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:
AA00014307:00182

Related Items

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


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Full Text
wJewish Florid fan
f Shofar of Croater Hollywood
Volume 7 Number 21
HoUywood, Florida Friday, October 21.1977
Price 35 Cents
Son Hi Broward Mission to Israel Depart:
Nearly 80 members of the South Broward Jewish Community left this week for a 10-day mission to
Israel sponsored by the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
Picnic With a Difference
By HERBERT D. KATZ
"Were surrounded by history
here. Maybe now we're making
some." In essence, this described
the mood at Rosh Ha'ayin Park,
where members of the United
Jewish Appeal's 1978 Prime
Federation immediate Past
President Herbert D. KaU
recounts an experience from his
recent visit to Israel as part of
the 1978 UJA Prime Minister's
Mission
Minister's Mission met a number
of Arab notables from the West
Bank, Gaza Strip and the Golan
Heights.
Today, Rosh Ha'ayin is a
largely Yemenite town north-east
of Tel Aviv. In Biblical times, the
site had special significance since
it stood astride the main route
from the north to Jerusalem.
Invading armies with designs on
the Holy City swept down
through the natural land channel
between a coastal swamp on one
side and the Samarian mountains
on the other. Consequently, the
ancient defenders built two
towering fortresses in Herodian
times, and Turkish ramparts.
Herbert D. Katz (top of stairs), immediate past president of the
?kWii Federatin of South Broward, arrives in Israel as part of
lt* UJA Prime Minister's Mission.
While on the UJA Prime Minister's Mission, Herbert D. Katz
inspected a senior citizen's home.
built on the ruins, were erected in
the modern era.
THOUGH crumbled, the
fortifications still loom defiantly
today, a stark memorial to the
military history of the region.
Nearby is another memorial a
beautifully landscaped park
created out of malarial swam-
pland so painstakingly drained
by modern Israel's early
pioneers. The park and the neigh-
boring underground springs
which provide almost half of
Israel's national water supply,
combine to make the area un-
deniably beautiful.
This was the setting for the
special encounter. The Arab
notables journeyed to the site to
exchange views with UJA
mission participants, all of them
key Jewish community leaders in
the United States and Canada.
Under the spreading
eucalyptus trees, the two groups
picnicked on chicken and salad
and talked. The conversation
itself was wide-ranging. It
covered education, health,
agriculture and, when it ended,
there was an evident consensus
that the meeting was particularly
beneficial.
I SUPPOSE I could be corny
and tell you that we should make
talk, not war. But the fact of the
matter is that we proved
something here today. Arabs and
Jews can talk to one another
when left alone and not pressured
by outside interests. I hope I
Pray that we have started a
trend.





Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
VI
Friday, October 21,1977
Hillcrest Women For '78 CJA-IEF
The Hillcrest Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
-. of South Broward has begun its
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign for
the 1977-78 season with Gloria
Hess as chairman and Eleanor
Lerner as cochairman.
On Wednesday, Oct. 26, the
committee will meet in the
Arnold Palmer Room of Hillcrest
to begin fund-raising activities.
At-a planning luncheon held
this summer a committee was
organized for the fourth annual
(Federation luncheon to be held on
Monday, Jan. 30 at the Hillcrest
Country Club. Sarah Oltenstein
is chairman of this function.
Benzion Pardon Angers
Israeli Political Parties
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Labor Alignment and the
Democratic Front for Peace
(Communist) have demanded a
special recess session of the
Knesset to discuss the pardon of
Yehoshua Benzion, former
director general of the Israel-
Britain Bank, who was released
from prison after serving two
years of a 12-year prison term for
embezzlement.
The pardon was signed by
President Ephraim Katzir on the
recommendation of Prime
Minister Menachem Begin who
acted in his capacity as Minister
of Justice. Benzion was convicted
in 1975, seven months after the
government seized the Israel-
Britain Bank that was tottering
on the brink of failure.
THE GOVERNMENT
eventually lost several hundred
million Pounds honoring the
bank's commitment. Benzion was
found guilty of having stolen $47
lillion from the bank and
ransferring it to his wife's
family. In addition to the prison
term, he was fined IL 25 million,
the largest fine ever imposed by
an Israel court.
The opposition faction charged
that Begin favored Benzion for
political reasons. The former
bank official was a prominent
supporter of the Greater Israel
Movement and, reportedly, a
generous contributor to the
militant Gush Emunim. Charges
that he also contributed heavily
to Begins Herut party were
denied in a statement issued by
the Prime Minister.
Begin said that he had once
approached Benzion for con-
tributions but was turned down.
Sabra Hadassah
Sets Fund-Raiser
The Sabra Group of Hollywood
Hadassah will sponsor an Israeli
Night to raise funds for the
Hadassah Medical Organization
in Israel on Saturday, Oct. 15 at
8:30 p.m. at Temple Solel,
Hollywood.
Israeli and Oriental foods will
be served and entertainment and
dancing will also constitute a
part of the evening's program.
The Israel Night Committee
members are Roz Ostrow, Sylvia
Selvage, Dorothy Honig, Carrie
J Winkelman, Shirley Winkelman
andMalkaWolfin.
RELGO, INC.
Religious Goods, Gifts,
Books & Records
1507 WASHINGTON
AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
532-5912
ISRAELI LAND PURCHASED
FOR DOLLARS
Submit particulars and pr ice to:
SIDNEY SALA NT
S2f Fifth Avtnw
New Yarh, Naw York 1W17
(111) M7-4*11
BEGIN BASED his recom-
mendation for Benzion's release
on a medical report by two
physicians. Profs. Moshe Rah-
milevitz and Ezra Zohar. who
said that the prisoner, 52, was
suffering from a serious and
possibly total illness.
But Black Panther members of
the Communist faction released a
secret report by a medical
committee which stated that
Benzion's condition did not
justify a pardon on health
grounds. The Black Panters said
they publicized the report which
had been written at the request of
the Health Ministry because
"thousands of prisoners rot in
their cells while others are
pardoned because of their
political affiliation."
Beth El
Sisterhood
Lunch Set
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El, Hollywood will hold their
monthly luncheon meeting on
Tuesday, Nov. 8, at noon in the
Tobin Auditorium.
Vice President for program,
Serella Stender announced that
Rosalind Graff, formerly of
Chicago, will present a
dramatization of Leonard
Gersche's book; Butterflies Are
Free.
Sisterhood members may make
reservations with Anna Wolfe or
Dorothy Sahm.
Shalom Sets HMO
Luncheon, Show
The Shalom Group of the
Hollywood Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its seventh annual
Hadassah Medical Organization
(HMO) luncheon and fashion
show on Thursday, Oct. 27 at
noon at Williamsons Restaurant,
Fort Lauderdale.
