noreen Shapiro, cochainnan and Edie
Rubenstein. Standing (from left) Louise Diamond, Noreen
Friedman, Elaine Pit tell, Karen Meyer and Barbara Buchwald.
CCAR Elects Ringler
To Exec. Board
Rabbi Stanley A. Ringler,
Florida area director of the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundations and
Student Centers, has been elected
to the National Executive Board
of the Central Conference of
American Rabbis (CCAR).
The CCAR is the professional
rabbinic association of Reform
Rabbis throughout the United
States, Canada and abroad.
Founded in 1889 by Rabbi Isaac
Mayer Wise, the CCAR is one of
the oldest national rabbinical or-
ganizations in the United States.
was one of four rabbis elected for
two-year terms to the Executive
Board. The new president of the
Central Conference is Rabbi Ely
Pilchick of Short Hills. N.J.
Rabbi Ringler is the executive
director \ of a netowrk of campus
programs and organizations
throughout Florida. The Hillel
Foundations of Florida is a bene-
ficiary agency of the nine Federa-
tions of Florida and of B'nai
B'rith on a state and national
level. The Hillel Jewish Centers
of Greater Miami are a bene- i ZL-mZZ
ficiary agency of the Greater
The Central Conference now
numbers some 1,200 rabbis [ Miami Jewish Federation.
serving about 700 congregations
as well as holding position on
universities, the chaplaincy,
Hillel Foundations and other
Jewish organizations.
At the 88th annual convention
this past summer, Rabbi Ringler
Jewish Floridian News Feature
There are those who believe
that the current spate of
terrorism in Germany is deseed
to shake the roots of post World
War II German democracy.
If there is any truth in this, it
lies in the fact that Germans are-
getting tired of being kidnapped,
of seeing planes hijacked, of
machine gunnings in the streets.
They are moving in the
direction of what wasof saying
that a strong law-and-order
government capable of
responding to the terrorism
without concern for the niceties
of legalities is what Germany
may need in the future.
IF SO, this is what the
terrorists themselves believe, and
in the end, they may be getting
their way.
The kidnapping of Dr. Hanns-
Martin Schleyer in Cologne
shook the faith of the West
German public in Bonn's ability
to combat the terrorist menace.
Following the terrorist murder of
Juergen Ponto, president of the
Dresdner Bank by dhly a few
weeks, the snatch raised big
questions over internal security.
For Schleyer, the 62-year-old
president of the Federation of
German Industries and the
German Employers' Federation,
was known to be on the terrorist
"hit" list.
The list, police believe, con-
tains about 500 names. Schleyer.
a symbol of big business, was
bound to be high on it. The
terrorists got to him despite his
guard of three armed men who
were killed, together with his
driver, in the well-planned
operation.
A POLL taken at the end of
June showed more than half of all
West Germans felt the gover-
nment was not doing enough to
guarantee internal security. This
was after the terrorist killing of
Dr. Siegfried Buback. former
federal public prosecutor, last
spring.
The terrorists' double coup
since that sampling of opinion
has made many more West
Germans uneasy about the threat
to their society. This has resulted
in the backlash among the public,
which is calling for harsher
measures against the terrorists.
And the mood is tougher than
ever before.
West Germans are fed up with
living with terrorism that, ac-
cording to Bonn Justice Ministry
figures issued this week, has
cost 22 lives since 1970.
ANOTHER 102 persons have
been victims of murder attempts,
90 have been injured in ex-
plosions or shootouts, and 14
have undergone the mental
agony of being hostages. The
body-count among terrorists
during the last seven years come
to 10. Another 100 are behind
bars.
But these figures do little to
calm public nerves in the face of
an obviously rejuvenated
movement. The suc-
cessors to the notorious Baader-
Meinhof gang, whose three
surviving ringleaders were
sentenced to life impnsonment
last April, are a new and even
more numerous and murderous
breed.
According to Dr. Axel Wer-
nitz. chairman of the Bonn
parliament's interior committee,
responsible for security, there are
now about 1.200 highly
dangerous terrorists who are
readv to kill. These, he adds, are
backed bv about 6.000 sym-
pathizers who provide them with
safe houses and apartments, cars,
money and identity oaoers.
THE WEST German press and
National Hebrew
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public are also against
government giving in to terror*
demands in cases of hostaJ*
taking because experience U
shown that other terrorists hZ
from jail go back to killing. Tb
was the case after Bonn released
five terrorists in March 1975 in
return for the life of Peter Lorem
the kidnapped West Berlin
conservative politician.
The five, three women and two
men, were flown to Aden in a
Lufthansa jet. Since then, police
say, all have been active i
terrorist action in Europe. Oneol
Continued on Page 7
Speaking to the Board of Directors of the Women's Division
and community leaders of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward is Dr. Mervin Verbit, associate professor of Sociology
at the Graduate School of City College in New York (left!;
Phyllis Kraemer, Women's Division president (center); and
Esther Gordon, vice president in service.
Whenweput
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Each Riverside Chapel serving Dade,
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HWOl-7.77

J


Liday. October 7,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
lonr Abba Eban
Local Leaders Attend UJA Orlando Retreat
Leadership of the Jewish
federation of South Broward
jttended a three-day retreat in
frlando sponsored by the United
ewish Appeal, parent of the
federation's own Combined
ewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
und campaign.
I Abba Eban, one of Israel's
lost eloquent statesmen and
-okesmen, addressed more than
10 leaders of the UJA's Florida
gion, according to Charles
jittenberg of Clearwater,
[airman of the UJA Regional
kmpaign Cabinet. Top lay
tders of the Jewish corn-
unities throughout the state
were in attendance.
THE FLORIDA Regional
Conference met at a "critical
time" in Jewish history, ac-
cording to Stanley Margulies
M.D.. 1978 CJA-IEF campaign
chairman, "when Jews in every
community must fully un-
derstand the needs of the people
of Israel and provide the
leadership necessary to fulfill
those needs." Margulies noted
that this year the UJA has
adopted the largest fund-raising
goal in history.
"If the Florida Region is to
succeed in doing its share to meet
the $700 million UJA goal, we
ABBA EBAN
must work very hard in the South
Broward community to raise the
sorely needed funds," Margulies
added.
The Florida Regional Con-
ference featured Leonard Strelitz,
UJA general chairman; Irving
Bernstein, UJA executive
director and Dr. Aryeh Nesher,
director of UJA's Operation
Breakthrough.
THE FOLLOWING delegates
represented the Jewish
Federation of South Broward at
the conference: Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis E. Conn, Dr. and Mrs.
Stanley Margulies, Mr. and Mrs.
Moses Hornstein, Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Pittell. Mr. and Mrs.
Theodore G. Newman and Larry
Weiner.
Also, Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Weiner, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
Greenman, Hannah Adel, Mr.
and Mrs. Jerome Rosenberg, Mr.
and Mrs. Morton Cole. Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Katz, Dr. and Mrs.
Herbert Rrizel, Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Wexler. Mr. and Mrs.
Donald Klein and Sumner Kaye.
Participation in the Florida
Regional Conference set the pace
for the 1978 CJA-IEF campaign,
noted Federation President
Lewis E. Cohn. He explained that
the South Broward delegates
attended workshops on various
"how to" phases of the cam-
paign.
Rumania Agony: The Search for Contact
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A brief encounter with
Rumanian Jewry can be a
|aunting and moving
cperience, as Prime
linister Menachem Begin
tscovered last week. For
is reporter, who ac-
)mpanied the Prime
linister on his official visit
Rumania, the experience
is even more heart -
enching because he,
llike the Prime Minister,
is able to mingle freely
id speak directly with
lmerous Jews in
icharest, the capital.
The all-pervading fear of
yen the most chance
tmtact with foreigners
lich used to daunt all
imanians has apparently
sed somewhat in recent
rs.
[THERE WERE many op-
Vtunities for conversation,
though, of course, some sen-
kive subjects were, by tacit
hderstanding, ruled taboo and
Tefully avoided. Chief among
ese was the subject of aliya. It
the desire of many of
bmania's remaining Jews to re-
kite with their relations in
ael.
|If the desire is present and yet
has not been realized, the
ason, in most cases, is the
Ithorities refusal to grant an
lit permit. Hence the reticence
p the subject. Some of the cases
le comes across are painfully
bignant.
| One devout, bearded man
entioned in passing that he had
(son studying at a yeshiva in
IraeL In the course of the
Inversation, it emerged that the
Py is now aged 12, that his
fcting father had sent him alone
' Israel two years earlier ("How
" I bring him up the way I
puld like to here?") and that
re is no knowing when the two
1 meet again.