Proceeds will benefit the HMO.
Frances Berth can be con-
tacted for tickets.
Mervin Weinstein to Head
Leadership Committee 'B'
Mervin Weinstein, an archi-
tect, has been named to head
group B of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward's Leadership
Development Committee, ac-
cording to LDC Chairman R. Joel
Weiss.
Weiss named Weinstein to the
post "because of his intense in-
terest in the Jewish people and
the necessity to involve young
men and women in order to
ensure the growth and future of
Jewish culture and heritage."
Weinstein is a member of the
JFSB Allocations Committee
and was active as a solicitor in
the Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign. He is a member of the
Building Committee of Temple
MERVIN
WEINSTEIN
Solel and is secretary to the
Board of Directors of the Con-
dominium Association.
BB Plans Casino Night in Freeport
The Chai Lodge of B'nai B'rith is sponsoring an evening at
El Casino, Freeport, Grand Bahama, Thursday night, Nov. 10.
The group will leave on a chartered flight from Fort
Lauderdale at 6:30 p.m. and return at 2 a.m.
For reservations or information, contact Bernie Perkins.
*
Hutton
./*n
When E.F. Hutton Talks,
Hollywood listens.
SPECIALIZING IN CORP. & TAX
FREE BONDS
Broward
Ac^tYxacuV". TAX DEFERRED ANNUITIES 963-2266
___L Dado
3339 Sheridan St., Park Sheridan Plaza East 621-0400
SIDNEY J.FEIN
Marion Sab
anil
Nancy Atkin
Post Haste Shopping Center
4525 Sher.dan St., Hollywood, Flo.
Phone 96! -6998
Personal Service Book Store
Chaplaincy Celebrates Succoth
Succoth services were celebrated by residents and staff of
area nursing homes and hospitals by the Chaplaincy Ser-
vice of the Jewish Federation of South Broward. Chaplain
Rabbi Harold Richter (center) holds the traditional lulav
and esrog and explains the ceremony to patients at
Hallandale Rehabilitation Center Seated (from left) are
Ella Zaimont and Abraham Ol chow sky. Fran Orkin,
patient relations counselor, stands (at left) with Rae Stein,
Unit chairman, Red Cross volunteer.
IHF Program Nearing
Dr. Morton Malavsky,
chairman, announced today that
the Israel Histadrut Foundation
is sponsoring a special program
to be held at the Hillcrest
Country Club in Hollywood on
Thursday, Oct. 27, at noon. The
guest speaker will be Nahum
Guttman. lecturer, writer and
film producer. He is the executive
director of the American
Histadrut Cultural Exchange
Institute and editor of Histadrut
Foto News.
Since 1940 Guttman has
produced and written 30
Histadrut films. He has just
completed a new film for the
Histadrut Foundation, "The
Third Dimension." During the
past 40 years he has had personal
contact with Golda Meir, David
Ben-Gurion and many other
Israeli leaders.
A MUSICAL program also
will be presented by Shmuel
Fershko, concert pianist, con-
ductor and composer. He was
musical director of Israel's
broadcasting system, Kol Israel
(Voice of Israeli during and after
the establishment of the State of
Israel. Many of his songs were
GUTTMAN
FERSHKO
sung by Israel soldiers during the
War of Liberation. At the present
time he has a show, "It's Never
Too Late for Happiness," in New
York.
The Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation's programs support a
network of health, educational
and welfare institutions in Israel.
The Foundation is currently
directing its major efforts to
providing vitally needed homes
for the Israeli war veterans and
their families through the
Histadrut Annuity Trust
program.
A BRUNCHEON will be
served and tickets are available
at the Histadrut office.
arnett
lanK
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
Marina Supplies
Hardware 1 Point, Inc.
Housewores I Gifts
Home Decor
Patio I Dinette Furniture Both / Clotot Shop
BEADED WINDOWS ROOM DIVIDERS
WINDOW SHADES ARTIFICIAL FtOWERS
DRAPERY RODS FOLI AGE
WALLPAPER PLANTS
KEY & LOCK WORK PATIO FURNITURE
Store Houri: 7:30 a.m. 6 p.m. Closed Sunday
100 East Beach Boulevard
HoMondoU, Florid. 33009
454-0544
H WD11-11-77
HWD-ia.I1.77
HWD-1t.11.77
fVi ',V.V>V.


Friday. October 21,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Why we
l
jt
There is a reason why after nearly 6000
years, we remain a strong people with a
sense of purpose.
Throughout history, the synagogue has
been the force that has bound us together
as a People and a Faith. And it is partic-
ularly appropriate at this time of year for
all of us to reaffirm our commitment to
our tradition by joining and supporting a
synagogue or temple of our choice.
For your convenience we have listed here
the synagogues and temples which serve
the Jewish communities in our area.
Conservative
Temple Beth Israel
Tamarac Jewish Center
Israel Temple
Temple In The Pines
Hallandale Jewish Center
Beth Ahm Temple
Beth Shalom Temple
Sinai Temple
Orthodox
Young Israel of Hollywood
Reform
Temple Beth Orr
Plantation Jewish Congregation
Reconstructionist Synagogue
Sinai Temple of North Dade
Beth El Temple
Liberal Reform
Temple Solel

>
L5
I. I
. ,...,..
.
This ad is published as a community sen-ice by
Riverside
Memorial Chpel Inc./Funeral Director*
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
J


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 21,
1977
The Carter Rei(g)n
What is beginning to become clear in the present tangle '
of Administration matters is that President Carter does
not hold a tight rein. His intentions may be honorable .
indeed, noble but he wants to be all things to all men.
David Horowitz, our United Nations correspondent,
opines in a report this week that the joint U.S.-Soviet
statement on the Palestinians was not a Carter statement
at all.
In Horowitz' view, it was a Cyrus Vance statement or,
to be more accurate, a State Department statement.
Reckoned in these terms, the State Department gave
the Soviet Union what it wants in the Middle East at the
expense of Israel as a tradeoff for the Soviet Union's
coming to terms with the U.S. on the strategic arms
limitations talks.
This can only mean that it is the State Department that
is conducting American foreign policy, not the President,
who is specifically empowered by the Constitution to do
just that, with the State Department merely acting as his
agent to carry his policy out.
Whenever the President permits the State Department
to usurp this power, our country suffers the costly effects
of backstage expediency at the expense of its best in-
terests and, more to the point, of its high moral principles.
This has especially been the case with Israel, where
traditional State Department anti-Semitism always
manages to overcome these principles and, indeed, the
national commitment to these principles.
We suggested here last week that the Jimmy Carter
who spoke to us during his candidacy is not the same
Jimmy Carter who speaks to us now. If there is any ex-
planation for this at all, it is for the reason we suggest:
that he maintains too loose a rein on his Administration.
High Court Opinion
We await with great interest the outcome of the
arguments set forth in the Allan Bakke case before the
United States Supreme Court this week.
Up for grabs is an official high judicial opinion on the
reverse discrimination issue.
Proponents for reverse discrimination argue that it is
the only way to make more equitable a resolution of the
discrimination practiced against American minorities
during previous generations that now makes them un-
derprivileged and disadvantage^
Equal access-equal opportunity, they declare, must in
the end really mean unequal access and unequal op-
portunity in their favor.
Opponents of this position, among them some of the
most pretigious Jewish civil libertarian organizations, are
insistent that discrimination is discrimination even if
known by another name.
The California would-be medical student, Allan Bakke,
will now have his fate decided by the Supreme Court
whether or not it was fair of the University of California
to exclude him while admitting others of a lower academic
ranking because they were of the "right" minority per-
suasions.
\.
Ellis Rubin's Road to Slavery
THE DEFENSE in the Ronny
Zamora case was an abomination.
The young man is guilty of
having murdered an old Miami
Beach woman, and the argument
rendered in his behalf was that he
was not responsible for his ac-
tion.
This is a classical legal
maneuver rooted in the insanity
plea. But Zamora's defense
attorney, Ellis Rubin, has never
been one to ignore the exotic, and
so he elevated the plea to newer
and more exquisite levels than
mere insanity than mere
failure in his client's capacity to
distinguish between right and
wrong.
RONNY'S PROBLEM, ac-
cording to the defense, is that he
was and, in fact, still is "in-
toxicated" by television.
It is, his attorney argues, an
overexposure to violence on
television that has in effect
drugged him that has
diminished the human quality in
him which all of us share as a
moral imperative: the will to do
good.
What is the distinction here
between the classical insanity
plea and Ronny's "intoxication"?
In both cases, the defendant is
presumed not to know right from
wrong. But in Ronnie's case, it
was more than that.
IN RONNIE'S case, the
defendant's crime was not only
not an act of free will. It was not
only that he was not responsible:
it was that some force outside
himself was responsible.
Furthermore, Ronny's at-
torney has identified the outside
force, has psychoanalyzed it, and
has found that it is the outside
force that is guilty of the crime
and needs to be punished
perhaps even more than his
client.
I said at the outset that this is
an abomination, and I believe it
Mindlin
to be true because it advances to
a dangerous extent the
proposition that men are the
victims of their social order, that
the social order is diseased, and
so it is the social order which
must be "treated" to set men
right. Men, in this view of things,
do not seem to have contributed
to their own state of contagion at
all.
WHAT THIS does is to
destroy the only belief we have
that makes being human worth-
while that as human beings we
are endowed with free will.
What this does is to argue that
we are slaves, mere puppets
reacting to the whims of a
malignant social order.
What this does is to construe
man not as the maker of the
social order, but of the social
order as the destroyer of men.
There is sufficient evidence of
this kind of thinking all around
us to show just how dangerous it
is.
THE TURBULENT race
warfare of the 1960's was to a
great extent fashioned by the
philosophical brutalities of its
distinguished prophet, Frantz
Fanon, the Black, Martinique-
born psychiatrist, who reasoned
in his Wretched of the Earth that
Blacks are the victims of a
diseased, white-dominated social
order.
Fanon's prescription? ]*
Blacks murder, rape, burn up this
diseased social order in ,
cleansing flame so that, through
violence, they can experience a
psychic purgation and thus be
reborn.
Nowhere in this is there the
slightest suggestion that any
man, no matter what his color, is
responsible for his own actions
and contributes to the forging of
his own destiny.
ASSUMING THAT
everything and everybody have
been murdered, raped and
burned. Assuming rebirth. Now
what? Does the individual sit in
his new Eden sucking his thumb?
Or does he proceed to act in his
own behalf, which is what he
should have done in the first
place?
Unfortunately, Fanon doesn't
say. He merely offers a
prescription and a prognosis.
There is no empirical evidence
that he appends as to the ef-
fectiveness of either.
Fanon is not the only
miscreant. News reports abound
these days about the anger of
parents that their children are
illiterate, and so they take out
after the public school systems of
the nation with vengeance in
their hearts. The schools, they
say, are failing in their role.
Education is at a low level of
competency.
But what do parents do to
encourage literacy in their homes,
either by enforcing their own
standards on their children, or by
offering themselves as examples
to be emulated of literacy and
education?
DO PARENTS show them-
selves to their children as active
readers of newspapers.
periodicals, good books? Do they
set limits upon the quantity and
quality of television viewing in
Continued on Page 11
Election and Pornography
Weizmann Bust Disappears
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA) A bust of Chaim Weiz-
mann, Israel's first President, that has stood in the square
across from the Governor's Palace here for 15 years, has disap-
peared.Sources at the City Council said the disappearance was
due to subway construction, but no one can say where the bust
is now and whether it will be returned to its place once con-
struction ends.
Jewish Floridian -^
and Shofar of greater Hollywood
Hollywood Off ice-Suite 208-126 S. Federal Hwy., Danla, Fla. SS004
Telephone 920-0018
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT -120NE 6th St., Miami. Fla. S3132 Phone 373^606
FREDK 3HOCHBT. SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher ExecuUve Editor Aealitant to Publlaher
TheJewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Publlahed Bl-Weekly
Second Claai Postage Paid at Danla, Fla 864600
Jewish Federation of South Broward. Inc. SHOFAR EDITORIAL
ADVISORY COMMITTEENathan Prltcher, Chairman; Lewis E. Cohn;
Melvln H. Baer; Samuel Mellne. D.M.D.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish 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 YearS7.M. Out of Town Upon Request
Friday, October 21,1977
Volume 7
9HESHVAN5738
Number 21
When one runs for the office of
mayor in New York or most any
other city these days, he may be
able to win not by virtue of his
fine promises to build more low
income housing, to root out ar-
sonists, to gain smoke
I abatement, to provide ample
transportation for millions, but
I by proving the candidate best
qualified to drive obscenity,
smut, and other trade in
prurience into a tight, little
corner.
In part, we can blame modern
sexual ideas and practices for this
turn in political campaigning.
And this heightened preoc-
cupation with erotica is linked
naturally with the lust for money.
Porn shops, filthy peep shows,
dirty books and magazines with
no redemptive literary merit
provide an easy way to big
profits.
BUT TODAY, the new legal
wars over obscentiy and por-
nography carry with them a
threat to lodge in the hands of
cops and prudes power capable of
robbing many of the right to read
what they want to read and
pursue their healthy and
honorable interest in art un-
impeded by censors and deputies
all too quick to impose standards
unacceptable to intelligent
people.