MAN'S elderly parents
living in Israel and the boy
ends his weekends with them,
ere is also the story of an older
>, also devoutly Orthodox,
V> lost a wife and seven
Udren in Hitler's death camps.
married again and had one
Mghter, whom he brought up in
| own devout traditions. When
Mound the girl was having a
time at her school (they
m a provincial town)
MM she observed the Sab-
n, he sent her to Israel.
Jne meets a good many Jews
f> have visited Israel-but
ver as a family. "Don't let's
about that any more," said
1 ^aningly. His hint was clear
enough.
At the same time there is a
very conscious awareness among
all the Jews one meets of how
fortunate they are to be in
Rumania rather than anywhere
else in the Soviet bloc.
FOR ONLY in Rumania could
they maintain their religious and
communal life, freely and openly,
actively encouraged by the
authorities. Moreover, as one
bearded and sidelocked Jew from
a provincial town told me, every
sign or semblance of anti-
Semitism is quickly and for-
cefully slapped down by the
authorities and thus a Jew who
looks like a Jew need have no fear
to walk the streets or travel on
the trains even in the most
isolated areas.
Every Rumanian knows that a
tangle with them is to be avoided
at all costs even at the cost of
foregoing the joys of Jew-baiting.
Ironically, it is this relative
freedom and well-being that the
Jews of Rumania enjoy which
itself is the major reason why one
basic freedom is denied them: the
freedom to leave.
This is because the govern-
ment seeks to prove to the world
both East and West that it
is genuinely tolerant of religious
practice arid religious minorities
without this prejudicing in
Communist orthodoxy. It is yet
another pin with which to prick
the Kremlin.
BUT TO achieve this a
primary prerequisite is the
existence of a Jewish community
upon which to lavish the religious
tolerance and governmental care
and protection. With an
estimated 400,000 Rumanian
Jews (Holocaust survivors
some half a million were killed bv
the Nazis) having gradually left,
mainly for Israel, over the years,
the government is apparently
which my mother spoke to me."
He recounted his own previous
visits to Rumania in 1938, and
made their destination. The
second was turned back at the
When a choir of youngsters in
FOREIGN AFFAIRS
concerned to retain the remaining
few thousands. (According to
Israeli estimates the current
figure is around 50,000. The
Rumanian authorities put it
lower.)
Thus Begins plea for free
family reunion for all those who
wish it did not meet with an
immediately positive response
from President Nicolae
Ceausescu and his aides.
Nevertheless, Israeli sources
professed themselves not
discouraged.
Apparently, they took heart
from the sympathetic hearing
which the Rumanian leaders gave
to Begin on the Jewish issue.
OBVIOUSLY, though, the fate
of Rumania's remaining Jews is
linked with the broader issues of
Rumania-Israel relations and of
Rumania's own policy con-
siderations, in which the Soviet
connection is always the
predominant factor.
Begin could only give the Jews
of Bucharest who flocked to the
Choral Synagogue to hear his
vague and unspecific message of
hope and encouragement. But,
given Begin's rousing oratory
and the passionate sincerity with
which he spoke this was clearly
enough to lift the hearts of those
who heard him as their faces
so vividly portrayed.
He spoke in Hebrew, and then
in Yiddish "the language
again in 1939, at the head of large
groups of Be tar youngsters
fleeting the Nazi scourage and
headed for Palestine.
THE FIRST groups were able
to embark on a freighter and
blue and white gave a rendering
of "Jerusalem of Gold" Begin
could no longer contain his
emotions and wept openly. "We
shall always remember your
tears,"
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
arnett
anK
Chaplaincy
Committee
Jewish Federation of South Broward wishes to thank
all the men and women who participated in area-wide
High Holy Day services, thus bringing the holiday spirit
to those in hospitals and other institutions.
Rabbi Harold Richter
Chaplain
Dr. Meron J. Levitats
Chairman
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Pi
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 7,1977
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Editor's Comer
Spotlight on Bakke
. The Carter Administration is fudging on its cam-
paign stand that reverse discrimination is as anti-
democratic as discrimination itself.
The President's spokesmen last week argued that it is
right to discriminate against the white majority in order
to rectify past wrongs, past inequities suffered by blacks
and other minorities in by-gone years.
The Carter switch comes as a consequence of the
current flap over the Allen Bakke case against the
Regents of the University of California. Bakke was denied
admittance to the Unitersity's medical school, while
academically less qualified minority applicants were
accepted.
We understand the President's reasoning. We also
recognize the argument of America's black leaders who
argue that such academic handicaps are necessary in order
to bring the disadvantaged and the underprivileged into
the nation's professional mainstream.
But we must agree with the position of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith in its amicus curiae
brief to the United States Supreme Court which will hear
the Bakke case next month
In the brief, the ADL declares that once negative
preferential treatment is accorded one group at the ex-
pense of another, "a loophole is opened in the con-
stitutional barrier against racial quotas large enough to
render that barrier meaningless."
In effect, to consider the qualifications of an applicant
on the basis of religion, ethnic origin or sex is to confuse
affirmative action with racial preference and to support
racial goals or targets which are not the legal substance of
the Bakke case in the first place.
This is an abandonment of the position that every
American is entitled to consideration for admission on the
basis of his or her own merits.
Alex Haley's Message
Black quthor Alex Haley has had a positive ex-
perience during his recent visit in Israel.
The Roots creator said that "Israel is a very special
country. The real beginnings and the real roots are here."
This is, of course, something that Jews have been
saying throughout their history. This is what they are
saying today in their specialized claim on the land of
Israel.
It would be good if Mr. Haley were to extend his
reminiscences to our nation's black citizens, many of
whom do not see Israel the same way many of whom
hold with Israel's enemies that she is a bastion of im-
perialism and colonialism.
The recent Hanafi Muslim terrorism in Washington
and the sentencing of its perpetrators in the Khaalis case
there, are an example. Mr. Haley has an important root
message for them, and their hosts are legion. We hope he
delivers it.
Art Thefts are Investigated
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
special police team is in-
vestigating a series of thefts of
valuable archaeological items
from the Israel Museum. The
investigation began last June
after Dr. Dan Berg of the
Education Ministry's antiquities
department found that 34 items
from a rare glass collection at the
museum were missing and other
objects were broken.
Berg, who had just returned
from the U.S., filed a complaint
with police.
SOME OF the stolen items
1 were traced to an Armenian an-
tiques dealer in East Jerusalem.
Some are believed to have been
smuggled into Jordan and other
Arab countries.
The investigation disclosed
that about 80 archaeological
items valued at hundreds of
thousands of Pounds have been
stolen from the Israel Museum in
recent years.
According to reports, there had
been no proper registration of the
items. In several cases, the
museum purchased antiquities
stolen earlier from the Rocke-
feller Museum in East Jerusalem.
Friday, October 7,1977
Volume 7
The Dinosaur Who Wouldn't Quit
THERE is always the Mac-
chiavellian truth that there is a
scenario according to which
Israel, Washington and even
Egypt and Syria are playing
carefully-studied roles so far as a
Palestinian homeland is con-
cerned.
President Carter suddenly
reverses the American stand on
the PLO and charges Israel with
establishing illegal settlements
on the West Bank. After all, this
is what the Arabs want to hear,
and so why not say it?
Meanwhile, Prime Minister
Begin gives Foreign Minister
Dayan his cue in effect to tell
Carter that Israel regards the
West Bank as Israeli territory.
iiiniiwiiininn
Mindlin
annum
There is no talk of an-
nexation that would be too
provocative; but it comes to the
same thing.
EACH SIDE thus acts predic-
tably in accordance with j^
national conscience. Even Egypt
gets into the act. President Sadat
wants another war like he wants
another Egyptian plague, but he
instructs Foreign Minister Fahmi
to talk about his government's
total commitment to the
Palestinian cause.
Meanwhile, Dayan s secret
meetings in Europe with un
specified Arab players in the plot
and his sudden return trip to
Israel on the eve of his scheduled
flight to Washington for uiks
with Carter add fuel to the
possibility that all this role-
playing is in accordance with
carefully-written script-,
scenario long in the making.
This means that solutions to
deadlocks are already off the
drawing boards. They have only
to be announced.
IS THIS too wild even for
speculation? After all, Machia-
vellian truth is only one step
removed from untested
probability.
One thing is certain: the
catalyst in these rapidly-moving
events even if, in the end, there is,
no scenario to tell us how it will
turn out, is Prime Minister Begin I
himselfthe man who, a year
ago, was regarded as a curio on
the Israeli political scene, a
dinosaur who would not die to rid
his country of the embarrassment
of his being: the memories in-
carnate of his alleged terrorist
past.
What we are treated to today is
a devout, Bible-spouting jew
with the political conviction of
steel that Israel shall survive in-
the image of Israel as he sees
itnot as the Arabs see it or the
Russians or the French or even
President Carter.