Much of the storm stems from
the aborted imposition of an
$11,000 fine and seven-to-25-year
jail term on Larry Flynt, pub-
lisher of the magazine, Hustler,
with a circulation of 2.5 million
and profits estimated at
$10,000,000 in 1976. As the brain
behind the dirty books, Flynt
was convicted not just for pan-
dering obscenity but for en-
gaging in organized crime.
The case against Flynt was
2ul!llllll
IlllllllllUi
| Robert
I Segal
llllllllllllllllfB
stated by countless Americans
weary of printed garbage. The
case for Flynt was articulated by
Arthur Kretchmer, editorial
director of Playboy.
ACKNOWLEDGING that
Hustler is not merely sexually
explicit but perverse and that the
magazine thrived on gross, racist
humor, calculated to shock,
Kretchmer maintained that
"Flynt's conviction has con-
firmed my fears that the Supreme
Court's 1973 obscenity decision
(allowing local and state, rather
than Federal Governments to
enforce obscenity laws) can be
used to enable any community to
punish the publisher of any jour-
nal whose standards are less fas-
tidious than its own. He (Flynt)
is the victim of a vindictive
prosecution that was aimed not
at protecting the community but
at destroying the man."
We come then to a testing time
when members of school com-
mittees feel free to, force school
administrators and'librarians to
remove books with considerable
redeeming features as literature,
a time when zealous guardians of
what some consider moral values
try to shut down movie houses
for a naughty line threaded into a
touching screen play.
But even more important, we
have moved into a dangerous
legal zone tempting local arbiters
of state to set themselves up as
national judges of what is and is
not permissible under Supreme
Court decisions handed down
these past 20 years.
Aware of the great power for
free expression reposited in the I
people by the first amendment,
yet increasingly conscious of
freedom to machine-produce the
trash of licentiousness paying no
homage to art today, jurists have
been obliged to give months of
careful thought to the develop-
ment of guidelines. Even as this
is written, the top court has a
half-dozen new obscenity cases
on its docket.
APPROACHING judgment
on a 1964 obscenity case, Judge
Potter Stewart said he found it
very hard to fashion a verbal
definition of hard core por-
nography even though "I know it
when I see it."
And nine years later when a
bare majority of the court passed
the burden of judgment back to
local and state chambers, Judge
Douglas warned presciently that
the 1973 ruling would make it
possible to ban any paper or any
journal or magazine in some
benighted place.
The Flynt case lured some local
courts into convicting actors and
publishers in communities which
they have never visited. This is a
disquieting trend. But it is not
the only reason for unrest among
those who want due process up-
held while the fight against filth
goes on
THE OVERRIDING concerns
are (1) that provincial arbiters of
morality will set themselves up
as national authorities, and (21
that a town or a state of a nation
that insists on its right to tell
artists, publishers and writers
what they may not produce can
also reach that dreadful day on
which they will order w
talented people must write
1 fl
*hat


Friday, October 21,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
Soviet Anti-Jewish Activity
Survey Given to U.& Governmei
A survey devoted to a major
review of the Soviet Union's
implementation of the Helsinki
Final Act in regard to the Soviet
Jewish community was sub-
mitted to Assistant Secretary of
State Hodding Carter by Marina
Wallach and Aaron Goldman,
representatives of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ).
The 64-page survey which was
prepared last June with data
through May by a Helsinki
monitoring committee com-
prising representatives of Jewish
communities of several countries,
including the United States, was
released on the eve of the Bel-
grade conference which began
recently to review progress in
human rights, European security
and cooperation since the Hel-
sinki accord was signed by 35
Givens Named
Commission Head
TORONTO-(JTA)-Philip
Givens, 55, former mayor of To-
ronto and currently president of
the Canadian Zionist Federation,
has been appointed chairman of
the Police Commission of
Metropolitan Toronto by Roy
McMurtry, Ontario Attorney
General.
Shortly after the an-
nouncement was made, a group
of Arab Canadians protested the
appointment on the grounds of
Given s Zionist connection.
GIVENS, WHO was appoin-
ted a provincial judge to make
him eligible for the police
commissionership, is the first
Jew to hold such a position in
Canada. He has been an alder-
man, controller and mayor
municipally, a member of
Parliament and a member of the
Provincial Parliament. Though a
Liberal, his appointment was
made by a Conservative
government.
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nations in 1975.
IN RELEASING the docu-
ment, Stanley H. Lowell, chair-
man of the NCSJ Helsinki
Monitoring Committee, said in
New York, "While the record is
disappointing, the balance sheet
of the performance is submitted
in a constructive spirit and in the
hope that it may facilitate the ex-
change of views on the im-
plementation sought in the
followup arrangements of the
Helsinki Final Act."
The NCSJ said it has been as-
sured by Rep. Dante Fascell (D.,
Fla.) and Sen. Claiborne Pell (D.,
R.I.), cochairmen of the Com-
mission on Security and Co-
operation in Europe (CSCE) that
copies of the report, "Soviet
Jewry and the Implementation of
the Helsinki Final Act," will have
been made available to the 25-
member United States delegation
at the Belgrade meeting.
According to the report, since
the signing of the Helsinki Final
Act, emigration visas for Soviet
Jews, despite a rise in late 1976,
fell at the beginning of 1977 and
have, in fact, been lower than the
number of visas granted prior to
the signing of the Act.
FIGURES compiled for the
survey demonstrate that at the
end of 1976, the number of Jews
who had requested invitations
but had not yet succeeded in
leaving the country was about
186,000. Last year alone the
excess of invitations over exit
permits was about 22,000.
According to the report, Soviet
officials have also refused exit
visas to Soviet Jews because,
they claim, granting such visas
would "separate families."
However, there are provisions in
the Final Act which are designed
to "contribute to the solution of
humanitarian problems," that is,
to enable family members to live
with the relatives they choose.
The report concludes that the
Soviet Union is deliberately dis-
torting the meaning of the Hel-
sinki Final Act and dividing
Jewish families.
IT ALSO highlights that So-
viet visa officials arbitrarily for-
bid emigration to individuals on
grounds of secrecy and security
in the most "arbitrary fashion."
In dealing with harassment, the
survey states that "the most
serious cases of harassment are
the Prisoners of Conscience,"
who have been "arrested, tried
and convicted of various charges
because of their desire to
emigrate to Israel and their
activities demanding these rights
for themselves and Soviet Jews
in general. These Jewish POCs
are detained in the most lamen-
table conditions, and the health
of several of them has
deteriorated drastically."
One of the other major areas of
concern, detailed in the survey, is
the matter of freedom of religion
and culture.
The Helsinki Final Act states
that participating states will
"recognize and respect the
freedom of the individual to
profess and practice, alone or in
the community of others, religion
or beliefs in accordance with the
dictates of one's own con-
science."
ACCORDING to the report,
the USSR has subjected the
freedom of Soviet Jews to
religious expression to
"numerous and fundamental
abridgements creating a gap
between the legal norm and the
reality."
As examples of these abridge-
ments, the report notes that the
Soviet Jewish community has no
all-Soviet or regional or-
ganizations, they are unable to
maintain contact with Jews
abroad, no religious periodicals,
bulletins or literature are pub-
lished, Judaic ritual objects are
not manufactured and there is de
facto suppression of rabbinical
training within the USSR.
Fifty years ago there were
more than 1,100 synagogues in
the USSR. Though Soviet figures
today calim that there are 92
synagogues remaining, Jewish
organizations initiating this
report could establish the ad-
dresses of only 57.
THE POSITION of Soviet
Jews since the signing of the Hel-
sinki Final Act has "in no way
improved," the report states.
Possibly the worst feature of
the treatment of the Jewish
religion in the USSR, according
to the report, is the introduction
of anti-Judaic propaganda into
all forms of the Soviet media. The
report concludes that Soviet
Jews are the most disadvantaged
national minority in the USSR.
Jews seeking to leave who voice
their wishes via legal means
(foreign press, appeals, etc.),
have been subjected to the
"greatest difficulties, repression
and criminal prosecution."
. Reynolds Tobae

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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 21,1977
Hebrew Union \
College Plans
New York Facility
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion is planning
to build a new home for its New
York School on a site adjacent to
the New York University campus
at Washington Square, it has
been announced by Dr. Alfred
Gottachalk, president.
Simultaneously, Dr. Gott- j
schalk and Dr. John C. Sawhill, \
president of New York Univer-
sity, said in a joint statement
that they have agreed upon a
cooperative relationship which
will result in academic col-
laboration between the twol
autonomous institutions.
Dr. Gottschalk said the
Hebrew Union College board of
reversing the United Nations
anti-Zionist resolution at the
current session of the General
Assembly.
Believing the time to be "ripe'*
for such a diplomatic move, the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, North American
body of Reform Judaism,
declared that "next to achieving
peace in the Middle East, there is
no nobler challenge than an all-
out battle to restore the moral
authority of the United Nations
by cleansing it of the stench of
anti-Semitism."
Mrs. Sarah Shane, president of
American Mizrachi Women, has
New home for Hebrew-Union College in New York
ORGANIZATIONAL SCENE
governors has authorized the
purchase from New York Univer-
sity of a vacant 17,000-square-
foot plot on the north side of
West 4th Street, running from
Broadway to Mercer Street.
Leaders of the International
Congress for the Peace of Jeru-
salem, to be held in the Holy City
on Jan. 31, announce that
Menachem Begin, Prime Minis-
ter of Israel, has accepted the
invitation to deliver the keynote
address at the Congress.
More than 1,000 evangelicals
from the United States and the
western world will assemble in
the Embassy Auditorium of the
Diplomat Hotel in Jerusalem for
a mass expression of deep Chris-
tian concern for Israel's right to
exist under a just and durable
peace.
Delegates will travel en masse
to the nearby hills of Judea to
participate in a tree-planting
service and to Massada for
another ceremony.
President Carter and Ambas-
sador Young have been asked to
assume the "moral initiative" in
announced the appointment of
Dr. Ami Ze'evi to the position of
director-general of the AMW
schools and projects in Israel.
The 42-year-old Ze'evi was
born in Israel to Polish parents.
He served in the Israeli army
from 1953 to 1956, fought in the
1967 and 1973 wars and com-
pleted his tour of duty in the
reserves.
Evidence of massive stone for-
tifications from the Israelite
period (9th-8th centuries BCE)
has been uncovered at Tel
Yoqne'am in the western Jezreel
Valley by a Hebrew University
Institute of Archaeology team in
its first season of excavations
there.
Three lines of fortified stone
walls that came into view during
exploratory cuts into the Tel's
north and east side are larger
than other known fortifications of
the Israelite period, and testify to
the site's importance.
The six-week excavation,
headed by Prof. Amnon Ben Tor
and Dr. Renate Rosen thai, was
the first season of a regional ar-
chaeological project in the wes-
tern Jezreel Valley, planned to
continue for five years. This
season's exploratory cuts have
yielded remains of a number of
periods.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee, through its local chapters,
will launch an intensive cam-
paign to help improve the con-
dition of the nation's major cities,
it was announced by Bertram H.
Gold, AJC's executive vice
president.
Major emphasis of the cam-
paign will be the establishment
and support of Full Employment
Coalitions on the local level, and
increased efforts to promote
Federal programs that would
create more jobs, he said.
In addition, priority attention
will be given to programs geared
to reducing the racial violence,
ethnic tensions and economic
strains that prevail in today's
urban scene.
The 1977 International Fall
Leadership Conference of the
Israel Bond Organization closed
in Atlanta after launching a
special High Holidays effort on
behalf of Israel Bonds in which
more than 1,100 congregations in
the United States and Canada
will participate.
The program was announced
by Rabbi Leon Kronish, chair-
man of the National Rabbinic
Cabinet of the Bond Or-
ganization, who said that the
High Holidays program is the
first major phase of the Fall cam-
paign to sell Israel Bonds to aid
Israel's troubled economy.
President Carter and Israel
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
have both sent messages of
greeting honoring the forth-
coming Golden Jubilee conven-
Natk>nal Council
of Jewish Women.
Today.
For Tomorrow.
You're today's woman
But you also care
about tomorrow
What is the
range ot your
possibilities7 In
education work
community activity...
meaningful human
relationships The
world you help make
for yourself today
will also determine
your world tomorrow.
Turn your feelings
and convictions into
action Join the National
Council of Jewish Women.
Your dollars help support NCJW training and
action programs throughout the US and Israel
Please |oin with us today. For Tomorrow
it im turn catvr i> m cmmmmitt

N.c.J w. isaastiMk StrMt, New Ycr*, n.y. imi*
tion of Women's American ORT
on Oct. 23 to 27 in Jerusalem,
according to convention co-chair-
men Reese Feldman, of Tenafly,
N.J., Gert White, of Springfield.
N.J., and Claire Pyser, of Mon-
sey, N.Y., convention associate
chairman.
Sigmund Freud's own dream of
a Chair in Psychoanalysis at the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
became a reality.
"The goal of the conference,
according to Nat Kameny. chair-
man of ADL's national program
committee, "is to institutionalize
study of the Holocaust as part of
existing school curricula in this
country and abroad."
In the presence of some 2,000
delegates to the 30th Inter-
national Psychoanalytic Con-
gress (IPAC) in Jerusalem, the
Sigmund Freud Chair in Psycho-
analysis was formally dedicated
in Jerusalem by Hebrew Univer-
sity President Avraham Harman.