TO THIS conviction. Begin is !
so dedicated that he is replaying
history for the world, not i
rewriting it, as the Palestinians
are doing. He is replaying it. He [
Continued on Page 9
U.S. Indian Earns Our Sympathy
"Jewish Floridian
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD ,
Hollywood Office-Suite 208-1263. Federal Hwy.Danla. Fla. 33004
Telephone 920-9018 |
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT-120NE8thSt.. Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone373-4608 '
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publlaher Executive Editor Aesletant to Publlaher
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth i
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bl-Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Danla, Fla. 864600
Jewlih Federation of South Broward, Inc. SHOFAR EDITORIAL
ADVISORY COMMITTEE Nathan Prttcher. Chairman; Lewla E. Cohn;
Melvln H. Baer; Samuel Mellne. D.M.D.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unify and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jtwish Telegraphic Agency, Sevan Arts Feature Syndicate, World-
wide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (local area) One Year67.SO. Out of Town Upon Request.
25 TISHRI 5738
Number 20
Judge William B. Gunter's
proposal for settlement of Maine
land claims of the Penobscott and
Passamaquoddy Indian tribes
may satisfy neither white
residents of Maine nor the Indian
plaintiffs. But as this dramatic
story unfolds, it undoubtedly will
clear out minds of some
misinformation about a current
minority group which came to
America at least 20,000 years
before other ethnics and achieved
majority status only to be
decimated by whites moving
west.
We who are Jewish have good
reason to look upon the plight of
American Indians with com-
passion. For them, the Great
Father they imagined in the skies
suggested a commitment to
monotheism not unlike our own.
Again, there persists to this day
certain students of Indian lore
who cling to the belief that
American Indians may be
descendants of one of the lost
Jewish tribes of antiquity.
MOREOVER, when one
considers this people's battle to
overcome sordid stereotyping,
illiteracy, disease, joblessness,
and the tendency of latter day
Americans to denigrate them,
one has good reason to classify
Indians in the United States as
refugees, a term we can never
forget.
We cannot be sure at this
writing what will happen to
Judge Gunter's proposal to
provide $25,000,000 in federal
funds to the Maine Indians, to
require Maine to set aside
100,000 acres of state land in the
area under contention, and to
2JIIIIIIUI
Robert
3IIIHIIIII
llllllllllllllllrc
oblige the Secretary of Interior to
acquire long-term options on an
additional 400,000 acres. But
Judge Gunter labored assidiously
on his assignment and his
proposal certainly has merit.
Meanwhile, it is a good
exercise in civic responsibility for
us to move on from paying
constant tribute to General
Custer for his famous (or in-
famous) Last Stand at Little
Bighorn in 1876 and the
surrender of Geronimo ten years
later.
GORDON MACGREGOR, in
his American Indian study,
Warriors without Weapons, has
pointedly reminded us that our
federal policy in the past was to
attempt to "civilize" and
"humanize" Indian children, to
force them to learn English in the
hope that they would "not
relapse into their former moral
and mental stupor."
Old Indian Bureau hands
boasted that they would make a
"new personality" of the
American Indian.
And MacGregor adds: "Indian
children were virtually kidnapped
to force them into government
schools, their hair was cut, and
their Indian clothes thrown
away. They were forbidden to
speak in their own
language. .School rules were
enforced by corporal punishment,
those who persisted in clinging
to their old ways...were
recaptured and thrown into jaiL
Where possible, children were
kept in school year after year to
avoid the influence of their
families."
IT WAS not until 1924 that
these first American settlers won
citizenship and not until 1936
that Congress voted subventions
to states and local distnets for
Indian education.
Throughout the years,
American prejudice against
Indians persisted, their culture
was downgraded, their land and
dignity were taken from them,
and they were importuned to
abandon their own cherished
faith for Christianity.
Even the great Kmerson I
referred distastefully to lt^l\
Indians' "withered souls.
Thomas Hooker called them W
ruins of mankind." And General
William Tecumseh Sherman
(whose middle names seems
taken from a powerful Sioui
chieftain!) gave these early red
skinned settlers the most severe,
permanent hex of all when M
declared "the only good Indian'
I ever saw was dead.
WERE Alexander Pope ah*
today, he might think twin
before penning that sornewM'
deprecating poem beginning:
the poor Indian whose untutor o
mind /Sees God in clouds
hears him in the wind.
For the times, they are *
changin': The Indian vote can
make a heap of difference at
election time
And with fairly good prospects
for reparations, a new day a
hand for a much maligned group
of Americans.


Friday. October 7,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page5
Another View of Soviet Jewry
The Chief Rabbis of Moscow
and Rumania fear that continued
attacks on the Soviet Union by
American Jews will endanger the
Jewish community in the USSR,
according to two New York
Orthodox rabbis who recently
met with them. Rabbis David
Hollander and Abraham Gross,
both former presidents of the
Rabinical Alliance of America,
described their visits to
Rumania, the Soviet Union and
Poland Aug. 4-19 in an interview
with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
Rabbi Yaacov Fishman, Chief
Rabbi of Moscow who met with
the two visiting Americans at his
home where he was recuperating
from an operation was, according
to Hollander, "very clear and
unequivocal that protests against
the Soviet Union by American
Jews makes Russian Jews
potential targets of anti-Semites
in Russia."
HOLLANDER SAID that
when they met with Rabbi Moses
Rosen, Chief Rabbi of Rumania,
in Bucharest he also warned
against antagonizing the Soviet
Union. Rosen said that the
Rumanian government might be
praised sometimes by United
States Jews for some of the good
it has done for Jews.
Hollander stressed that he and
Gross were members of the
segment of American Jewry that
"shares" this view. He said that
when dealing with a major power
like the Soviet Union, a
negotiating spirit might ac-
complish more than hostility.
They said for this reason they did
not meet with any of the Jewish
activists while in the USSR.
Hollander stressed that he and
Ciross were members of the
segment of American Jewry that
None of the American rabbis
who were born in Eastern Europe
are among the activists in the
Soviet Jewry movement, ac-
cording to Hollander. He said he
could not join the protest
movement here as long as there is
a chance that it may endanger
Soviet Jews. He said it is easy to
be brave with an American
passport in your pocket.
Hollander also stressed that even
if most Jews who want to leave
are allowed to go, there will still
be some three million Jews in the
USSR and their Jewish religious
needs must be met.
BOTH FISHMAN in Moscow
and Rosen in Bucharest spoke
out strongly against Jews who
leave either the Soviet Union or
Rumania with visas for Israel
and then go to another country,
the two American rabbis
reported.
For Hollander, who is rabbi at
Mt. Eden Jewish Center in The
Bronx, this was his eighth visit
to the USSR since he first went in
1956 when he was then president
of the Rabbinical Council of
America. For Gross, rabbi of
I'ongregation Shaare Hatikvah
in Manhattan's Washington
Heights section, the trip was his
lirst.
Hollander, whose last trip was
in 1973, said he found the at-
mosphere much more relaxed
than in previous years. People
were more willing to meet with
foreigners and for the first time
he was allowed to visit a Russian
Jewish official's home when he
went to see fishman.
HE ALSO noted that Gross
and he were met at the Moscow
airport by Yaakov Michenberg,
vice president of the Moscow
Jewish community. He said that
Sholom Kleinman, president of
the Moscow Synagogue, is a
different type of official from the
others who preceded him. He
noted that Kleinman is learned in
Judaism and wants to do in
Moscow what Rosen has done in
Rumania convince the
government that the Jewish
religion can exist in an atheist
state without disloyalty to the
government.
Hollander and Gross said one
incongruity they found was that
in a Communist state which is
officially atheistic, the gover-
nment welcomes a prayer which
is said for it in the Moscow
Synagogue.
In fact, they noted, the prayer
was posted on the synagogue
wall in Russian and Hebrew. It
called the Soviet Union the
"protector of peace for the whole
world."
THERE IS A yeshiva in
Moscow which trains religious
functionaries, Hollander said. It
is not attended by children but
by college graduates, some of
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whom are in their 30s and 40s,
who can later take the job of
shochets and mohels.
In Moscow there is a daily
minyan, but in Kiev and
Leningrad the two rabbis found
that there were only services on
the Shabbat.
These two cities didn't have
any rabbis, but the two American
rabbis pointed out that all
Judaism requires is a Jew learned
in the law. Someone to perform
ritual slaughter and cir-
cumcisions is indispensible to
Judaism, but not rabbis, they
said.
THEY ALSO noted that in the
Moscow Synagogue Jews carry
out the normal synagogue
function of studying the Talmud,
something which does not occur
in other cities. They said they
found a Yiddish newspaper, the
Birobidjan Star, which is
published weekly in that central
Asian republic but was
distributed at the Moscow
Synagogue.
Kleinman told the American
rabbis that the Jewish com-
munity had enough wheat for
matzo last Passover and one of
the reasons it asked that none be
imported from abroad is that the
community makes some of its
money from the sale of matzo. He
said that last year they were
given 160 tons of wheat for matzo
and expect to receive 200 tons
next passover.
Kleinman also told the
Americans that new facilities
have been provided for the
Kosher slaughter of meat and
poultry and it will now be per-
mitted to import Jewish religious
articles and books from abroad.
THE TWO rabbis said they
also visited Samarkand in the
remote central Asian republic of
Uzbekistan because they wanted
to see a community of Sephardic
Jews. There they found daily
minyans attended at 5 a.m. with
a large number of young people.
The two rabbis, who spent nine
days in the Soviet Union, said the
most pleasant part of their trip
was their four days in Rumania.
They visited Bucharest and eight
other communities and were
given official receptions by Rosen
and members of the Jewish
community.
The most unpleasant part of
their trip was the two days spent
in Poland, the rabbis said. They
visited Auschwitz. Warsaw,
Crakow and other places and
wherever they went they were
reminded of the Holocaust,
according to Hollander. Poland
only has 10,000-12,000 Jews,
mostly elderly, they said.
Gross said the Polish
government seems intent on
erasing every memory of the
Jews. He noted that in Ger,
where there once was a large
Jewish population and which was
the seat of a famous rabbinical
dynasty, there are only four Jews
left and the former synagogue of
the Rabbi of Ger is a furniture
factory.
GROSS SAID even in Ausch-
witz there is little to show that
most of the victims of the in-
famous death camp were Jews.
He said there is a hotel and
thousands of tourists visit there
but little is shown of Jewish
content. They were told that the
building housing Jewish content
is being "renovated" and has
been in the process of renovation
for a long time.
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a lot of my problems
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"You sec, I really enjoy
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myself a lot about giving up the
taste of my old high-tar cigarette
for one of those new low-tar
brands. But every one I tried
left my taste unsatisfied.
"Then someone offered
me a Vintage. Sure I'd read
about them. But I thought they
were like all the others. I was
wrong.
"Vantage was right. It satisfied
like my old brand. Yet it had nearly
half the tar.
" Its been
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since I started
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 7,1977
Beth El Sisterhood
Sets Luncheon
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El, Hollywood, will hold a lun-
cheon meeting on Tuesday, Oct.
11, at noon in the Tobin
Auditorium.
Vice President for program,
Sirella Stender announced that
Blanche Halpern will present a
program on "Jewish Festivals
and Holy Days, The Fabric of
Jewish Living."
Sabra Hadassah Sets October Calendar
The Hollywood Chapter of
Hadassah, Sabra Group, will
meet on Tuesday, Oct. 18 at the
Washington Federal Savings,
250 N. Park Road, Hollywood.
Bunny Goldstein, program
chairman, has announced that
Sherwin Rosenstein, director of
the Jewish Family Service, will
speak.
On Saturday, Oct. 15 Israeli
Night will be held at Temple
Solel, 8:30 p.m. Proceeds of the
dinner-dance will go to the
Hadassah Medical Organization.
Chairmen are Roe Ostrow and
Sylvia Schrage. Committee
members are Carrie Winkelman,
Shirley Winkelman, Lila Zedeck.
Malka Wolfin and Dorothy
Honig.

Congressman J. Herbert Burke (right), of the 12th District of
Florida, greets Israel Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan during
Dayan's visit in Washington last week for talks with President
Carter. Burke is a member of the House International Relations
Committee.
Beth El Brotherhood to Meet Oct. 9
TERMITES!
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El will meet Sunday, Oct. 9,
at 8 p.m. in the Tobin
Auditorium.
A World Full of Strangers, by
Cynthia Freeman, will be
reviewed by Judge Morton L.
Abram.
P
tc
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Rav, October 7,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
*
SftSSSsS*
;***:*:**>:::
The Baader-Meinhof Terrorists
Continued from Page 2
possession of arms, and coun-
lerfeil-proof car number plates.
The government also plans to
give its internal security forces
more teeth under a program that
will cost $400 million to 1980.
This Bees, among other steps, the
recruitment of an additional
mil federal agents to fight the
rrrorists.
ret
rV
tor
anti-terrorist measures. These
include easier exclusion of
terrorists' defence lawyers from
their trials where conspiracy is
suspected, speedier trials,
tougher penalities for illegal
the women, 26-year-old Gabriele
Kroecher-Tiedemann, was
identified as a member of the
gang that raided the OPEC
headquarters in Vienna in
IN GERMANY
The third women, 35-year-old
Ingrid Siepmann. is said to have
helped plan the killing.
THE SCHLEYER kidnapping
came two days before the Bonn
inet met according to plan to
prove draft legislation for new
ran

December, 1975.
She is said to have shot dead
two security men in the action.
Another, 25-year-old Verena
Becker, is believed to have shot
Buback with a submachine gun
from the back of a motorcycle.
m&iwmzmm*m
Schleyer: high on the list
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n
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 7,1977
Remember Munich
By ELIE WIESEL
Murder screamed eleven times at Munich.
On September 5,1972.
The Killers were the PLO.
And we shall not forget.
The killed were Israeli athletes.
And we shall not forget Moshe Weinberg,
Yosef Gutfreund, Yaaoov Springer,
Amitzur Shapira, Joseph Romano, David Berger,
Mark Slavin, Eliezer Halfin. Zeev Friedman,
Kehat Schorr, Andre Spitzer.
; Fathers, sons, brothers. All dead.
I It has been five years, but we shall not forget.
i And how can we forget the other innocent
i victims. Jewish, Christian, Moslem, killed
: at other places by the PLO in their war
i against civilians.
! 26 Christian pilgrims at Lod Airport,
i 24 children at Maalot.
: 47 persons on a Swissair jet.
: 8 adults and 8 children at Kiriat Shemona.
And more and more and more links
i in a brutal chain of murder and massacre.
And we shall not forget (but we cannot un-
derstand)
that the PLO killers go unpunished by the world.
And we shall not forget that the PLO would
mmrnmrnmmmmt
if it could destroy the State of Israel as it
is destroying the State of Lebanon.
We believe that Israel will talk and sacrifice and
negotiate
I with those Arabs who recognize the need to talk,
sacrifice, and negotiate.
But we remind the world that the PLO says
that Israel has no right to exist.
Would any State in the world be asked to talk to
those who say
you must die at the end of the conversation.
Israel waits for peace.
And an end to the killing.
But we shall wait,
we shall not,
we cannot,
we must not forget.
So, remember Munich 1972.
lest we repeat Munich 1938.
REPRODUCED BY PERMISSION OF THE
NATIONAL JEWISH COMMUNITY
RELATIONS ADVISORY COUNCIL
and
The Jewish Federation of South Broward
Community Relations Committee
KWx*:;:!:;^
ADL Director to Address
Beth El Cultural Program
Leaders of the Vanguard Division of the Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of South Broward met to make their
commitment to the 1978 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. Plans are now underway to conduct a suc-
cessful Vanguard campaign whose minimum gift is S500.
Seated (from left) are Bobbi Schlessinger and Ruth Rodensky,
Vanguard Division cochairmen and Phyllis Kraemer, Women's
Division president. Standing is Elaine Fleischer, Women's
Division vice president for community education.
Education
Coalition
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
formation of a "debating society"
by Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan and his supporters is
arousing concern in Israel's three
major parties that the group may
be the embryo of a new political
the second Conference on Alter-
natives to Jewish Education in
Rochester, N.Y., attended by
more than 700 delegates.
Benjamin, chairman of a 12-
member board, said the coalition
defines a Jewish educator as
anyone involved in the trans-
mission of Jewish heritage and
culture.

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__ Owner Mgmt
Baumrmd. Ehrenreich. WValdman
The cultural program of
Temple Beth El will present
Arthur N. Teitelbaum, director of
the Florida regional office of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, at a breakfast hosted by
the Brotherhood at 9:30 a.m.,
Sunday, Oct. 9, in the Tobin
Auditorium of the tmeple. He will
speak on "Resurging Anti-
Semitism In Florida."
Teitelbaum helped implement
the ADL's human relations
program throughout Florida,
directing the league's state-wide
activities in the fields of in-
terreligious cooperation, race
relations, education, police-
community relations, and the
counteraction of extremist ac-
tivities. Under his direction the
ADL regional office processes
discrimination complaints in-
volving employment, housing
and public accommodations.
TEITELBAUM initiated the
first Lutheran-Jewish dialogue in
the Midwest involving the
Missouri Synod Branch of the
Luteran Church. In 1969, he
organized a Southern Baptist-
Jewish Symposium in Miami,
involving Jewish and Southern
Baptist clergymen and laymen,
the first such meeting in the
United States.