The Chair's inaugural lecture
was provided by Dr. Anna Freud,
and read by a colleague in her
absence.
COMMUNITY
RELATIONS
COMMITTEE
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Requests that member agencies
Send names of their representatives
ToCRC Director J.Salit
At 2838 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood.
FERTILIZE
YOUR LAWN
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Friday, October 21,1977
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
Introducing
Super
Noftilk
Newfork
National's famous fare is back!
And it's better than ever!
Watch us shine December 1st with
our new $55 one-way Super No
Frills Fare from either Miami or Ft.
Lauderdale to New York. Ife $6 less
than the original National's No Frills
Fare, $54 less than the present
regular one-way daycoach fare.
There are no meals, but you
can go when you want, come back
when you want, buy your ticket
when you want, and arrive at the
New York airport you want-
LaGuardia, Kennedy or Newark.
The $55 Super No Frills Fare
is good Monday thru Wednesday.
Ifs $75 Thursday thru Sunday.
Children (2-11) fly for $36.67
Monday thru Wednesday, $50.00
Thursday thru Sunday.
Super No Frills Fare is subject
to CAB approval and to change
without notice. The total number of
seats at these fares is limited and
there are none available December
31st and January 1st thru 3rd.
But you can still take advantage of
the great savings by planning
your trip on other dates. Make your
reservations now. Call your travel
agent or National, the sunshine
airline. In Miami call 874-5000
In Ft. Lauderdale and Hollywood
call 462-6600.
JVatioiial#AirliiievS
iwn iiiniiiii.nv.>'.-.. -.-.
-... .--
-V -*- 1


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood

Friday, October 21,1977
ADL to Give Perlstein Award
Joseph Perlstein will receive
the Anti-Defamation League's
"Torch of Liberty" award at a
breakfast in his honor on
Thursday, Nov. 3, at the
Hallandale Jewish Center.
Perlstein is being honored by
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith for his years of
dedicated service to ADL's
Florida Regional Board which he
now serves as vice chairman and
member of its Executive Com-
mittee. He also serves as ADL
cochairman for the South
Broward Council of B'nai B'rith
and the State Association of
B'nai B'rith Lodges. He is the
founder of Herzl Lodge B'nai
B'rith, Hollywood.
BEFORE COMING to Florida
11 years ago, he was president of
Gun Hill and Great Neck Lodges
JOSEPH PERLSTEIN
of B'nai B'rith, of New York, and
served as a member of the Board
of Governors of District No. 1 of
B'nai B'rith covering the nor-
theastern United States and
eastern Canada. He is also a
member of the Board of
Governors for South Broward
and Bonds for Israel. He serves
the Federation of South Broward
in fund-raising and allocations.
Perlstein is a member of the
New York and Florida bars and is
engaged in law practice.
The keynote speaker at the
breakfast will be Abraham H.
Foxman, director of National
Leadership of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. Foxman, an attorney,
served as director of the agency's
Middle Eastern Affairs
Department until assuming his
present post.
For information contact Myer
Pritsker at the Hallandale Jewish
Center.
JFS Expanding, Will Present Programs
Mark Fried, president of the
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, has announced
an expansion of the Agency's
programs. The professional staff
will be "moving out" of the office
to present Family Life
Educational Programs to local
and organizational groups.
The Family Life Programs
may be on a one-time basis, or a
series presented over a number of
weeks, dealing with the same
topic.
Some of the areas which the
staff will be covering are: "The
Changing Jewish Life," "How to
be a More Effective Parent,"
Communication and its
Importance to Getting Along,"
"Aging and its Meaning to the
Entire Family," and Transactual
Analysis on You."
"The social workers at the
Family Service can tailor a
The Labor Party in Crisis
By UZI BENZIMAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Five months after its
devastating defeat in the Knesset
elections the Labor Party seemes
in danger of losing its way and
perhaps even disintegrating.
Labor leaders Yitzhak Rabin,
Shimon Peres and Yiga AUon
openly and publicly question
each other's competence to lead
the party. Labor has not been
able to adjust to its role in the
opposition, partly because most
of the new government's
decisions in domestic affairs are
the direct results of earlier policy
decisions taken by the Labor
government. Thus Labor's
criticism of those decisions has
an unconvincing ring.
EVEN WITH regards to
foreign affairs the Labor Party is
having a hard time winning
public sympathy. The Begin
government deliberately strives
to focus its foreign policy on
those issues in which Labor
shares almost the same views,
such as the complete negation of
the PLO as a negotiating partner,
the absolute rejection of an in-
dependent Palestinian state and
the firm refusal to withdraw to
the 1967 lines.
Labor's ideological and per-
sonal problems are endangering
its continued role as a major force
in the Israeli political arena. The
personal problems derive from
the bitter rivalry between Rabin,
Allon and Peres over the party
leadership.
Though Peres was elected
almost unanimously as Labor
chairman before the elections he
is not supported by Rabin or
Allon. Rabin recently accused
Peres publicly of having un-
dermined him as Prime Minister.
The former Prime Minister
delcared flatly that he does not
consider Peres as his leader and
Allon expressed the same view.
THE ACHDUT Haavoda
faction in Labor, from which
Allon derives his main support,
asked, with bitter sarcasm, why
Peres should lead the party while
most of the ex-Rafi faction
which is considered Peres'
constituency has found its
place in the Likud bloc. The
reference is to the La Am (State
List) faction in Likud, which is
comprised mostly of ex-Rafi men,
including Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan.
But the sharp differences
between the three central figures
in Labor are not the sole
manifestations of the party's
personal crisis. Most of its
veteran and most prominent
politicians are nearing the end of
their political careers. People like
the former Finance Minister
Yehoshua Rabinowitz, the once
influential Minister-Without-
Portfolio Israel Galili. former
Your Chevra will
Love it
^ter^raut^i
Not all sauerkraut is kosher.
(Q) kosher guarantees that
Silver Floss is produced
under strict rabbinical
supervision.
SV program for most groups," Fried
said.
Groups interested in _
discussing one of these Family
Life Education Programs can
contact Sherwin H. Rosenstein at
the Agency's office in Hollywood.
The Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a member of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale. and
the United Way.
Histadrut Secretary-General
Yitzhak Ben-Aharon, and former
Justice Minister Haim Zadok are
men in their sixties who lack the
enthusiasm, the ambition and the
capability to pull the party back
onto the high road to power.
The ideological crisis of the
party is reflected in its almost
frantic casting about for a stand
whenever a controversial political
issue arises. The Labor Party has
no united approach towards the
Palestinian problem, territorial
compromise or West Bank
settlements.
ONE FACTION of which MK
Yossi Sarid is an authentic
representative, champions the
creation of a clearly ideological
party of the left, while another
group represented by former
Transport Minister Gad Yaacobi
advocates the formation of a
party of center and dreams about
eventual unification with the
Democratic Movement For
Change (DMC). A third section
represented by MK Amos
Haddar, brother of Commerce
Minister Yigal Hurwitz and a
cousin of Foreign Minister
Dayan, urges the establishment
of a government of a national
unity under Menachem Begin.
The Labor Party also suffers
from severe financial problems, a
legacy of its election route.
JCC Activities
NOVEMBER MOVIES
WEDNESDAYS 1 to 3 p.m.
Nov. 2 "Naughty Marietta" with Jeanett* MacDonald and
Nelson Eddy.
Nov. 9 Soviet Jewry Films: "Out of Bondage" narrated by
Theodore Bikel.Traces the historical and cultural roots of
Soviet Jewry; "The Return"-emigrating to Israel; "The
Team'-an award-winning film
Nov. 16 Israeli Artists Day "Shalom of Safed" explores the
paintings of this 70-year-old Hassid, who has attained world
wide reputation since starting painting 10 years ago.
"Castel: Quest for Eternity" Israeli painter film shows
his work and technique.
Nov. 23 Hollywood Federal Bank Special for Thanksgiving
"Hawaii"
LECTURES
THURSDAYS 10:30 a.m.
Nov. 3 Paula Kravitz, librarian, Hollywood Public Library
Services of the library to senior adults.
Nov. 10 "Our Jewish Roots." Harry Rosenzweig.
Nov. 17 Psychic readings Carol Grant, psychic artist
(medium).
Nov. 24 Thanksgiving Holiday Center Closed.
NOW.. .KOSHER
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Friday, October 21,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
,^viva BBW Coordinating UNICEF Drive
A viva Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women has coordinated a
UNICEF drive in the South
Broward area.
According to Cochairpersons
of the campaign Judy Zelko and
Randee Lefkow, UNICEF boxes
have been passed out to children
throughout the South Broward
area.
"WHEN our children collect
for UNICEF on Oct. 31, we hope
livery one will give generously.
wf^ii-r funds will help better the
ilives of children around the
world,'* Zelko explained.
The United Nations officially
established UNICEF on Dec. 11,
1946, by giving it a semi-autono-
mous status, with its own
governing body and executive
director. The Executive Director,
Henry R- Labouisse, an
American, is responsible for the
day-to-day operations. It is under
io direct control or orders from
he United Nations.
ICEF concerns itself with
iverall needs and problems of
children without regard to their
race, religion, sex or political ties.
They believe, Labouisse said,
that in "caring for and educating
the children of today, we will
have a less troubled world
tomorrow."
EDUCATION begins with
providing the basic needs of each
child food, clothing, shelter,
lealth care and education. "Often
n filling these needs, they also
educate the surrounding com-
munity directly involved with the
children; i.e., mothers and
eacher," Labouisse said.
UNICEF works in the
leveloping countries of the
vorld, not the developed ones. No
ountry can receive UNICEF aid
^iess their government specifi-
cally asks for such assistance,
' regardless of whether they are
United Nation members or not.
Once this aid has been asked for,
UN ICEF becomes a partner, not
benefactor with this country.
Its funds are used to begin a
project and establish a pattern
for the individual country to con-
tinue. UNICEF periodically
(hecks the progress of these
tountries and varifies that
kirxher funds and supplies have
teas used properly.
' All funds for UNICEF are
foluntarily contributed by the
governments of developed coun-
tries and by their people through
specific drives, such as the U.S.
Committee's "Trick or Treat for
IJNICEF" program each Hal-
1 ween.
FROM 1948 to 1966. Israel
eceived funds from UNICEF as
developing nation. After the
'ar of October 1973, UNICEF
elped rebuild and repair many of
he war-damaged areas of Israel.
Recently Israel and UNICEF are
< "operating on a joint ex-
erimental project to develop
j UK-cost day-care services which
w?r used as a model project for
% M\ regions.
Israel has been a regular con-
iributor to UNICEF since 1949
i nd in 1976, pledged $45,000. In
969, the Israeli National Com-
iiittee was established to allow
t he individual citizen of Israel to
i hip support UNICEF.
MIKE BUR9TYN
MINI kBMKb IN TBb AVIV
EXCLUSIVE SHOWING.. m BEACH TMEftTRE
..,.,,.. ^^^ mut m m hhi naii
: ISRAEL
lLril !;-
After the November 1975
United Nations resolution on
Zionism, Henry Labouisse, the
executive director, issued this
statement:
"The United Nations Chil-
dren's Fund has, for almost
30 years, been a completely
non-political, solely humani-
tarian agency for the United
Nations. Its task is to help
provide assistance to chil-
dren in need in the
developing countries
'without discrimination
because of race, creed,
nationality status, or
political belief.' The
resolution itself has no
bearing on UNICEF
operations. As a time when,
in the words of Secretary-
General Waldheim, 'the
situation which has arisen in
the General Assembly
reflects a deep and bitter
division among the member-
ship,' we in UNICEF remain
determined to continue to
work for children of the
developing world in a
strictly non-partisan spirit."
For further information and
I UNICEF cartons for your chil-
I dren, contact Judy Zelko.
0RT Celebrating
50 Years of Service
Women's American ORT (Or-
ganization for Rehabilitation
through Training) is celebrating
its fiftieth anniversary this year
at their convention in Jerusalem.
In 1950 Women's American
ORT had 13,000 members.
Today, the membership has
grown to 130,000 with chapters
throughout the United States.
Women's American ORT ad-
vances the cause for quality
education in America. Its aim is
to teach vocation and technical
subjects as electronics, computer
technology, engineering, aero-
mechanics, fashion design, car-
pentry and other technical
subjects.
THE ORT network now runs
700 vocational technical schools
in 22 countries, on five con-
tinents, with an annual enroll-
ment of 75,000. Nearly 1.5 million
persons have gone through their
pro grams.
Recently, the Division of Tech-
nology and Business Adminis-
tration opened at the Branson
ORT Training Center in New
York City, which trained Hun-
garian refugees in the needle
trade during the 1960's. A year
ago, the ORT School of En-
gineering was dedicated in Jeru-
salem.
Art Auction Set
Sisterhood of Temple Beth El,
Hollywood, will hold an art
auction for the benefit of "Service
for the Blind," on Saturday, Oct.
29. at 8 p.m. in the Tobin
Auditorium of Temple Beth El.
A preview from 7 to 8 p.m. at
which time wine and cheese will
be served, will precede the
auction.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 21.1977

Behind the Secret Day an Meetings
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Israeli Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan may have
obtained tentative Jor-
danian agreement over the
West Bank, whereby it
would remain linked with
Jordan, but Israel would
retain military access and
certain rights of settlement
and would automatically
exclude the Palestine
Liberation Organization or
the creat ion of a new state.