He has served as consultant on
the intergroup relations for
several police departments in the
Midwest and in Florida. In 1969,
he conducted a week-long
community relations training
course for command-level officers
of the Duval County Sheriff's
Department.
The public is invited. Proceeds
will benefit the Youth Activities
Fund.
WALDMAN'S,
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. *-*-*-
y, October 7,1977
The Jewish Fbridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
e Dinosaur Who Wouldn't Quit
inued from Pigi 4 himself to be obsessed bv
it
ntinued from Pag
contemptible of past
governments and their
that they did not take the
on the West Bank inn-
ately after the Six-Day War
he is taking now.
hey had done so then, he
not have had to do so
and with such doubtful
bilities Macchiavellian
-for the West Bank's
as would not have been the
f the previous governments
also committed to the
sition that only Israel must
Israel's destiny and no one
clear object lesson here is
alem. The courage existed
.he Six-Day War to unite
.fllem as a legal and political
v a reality not subject to
national debate, at least not
|y debate that Israel would
l to or take part in.
hy was this not done in the
(of the other territories, as
JGIN RAISES the question
but he does not permit
obsessed by
ithence the replaying of
history, the decision to settle the
West Bank, piecemeal an-
nouncements of the intention to
occupy the West Bank as if more
than a decade since the war had
not passed.
Begin's is the kind of
diplomacy the world is ac-
customed to, even if it pretends
to be outraged by it. It is
something the world can un-
derstand because it is the kind of
diplomacy everyone else prac-
tices. What could not be un-
derstood was the diplomacy of
his predecessorsthose who sat
on the Bank all those years,
indecisively waiting for the other
shoe to fall.
That is why, before Begin's
ascent to the premiership, there
were so many shoes falling all
over the placeeven shoes
belonging to people having
nothing to do with the issue at
hand.
BEGIN not only explains
himself in the niceties of the
Bible; he speaks so no one will
misunderstand. Of the
Palestinians and their terrorism,
he says: "When we say wounded,
we don't describe the reality. We
should say legless, armless,
eyeless, handless people, maimed
for a lifetime; all of them
civilians, men, women and
children."
T*
|NALD H. KLEIN,
Itive director of the
Federation of South
ard, will participate in a
discussion and
lion/answer session
\g with the "Nature of
in the Jewish Com-
fy," as part of a meeting
1 Miami Board of Rabbis.
fceeting will take place 10
Oct. 21, at the Greater
i Jewish Federation, and
Delude Myron Brodie,
ive vice president of the
and Irving Geisser,
Ive director of the
Federation of Fort
Hale.
When he speak of Lebanon and
Israel's role in the Christian
When he speaks ot Lebanon
and Israel's role in the Christian
struggle to survive and prevail
against Yasir Arafat and the
PLO, Begin echoes Lebanon's
Ambassador to the United
Nations Edouard Ghorra who
told the General Assembly
October 14, 1976: "They (the
PLO) acted as if they were a state
of states within the state of
Lebanon and flagrantly defied
the laws of the land
... Friction... was caused by the
constant Palestinian intervention
in the internal affairs of Lebanon
and intolerable encroachment on
its sovereignty."
So clearly does he define his
position, that not even Syria's
Assad will misunderstand and
attempt a violation of the Israel-
assigned boundary beyond which
Syria may not send her forces in
the Lebanese struggle, the Litani
River.
IT IS this clarity, this courage,
this conviction, seemingly absent
in Israel for at least a decade,
that now in the voice of Begin has
brought back the spirit of the
prickly pioneer to the land and,
for the first time, holds out the
possibility for ultimate solutions
to Middle Eastern deadlocks.
And that is why it all sound like a
scenario. It almost seems as if by
Begin's will it shall be done.
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Divorced? Widowed?
JFS Can Help

Sherwin H. Rosenstein,
executive director of the Jewish
Family Service (JFS) of Broward
County, with offices in both
Hollywood and Fort Lauderdale,
has announced the formation of a
group therapy program for
divorced and widowed persons.
The agency w\ll hold meetings
in either or both locations,
depending on the number of
people who become members of
the group.
THE AGENCY has found that
there are a number of widowed,
divorced or separated people "in
the same boat" who could benefit
from a chance to discuss some of
their problems with others with
similar problems, with the help of
professional members of the staff
of the agency.
The group will meet for two
hours each week for a period of
eight weeks. The group will be
limited to no more than twelve
members.
For more information contact
Maria Gale, Hollywood or Martin
Percher, Fort Lauderdale.
The Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a member
agency of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and The United Way.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Holly wood
Friday, October 7
.1977
Now Jordan Snubs Israel Plan:
Uneasy Truce Holds in Lebanon
WASHINGTON There
appears to be a contradiction in
Jordan's position on the Israeli
interpretation of a new U.S. plan
for reconvening a Geneva con-
ference. (See story, page 1-A).
Jordan's special envoy here.
Abdul Hamid Sharaf, said
Wednesday that the Israeli
approach would make a Geneva
meeting a cosmetic conference
period."
He said the Israeli in-
terpretation is "outwardly a
concession toward the United
States, but actively, it is no
movement whatever."
Sharaf explained that the
future of the West Bank. Gaza
and the Palestinian refugees
would have to be discussed with
the Arab nations "collectively."
He said "it is a problem which no
single nation can discuss itself."
On Tuesday, Egypt's Foreign
Minister Ismail Fahmi called the
Israeli view a "non-starter."
TEL AVIV Israel has
openly admitted joining
Christian forces in Southern
Lebanon to take over five
Palestine Liberation
Organization-held Moslem leftist
towns. Meanwhile, Palestinian
guerrillas and Christian rightists
said they have agreed on a
ceasefire proposed by the United
States.
Palestinian forces stopped
firing at 5 p.m., Sunday time
here. Earlier, guerrillas killed a
number of Christian civilians,
firing mortar shells from a
stronghold in a 12th century
Crusader castle.
TEL AVIV The way to stop
Arab terrorists from kidnapping
Israelis and holding them
hostages is to condemn some of
the terrorists now in Israeli jails
to death, according to Amichai
Paglin, Prime Minister Begin s
Headlines
Reports from Metullah noted
that British-made Centurion
tanks and U.S.-built armored
personnel carriers were moving
into Lebanese territory where the
Christian forces, supported by
Israel, have been battling for the
past ten days.
WALTHAM, Mass. -
President Carter has appointed
Ruth S. Morgenthau of Cam-
bridge, a political scientist at
Brandeis University since 1963,
to be U.S. representative for the
United Nations Social
Development Committee.
Morgenthau, who has been
chairman of the Brandeis Politics
Department since 1974, has
specialized in African political
affairs.
Stardust Ballroom
105 North 19th Avenue
Public Dances-Singles-Couples Welcome
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Telephone 920-3957
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methods.
He said
or anti-terrorism
Israel must demon-
strate to terrorists that terrorism
against the Jewish State will not
pay. Paglin said the close ties
between the Soviet Union and the
Arab terrorist organizations have
given these terrorist groups an
accumulation of sophisticated
weapons not found in any other
underground movement.
Paglin. who was operations
officer of the Irgun Zvai Leumi
under Begin in the pre-State
period, rejected criticism,
especially in military circles, that
he lacks experience in dealing
with modern methods of
terrorism.___.___
NEW YORK Rep. Edward
Koch won the runoff election for
the Democratic Mayor
nomination Sept. 19 becauseof
heavy turnout. Koch, who i,
Jewish, won bya 55-45 percent
margin over Mario Cuomo t.
election districts with lar,
Jewish populations showed that
two out of three voters favored
Koch.
He also did well in Puerto
Rican and Protestant districts
though less so where Black
voters predominated. Koch won
heavily in districts with a large
number of Orthodox Jews which
went for Mayor Abraham Beame,
the city's first Jewish mayor, in
the Sept. 8 mayoral primary. But
he also did well among liberal
Jews, who had supported former
Rep. Bella Abzug, another loser
in the first primary.
Traditionally, more Jews than
members of any other
group vote in New
primaries.
ethnic
York City
Now that you've spent
your money, how are
irtime?
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 Ret 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, shuffleboard, 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.
Ifs 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 8'/2 Life should be fun.
And it is at Holiday Springs. It's a better place to
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your time.
Models and Sales Center open daily from 9 to 5 at
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This is not intended as a full statement
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'Financing Example: I bedroom/I bath
apartment thai sells for $18,990. 309
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^* interest APR: 8.94<*


^y, October 7, 1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
askaBe
ByABehadpepn
Holiday Bond Appeal
Nets Over$l Million
Question: Dear Sir: I like to express my
profound appreciation for the pleasure I derive
reading your answers to the questions you
receive. I find them very informative and in
depth. I especiaDy enjoyed the answers to the
questions submitted by Mr. Murray Feuerstein
regarding the Bondage and Exodus. Following
are a few additional questions. Why were they
there in salvery? Who sent them there ? How did
they enter Egypt? Was it by land or sea? If they
entered by land why did Moses have to perform a
miracle of splitting the ocean? Why didn't they
use the same route they entered Egypt? I would
greatly appreciate your answer.
M. Dunn
Hollywood, Florida
Answer: As I wrote in my answers to the two
questions submitted by Mr. Murray Feuerstein
(ASK ABE, Jewish Floridian and Shofar, July
29, 1977, p. 11 and Aug. 26, 1977, p. 10), most
scholars agree that the Egyptian records pass
over in total silence the Bondage and Exodus of
i the Israelites. The scholars point out that it was
i the custom of the Egyptians not to record any
defeat suffered by their ruler or nation.
With the exception of some Bible critics
recently revived in Soviet anti-religious and anti-
Semitic circles, all scholars agree that there was
the Bondage of the Israelites by the Egyptians,
followed by the Exodus as recounted in the
Hebrew Bible. This is substantiated by most
scholars from the internal evidence of a
psychological nature of the Biblical narrative. It
is further substantiated by some of the latest
| archaeological discoveries.
THE ANSWERS to your specific questions
I can be found in great detail in the Torah narrative
and Commentaries (see Book of Genesis, chapters
37 through 50 and the rest of the Pentateuch.)
Following is a brief summary:
Joseph, the eleventh son of Jacob, was sold into
I slavery by his brothers to passing traders who
I took him to Egypt. He was working for Potiphar,
lone of Pharoah's off-cers. Because he did not wish
[to commit adultry with Potiphar's wife, who had
I eye on him, she accused him falsely of trying
|to seduce her and he was imprisoned.
During his imprisonment Joseph interpreted
Idreams for his fellow prisoners. When it was
[learned that his predictions came true it was
[called to Pharaoh's attention. He was summoned
[from the dungeon to interpret two dreams that
I Pharaoh had.
IN ONE dream seven ugly and gaunt cows ate
[up seven handsome and sturdy cows. In another
dream seven ears of grain, thin and scorched by
[the east wind swallowed up seven solid and full
rs. Joseph interpreted these two dreams to
nean that Egypt will have seven years of plenty
[followed by seven years of scarcity.
Because Pharaoh was impressed with Joseph's
[wisdom, he elevated Joseph to the position of
IVice Regent of Egypt and Chief Steward of the
Realm in the face ot tamine. Joseph's foresight
kept the Egyptians from starving and, in ad-
dition, Egypt became the granary of the world.
Because there was famine throughout the
region, Jacob's children, as so many others, went
to Egypt to buy grain. As a result they were
reunited with Joseph, and Joseph persuaded
Jacob, his children and their entire household to
come and live in Egypt.
ACCORDING TO the Bible there was a total of
seventy persons who came to live in Egypt, in-
cluding Jacob, his children, their families, Joseph
and his two sons. They settled in Goshen, the
eastern Delta of the Nile in Egypt.
According to the Commentaries on the Torah
narrative, during Joseph's lifetime and for some
time after his death, the children of Jacob called
Israelites, were fruitful, multiplied and increased
abundantly. They lived a good life, not only in
Goshen, but were found everywhere in Egypt.
It was only some time after the death of Joseph
that a new king arose to rule over Egypt who
chose to forget about Joseph. Because of hatred,
jealousy and fear he began the enslavement and
bondage of the Israelites which ultimately led to
the Exodus under the leadership of Moses.
THE ENTRY from Canaan into Egypt by a
small group of seventy people using a normal
route during peace time cannot be compared with
the departure of a multitude of 600,000 ac-
cording to the Bible under abnormal and
dangerous conditions of revolt.
According to the Commentaries, the coastal
route along the Mediterranean was considered too
dangerous. Moreover, the Divine plan was to
have the Israelites go through Sinai in order to
receive the Torah and the Ten Commandments at
Mount Sinai.
They wandered in the desert for forty years
because the Divine plan was to have a new
generation without the slave mentality enter
Canaan.
THE DIVIDING of the Red Sea was not a
miracle performed by Moses. It was a Divine
miracle performed by God through Moses, in
order to save the Israelites from the pursuing
Egyptians, (see further explanation of this
miracle in the Book of Psalms 77:18-21)
If you are interested in reading more about the
Bondage, Exodus and the Revelation at Mount
Sinai, I would suggest that in addition to reading
the Torah as indicated above the Commentaries,
that you read Joseph and His Brothers, Young
Joseph, Joseph in Egypt and Joseph the
Provider, all by Thomas Mann, Moses by Sholem
Asch and My People, The Story of the Jews by
Abba Eban.
Editor's note:
Please send all questions to:
ASK ABE
C/'o Jewish Federation of South Broward
2838 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
United Synagogue Presidents to Meet
[Dr. Alan Marcovitz, chairman,
puthern Presidents' Council of
Southeast Region, United
nagogue of America, an-
funces that the first meeting of
Southern Presidents and
ctors Council of the South-
6t Region of the United
nagogue wil be held on
nday, Oct. 2, at B'nai Torah
Ingregation in Boca Raton, Fla.
pnry Sender of Knoxville,
nn president of the Region,
I' be visiting the community
the day and be the featured
aker.
Herbert Lelchuck, vice presi-
Pt, Southeast Region, added
?t besides the Presidents
until and Directors meeting to
L held that morning, a presen-
I'on and discussion will take
Ice on "The Synagogue and the
Tsh Family," led by Dr.
pnj Silberman, clinical
rchologist. Palm Beach Junior
fkge Department of Psy-
I'ogy.
BBI Seymour Friedman,
lector of the United
fogogue. Southeast Region,
Tcated that there will be three
'"r workshops held in the
on.
franklin D. Kreutzer. presi-
f of Temple Zion, Miami, will
lead an orientation for
synagogue presidents; Irving
Kuggler, ritual chairman, Beth
Torah Congregation, North
Miami Beach, will present a
program orienting synagogue
ritual chairmen: Shlomo
Schechter, educational director,
Beth David Congregation, will
present a program of orientation
for education committee
chairmen.
Harry J. Silverman, Regional
Youth director, will meet with
youth directors and advisors and
conduct a USY Chapter Presi-
dents Conference during the day.
MEMBER congregations par-
ticipating in the Southern Coun-
cil of the United Synagogue are:
Beth David, Temple Or Olom,
Temple Zion and Temple Samu-
El, all of Miami: Temple Emanu-
El, Temple Menorah, Temple Ner
Tamid, all of Miami Beach: Con-
gregation Kinnereth, Miami
Lakes; Temple Zamora, Coral
Gables; Temple Beth Moshe,
North Miami; Congregation
B'nai Raphael and Beth Torah
Congregation, North Miami
Beach; Temple Sinai, Holly-
wood; Temple Beth Israel Fort
Lauderdale; Temple Sholom,
Pompano Beach; Temple in the
Pinea, Pembroke Pines; B'nai .
Torah, Boca Raton; and Temple
Beth El, West Palm Beach.
IEVITT
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Hollywood, Fla.
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\
DREXLER GERSON
High Holiday worshipers
responded to appeals for State of
Israel Bonds in an outpouring of
more than $1 million in Bond
purchases, it was announced by
Joseph Drexler, Israel Bonds
synagogues chairman, who added
that this marked the third
consecutive year that the Rosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur
Israel Bond campaign yielded in
excess of $1 million.
Noting that 46 congregations
joined in the High Holidays
effort, Drexler said the drive
reached a total of $1,192 million,
a record response in the 26-year
history of the Israel Bond
campaign.
GARY R. GERSON. general
campaign chairman of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization, lauded Rabbi Sol
Landau, president of the Rab-
binical Association of Greater
Miami, and the spiritual leaders
of South Florida synagogues and
temples for their leadership in
mobilizing their congregations'
support for the High Holiday
appeals.
He said, "They have proven
once again their firm com-
mitment to Israel in inspiring
this year's record outpouring ot
Israel Bond pledges. Thanks to
their effort, leadership and in-
spiration, Israel's economy will
receive substantial aid at a time
when this is most urgently
needed."
Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the South Florida
Israel Bond Organization, added.
"Even as we take pride in the
accomplishment of our
synagogues and temples, we
know that the pledges which were
made during the High Holidays
must be converted into cash as
quickly as possible so that this
financial strength can be made
available to Israel."
Religious Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
A. Nov.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9104
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44 A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester (48)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9139 Taft St.
Conservative. Rabbi Bernard I.
Shoter. (63)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
SheON J.Harr. (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. (69)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein. Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
ziger.(12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kongsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Land
man. (47B)
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assis-
tant Rabbi Jonathan Woll. (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul M. Katz,
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. (65)
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St.,
Hollywood, Fla. 33021. Rabbi Robert
P. Frazin. Cantor BruceMalin. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
3291 Stirling Road, Oaks Condomini
urn. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer.
(52)
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
Vempte Betk t
Wemotiat
Cjazdens
The all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beau-
tifully landscaped, perpetual care, rea-
sonably priced.
For information call: 920-8225 or writot
"~TCmeBTh"eI SSSS^
13SI S. Uth AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Pleave tand mm literature on the above
NAME.- -------
ADDRESS:
FHONE:


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 7, W
i-
$1 OFF (WITH COUPON)
FOR ELEGAHCI IN DINING INNANCI YOUR DINING TABU AT A PRICI YOU CAN AFFORD
V ,<*.> TWfUKHAM
0> tMrt Mil i IIATUMO "l
Sin?^ SET OF 4 COASTER/ ASH TRAYS
$1 00
L "3| Ooc Rg Diicount Pric*
' COUPON SAVINGS
^ 1 YOUR PRICE -tou. $3.99
Genuine Porcelain
^Jflm* (China
20 Piece Service for 4 for only 30 China Stamps
Purchosc one Chmo Stomp (or only...
IN FOUt lUUTIfUl PATTtMS:
. BLUE GARLAND SUMMER ROSE
RHINELAND SWEETHEART ROSE
rOUSAVt OVFJMO*/. with.ochsspurch.,.
rou con buy one China Stamp for M* Fill in
tho Sovor i Certifies** with 30 ttompt for o 20 pt
i- ic for towr of boowtif ul iohonn Hovitlond Chmo
about
pmJJry5itcy| ,_f, BEEF
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE tvm OIMAif CUTTOOBDt* j8l -SQ
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Shldr. Pot Roast:!29
hum vauit u s CNOtci mi*
Round Steak ,sl59
'ISM VAUIT U S CMOICI II
CMUCK UNWM140I
PRICES EFFECTIVE FROM SUNDAY OCT. 2
THRU SATURDAY OCT. t______
AT ALL PANTRY PRIDE STORES hiMlliimi
FROM FT. PIERCE TO KEY WEST
ISM VAUIT U S CMOICI Ml*
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$149
Pot Roast ..'I
Beef Chuck .99 ^
Beef Liver .5"
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Beef Blade
Chuck Roast
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE
7 Bone Steak
79.c
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FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM
Lots O' Chicken
C
LB.
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45:
$|J9
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EACH PACKAGE CONTAINS
SBfMStOTRS.W / BACKS
3LEGOTRS W / BACKS
2 GIBLET PACKAGES
DELI DEPARTMENT
IN OUR FROZEN SEAFOOD CASES
anci .id MAMW .... (WHOLE HALVES CHIPS) VL ASIC
Fillets saL*lM K .wlot r|i 11 c
SIASTAf iO/IN >Cll ANDIC 110 | X t I !S I I f I | #II|S
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SAVE 42'
TOOTHPASTE
)fc
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Potatoes 5, 79c
TCM OUAIIIT CAL SUNHlST ^^
Lemons 10 79
FLAMING RED f^ dTV
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Carrots 2 39c
U S NO I Alt IUWOM tft*,.
Yellow Onions 19c
GAIOflN 'II Sh GtllN -. -
Peppers .. 39
GAIOIN f USM CHS' IID _. _.
Radishes 2 ^ 29
HAvOt'Ui AN0 NUTtillOUS
CAtOHNA -
YdlTIS "c" E9BJR9 4 ns X
Mariert J'?.r 99
tlAUTIf T TOUI MOMI WITH A HVI PLANT
Ivy Plants .-*!"
WONDERFUL EATING LARGE 5 SIZE
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Melons
FTW rMI .P. 7Q
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AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET
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HEBREW NATIONAL KOSHER. C"""
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3 DOZEN
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BONUS PACK TOWN HOUSE
Keebleruw^jy
CraekersKGOV
Braunschweiger m
lANOO FIOST SIICI0 SMOKID
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GALLO SllCID
Pepperoni 18:69'
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Yogurt
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2ca69
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OR MORE OF OTHER ITEMS EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Preserves 2 Si 99'
fANTK PHOI iAII HAVOIS
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Oil MONTI SWIII
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.SSK


Full Text
wJewish Florid Ian
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Iume7 Number 20
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 7, 1977
Price 35 Cents
Israel Mission
Departs Oct. 16
October 16 is the day when nearly 100 members of the
South Broward Jewish community will depart on a journey into
their Jewish heritage as part of a 10-day Israel Mission spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation of South Broward. Mission
Chairman Dr. Sam Meline declared that this trip will "be the
greatest this community has ever experienced. We will visit the
whole of Israel...from the Golan in the north to Eilat in the
south. It will be a memorable event which everyone will remem-
ber for a lifetime." The Jewish Floridian will report on the Mis-
sion upon its return.
Egypt Ignores
Latest Charges
Of Violations
!RC Speaks Out
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Egypt
apparently has chosen to ignore
Peace at What Price?
By JOEL SCHNEIDER. M.D., CHAIRMAN
and
JOYCE NEWMAN. COCHAIRMAN
Community Relations Committee
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Whether or not we understand the political tactics of the Israeli
ernmenl. one thing we know: Israel must exist.
The position being taken by our own government has been one of
|nimhing to Arab pressures by putting unrealistic pressure on
I to achieve peace in the Middle East. But peace at what price'
IN VIEW of these pressures, we have noted a change of attitude
jr government in regard to the following:
[ A weakening in its unqualified support for Israel's sovereign
It to secure its own future:
[ Recent administrative statements and actions have indicated
kihlc recognition of the Palestine Liberation Organization;
|0 Statements have been made that indicate the West Hank
I be a Palestinian Sovereign state; and
1 Statements have been made by the administration indicating
r.\ moderation for an Arab-Israel settlement.
[THESE ARE some of the facts that are confusing the minds of
Inum .Jewry. The millions of dollars the Arabs are spending on
Uganda to further the Arab point of view has caused a slant in
ican publications and has begun to cause polarization among our
ranks.
For almost ,>0 years of Israel's existence. American Jewry has
I as one in insuring the security and survival of the State of Israel.
jinity must not be broken at this crucial time. Security represents
8t important aspect in any peace plan. The facts are that:
The Palestine Liberation Organization at a meeting in Damas-
cus recently rejected the UN Security Resolution 242 that guarantees
the right of Israel to exist as a nation. At that meeting, the PLO
discussed increasing their armed struggle against Israel. We must not
forget that the PLO is dedicated to Israel's destruction.
Two weeks ago at a meeting of Arab foreign ministers in Cairo,
Syria along with Libya and the PLO issued an anti-Israel and United
States resolution urging that the United Nations vote for economic
and diplomatic sanctions against Israel. Is this Syrian moderation?
The West Hank is vital to the security of Israel. The West Bank
remains a strategic boundary for the defense of Israel. The creation of
an enemy state in that area would lead to the severance of the north
and south parts of Israel in hours. We cannot permit Arab armies to
occupy this area.
ISRAEL WANTS peace, but peace at what price?
We must remain united in the months ahead to ensure Israel's
security. Your Community Relations Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Brovard, which is composed of all the major
Jewish organizations in this community, is committed to this ob-
jective, as well as the survival of Judaism throughout the world.
We need your help, we need your voice, we need your in-
volvement.
WRITE YOUR congressman, write your newspapers, write your
president; send telegrams or add to our telegram bank at the
Federation office. Attend our educational functions and be sure your
organization has representation at our committee and reports back to
you. This message of unity was delivered at all our South Broward
synagogues on Yom Kippur morning in the belief that in unity there is
strength.
ederation Veep Hornstein Meets Golda Meir
Moses Hornstein. vice
-idenl of the Jewish
leration of South Broward met
Kvately with former Israeli
rune Minister Golda Meir on a
Kent visit to the Jewish State.
irnstein reports that Mrs. Meir
especially anxious that the
Inierican Jewish community
piintian its close ties with Israel
his. its 30th anniversary year.
{"TOGETHER, the American's
e helped make the impossible
possible for the Israelis,"
b. Meir told Hornstein. "Here
Israel, soil that was burned for
nturies now provides fruits and
getables and flowers for the
bles of Europe. Generations of
pldren have been healed,
schooled, trlaned and have
become strong productive people.
Jews throughout the world,
following in the footsteps of the
American Jewish community.
have helped make this all
possible bv giving billions of
dollars during the 29 years of
Israeli statehood. We are ap-
preciative and grateful and look
foward to many more years of
kinship."
HORNSTEIN told Mrs. Meir
of the nearly 100 men and women
from South Broward who will be
making a journey to Israel next
week and he also informed her of
the growth that the South
Broward Jewish community has
experienced in recent years.

MOSES HORNSTEIN with GOLDA MEIR
Israel's latest complaint that it
has seriously violated the 1975
Sinai interim agreements. Gen.
Ensio Siilasvuo, commander of
the United Nations Emergency
Force (UNEF) returned from
Cairo with no reply to Israel's
charge that Egypt was deploying
18.000 troops in its limited forces
zone. 10,000 more than permitted
by the agreements.
Defense Minister Ezer Weiz-
man summoned Siilasvuo to
lodge the complaint. The UN
commander promised to relay it
to Egyptian War Minister Gen.
Mohammed Gamasy.
HE WAS not received by
Gamasy in Cairo but referred to
an Egyptian officer of lower rank,
a regional commander, who
claimed Gamasy was on leave.
Israeli circles have taken a
serious view of this attitude but
official sources have refused to
comment on the situation.
Meanwhile, Gen. (Res.I
Shmuel Gonen. the Israeli com-
mander in Sinai when the Yom
Kippur War broke out. claimed
that the situation there today
bears a dangerous resemblance to
that of Oct. 1973.
Gonen, who was removed from
his command in the early stages
of the war and subsequently held
responsible by the Agranat Com-
mittee for some of Israel's initial
setbacks, sounded his warning in
a radio interview to be broadcast
on Yom Kippur night.
He maintained that Israel was
once again swallowing the "bait"
that the Arabs seek peace, not
war. He said that on the eve of
the Yom Kippur War the Arabs
spread stories of their rift with
the Russians and the deteriora-
tion of their missile launchers for
want of spare parts.
NOW THEY spread stories
that they lack engines for their
MIGs, he said, but reading
between the lines it becomes ap-
parent that the Soviet Union has
released some 50 MIG engines to
the Egyptians.
Gonen declared: "I do not buy
the truth of the Libyan-Egyptian
conflict nor do I regard as
genuine the seeming conflict
between Egypt and Russia or
Syria and Russia. I have a strong
feeling that the situation is such
that an attack on us is very
possible. I am sure we shall be
attacked. I do not know when."



wJewish IFIIoiriidliiai in
ime7 Number 20
gild Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 7, 1977
Price 35 Cents
*5

Israel Mission
Departs Oct. 16
October 16 is the day when nearly 100 members of the
South Broward Jewish community will depart on a journey into
their Jewish heritage as part of a 10-day Israel Mission spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation of South Broward. Mission
Chairman Dr. Sam Meline declared that this trip will "be the
greatest this community has ever experienced. We will visit the
whole of Israel...from the Golan in the north to Eilat in the
south. It will be a memorable event which everyone will remem-
ber for a lifetime." The Jewish Floridian will report on the Mis-
sion upon its return.
Egypt Ignores
Latest Charges
Of Violations
!C Speaks Out
By YITZBAK SBARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Egypt
apparently has chosen to ignore
Peace at What Price?
By JOEL SCHNEIDER. M.D.. CHAIRMAN
and
JOYCE NEWMAN. COCHAIRMAN
Community Relations Committee
Jewish Federation of South Broward
|\\ hether or not we understand the political tactics of the Israeli
fcrnment. one thing we know: Israel must exist.
[The position being taken by our own government has been one of
jmbing to Arab pressures by putting unrealistic pressure on
I to achieve peace in the Middle Fast. But peace at what price'
IN VIEW of these pressures, we have noted a change of attitude
government in regard to the following:
A weakening in its unqualified support for Israel's sovereign
|to secure its own future:
Recent administrative statements and actions have indicated
le recognition of the Palestine Liberation Organization:
Statements have been made that indicate the West Bank
l>e a Palestinian Sovereign state: and
Statements have been made by the administration indicating
moderation for an Arab-Israel settlement.
THESE ARE some of the facts that are confusing the minds of
lean Jewry. The millions of dollars the Arabs are spending on
ganda to further the Arab point of view has caused a slant in
pcan publications and has begun to cause polarization among our
inks.
For almost 30 years of Israels existence. American Jewry has
I as one in insuring the security and survival of the State of Israel.
Inity must not be broken at this crucial time. Security represents
lost important aspect in any peace plan. The facts are that:
The Palestine Liberation Organization at a meeting in Damas-
cus recently rejected the UN Security Resolution 242 that guarantees
the right of Israel to exist as a nation. At that meeting, the PLO
discussed increasing their armed struggle against Israel. We must not
forget that the PLO is dedicated to Israel's destruction.
Two weeks ago at a meeting of Arab foreign ministers in Cairo,
Syria along with Libya and the PLO issued an anti-Israel and United
States resolution urging that the United Nations vote for economic
and diplomatic sanctions against Israel. Is this Syrian moderation?
9 The West Bank is vital to the security of Israel. The West Bank
remains a strategic boundary for the defense of Israel. The creation of
an enemy state in that area would lead to the severance of the north
and south parts of Israel in hours. We cannot permit Arab armies to
occupy this area.
ISRAEL WANTS peace, but peace at what price?
We must remain united in the months ahead to ensure Israel's
security. Your Community Relations Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Brovard, which is composed of all the major
Jewish organizations in this community, is committed to this ob-
jective, as well as the survival of Judaism throughout the world.
We need your help, we need your voice, we need your in-
volvement.
WRITE YOUR congressman, write your newspapers, write your
president; send telegrams or add to our telegram bank at the
Federation office. Attend our educational functions and be sure your
organization has representation at our committee and reports back to
you. This message of unity was delivered at all our South Broward
synagogues on Yom Kippur morning in the belief that in unity there is
strength.
ederation Veep Hornstein Meets Golda Meir
loses Hornstein. vice
sident of the Jewish
Serai ion of South Broward met
Ivately with former Israeli
line Minister Golda Meir on a
ent visit to the Jewish State.
Irnstein reports that Mrs. Meir
especially anxious that the
nerican Jewish community
linlian its close ties with Israel
pis. its 30th anniversary year.
TOGETHER, the Americans
re helped make the impossible
possible for the Israelis,"
Meir told Hornstein. "Here
Israel, soil that was burned for
turies now provides fruits and
etables and flowers for the
les of Europe. Generations of
Iren have been healed,
schooled, trianed and have
become strong productive people.
"Jews throughout the world.
following in the footsteps of the
American Jewish community,
have helped make this all
possible by giving billions of
dollars during the 29 years of
Israeli statehood. We are ap-
preciative and grateful and look
foward to many more years of
kinship."
HORNSTEIN told Mrs. Meir
of the nearly 100 men and women
from South Broward who will be
making a journey to Israel next
week and he also informed her of
the growth that the South
Broward Jewish community has
experienced in recent years.
f
MOSES HORNSTEIN with GOLDA MEIR
Israel's latest complaint that it
has seriously violated the 1975
Sinai interim agreements. Gen.
Ensio Siilasvuo. commander of
the United Nations Emergency
Force (UNEF) returned from
Cairo with no reply to Israels
charge that Egypt was deploying
18.000 troops in its limited forces
zone. 10.000 more than permitted
by the agreements.
Defense Minister F.zer Weiz-
man summoned Siilasvuo to
lodge the complaint. The UN
commander promised to relay it
to Egyptian War Minister Gen.
Mohammed Gamasy.
HE WAS not received by
Gamasy in Cairo but referred to
an Egyptian officer of lower rank,
a regional commander, who
claimed Gamasy was on leave.
Israeli circles have taken a
serious view of this attitude but
official sources have refused to
comment on the situation.
Meanwhile. Gen. (Res.)
Shmuel Gonen. the Israeli com-
mander in Sinai when the Yom
Kippur War broke out. claimed
that the situation there today
bears a dangerous resemblance to
that of Oct. 197:4.
Gonen. who was removed from
his command in the early stages
of the war and subsequently held
responsible by the Agranat Com-
mittee for some of Israel's initial
set hacks, sounded his warning in
a radio interview to be broadcast
on Yom Kippur night.
I le maintained that Israel was
once again swallowing the '.'bait"
that the Arabs seek peace, not
war He said thai on the eve of
the Yom Kippur War the Arabs
spread stories of their rift with
the Russians and the deteriora-
tion of their missile launchers for
want of spare parts.
NOW THEY spread stories
that they lack engines for their
MIGs. he said, but reading
between the lines it becomes ap-
parent that the Soviet Union has
released some 50 MIG engines to
the Egyptians.
Gonen declared: "1 do not buy
the truth of the Libyan-Egyptian
conflict nor do I regard as
genuine the seeming conflict
between Egypt and Russia or
Syria and Russia. I have a strong
feeling that the situation is such
that an attack on us is very
possible. I am sure we shall be
attacked. I do not know when."


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