Middle East observers
believe that this was the
objective of a flurry of
secret diplomacy
culminating in Dayan's
switch-back tour of
Western Europe on the eve
of his trip to the United
States.
PRESS excitement about
Dayan's movements, the ob-
servers think, was exaggerated
since the Foreign Minister had
publicly stated, on joining Prime
Minister Menachem Begins
Cabinet, that the Geneva peace
conference should be interpreted
broadly to include contacts prior
to the actual encounter at the
negotiating table.
However, before approaching
the Jordanians, Dayan first had
to gain a firm decision by the
Cabinet to support the
Hashemite monarchy and rule
out categorically any idea of
preferring a Palestinian regime in
Amman.
Both Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman and Agriculture
All Star Variety
Show Nears
Temple Beth Shalom will
present an "All Star Variety
Show" Sunday, Nov. 13 at 8 p.m.
in the grand ballroom of the
Temple. Hollywood.
Featured will be Dark) Cassini.
tenor; concert violinist. Baron
Buika; Lou Saxon, comedian and
humorist and on piano, Jerry
Caretta.
For information contact
President of the Senior Frien-
dship Club, Dorothy Kowitt or
the Temple Office.
Schechterman
Will Address
Beth El
Minister Ariel Sharon have
stated publicly that they would
not mind if the PLO took over
from Hussein. Weizman even
offered jocularly to meet Yasir
Arafat if the PLO chief did not
try to shoot him.
UNDER Dayan's influence,
however, such remarks have not
been repeated even in jest and
the Israeli Cabinet has com-
mitted itself to supporting Hus-
sein, on the grounds that he is an
ally of Israel in the fight against
the PLO, their common deadly
foe.
Other meetings, it was said, in-
volved the late Dr. Yaakov Her-
zog, former director-general of
the Prime Minister's Office, and
on the Jordanian side. Prime
Minister Zeid Rifai and Shawkat
Sati, for many years the royal
physician.
Some of the meetings took
place in hotels in London, where
Hussein has a home. On at least
averse to letting the Palestinians
drive the Hashemite family from
power.
But Dayan, together with
Prime Minister Golda Meir,
insisted on massing troops
against Syria which was backing
the Palestinians.
Paradoxically, though, Dayan
was always deeply skeptical
about diplomatic advances to
Hussein while he reamined the
Defense Minister.
WELL informed sources told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
some time ago that Dayan was
virtually the only senior member
of the Cabinets of Mrs. Meir and
Yitzhak Rabin who had not held
a secret meeting with the Jor-
danian leader. Hussein himself is
thought to have first asked to
meet Dayan at the time of the
Six-Day War.
Even an Economics Minister,
like Haim Barlev, met Hussein,
the JTA was told. There were, of
course, persistent reports of Hus-
sein meeting Abba Eban when he
was Foreign Minister and with
Allon.
In backing Hussein, Dayan
was acting in keeping with the
policy he followed m 1970 during
the Palestinian insurrection in
Jordan. At that time, some top
Israelis, including Yigal Allon,
the then Deputy Prime Minister
and Education Minister, were not
one occasion, Eban's brother, a
London radiologist, helped to
make the arrangements.
One thing common to all these
meetings is that they have been
automatically denied by the
Israelis as well as the Jordanians.
Sometimes, though, the
denials have been rather chimsy,
as after Dayan's visit to London
last month. An Israeli Embassy
official here suggested if such a
meeting took place it would
"logically" have occurred in the
Jordan Valley, ignoring the fact
I that Hussein had already met
Israelis here.
THIS secrecy, of course, stems
from fears that disclosure of the
talks might expose Hussein to
the fate of his grandfather, King
Abdullah, who was assassinated
in 1950 after having negotiated a
draft peace treaty with, among
others, Dayan.
Dayan's preference for Hussein
rather than the Palestinians
stems back to those early days of
Israeli independence. He believes
that there should not be anv
Palestine partition other than
that between Israel and Trans-
jordan.
Dayan has admitted that,
under the 1947 UN partition
plan, there would have been a
self-contained Arab state on the
West Bank but that, having
rejected it at the time, the Pales-
tinians cannot now be given a
second chance. Hence, his refusal
to contemplate a West Bank
Palestinian state.
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Dr. Bernard Schechterman,
professor in the department of
government at the University of
Miami, will speak on "Israel and
The Palestinian Rights" at 9:30
a.m. Sunday, Nov. 6, in the Tobin
Auditorium of Temple Beth El,
Hollywood.
Schechterman's appearance is
in conjunction with the bi-weekly
Sunday Morning Breakfast
Seminar on "The Current Jewish
Scene," sponsored by the
Brotherhood.
Schecterman was a Ford
Foundation scholar in the area of
high education planning, 1952-
53; consultant to the U.S.
government's Latin American
Educators Visitation Program,
1958; consultant on
desegregation to the U.S.
government at the First
Desegregation Institute in the
South, 1965; government con-
sultant at the Latin American
Institute in. 1966 and consultant
on Communism to the U.S.
Army's East European Institute
in 1968.
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Top Leaders Point
To 'New Munich'
NEW YORK (JTA) The
joint U.S. Soviet statement was
denounced here by several
leading Jewish and non-Jewish
spokesmen as an abandonment of
America's historic commitment
to Israel's security.
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, accused
the Carter Administration of
reneging on President Carter's
pledge to support a negotiated
settlement in the Middle East on
the basis of the United Nations
Security Council Resolutions 242
and 338 and requested Secretary
of State Cyrus Vance "the op-
portunity of a clarification from
you of the American position."
RABBI Joseph P. Sternstein,
president of the Zionist
Organization of America, con-
demned the joint statement as a
"new Munich."
He called for an immediate
national mobilization of the
Jewish people in this country and
urged the convocation of a
leadership assembly in
Washington "to dramatize our
concern at the lethal direction
American foreign policy has
taken and its mortal danger to
the State of Israel."
In a telegram sent to Vance,
Schindler said, "We are
profoundly disturbed" by the
joint U.S.-Soviet statement
'which on its face represents an
abandonment of America's
historic commitment to the
security and survival of Israel
and imperils our country's in-
terest by giving a major role to
the USSR, not merely at Geneva
but in the Middle East itself.
"THE STATEMENT also
appears to be a shocking about-
face of the President's public
pledges of support for the
principles of a negotiated set-
tlement within the framwork of
UN Resolutions 242 and 338. The
U.S.-Soviet plan calls for an
imposed settlement that will
inevitably lead to further turmoil
in the area. It is not a
prescription for peace but rather
a formula for reducing
Israel. ..into a vassal state
dependent in part for its physical
protection and thus its very
survival on the Soviet
UnionWe respectfully request
the opportunity of a clarification
from you of the American
position."
Stemstein said the joint
statement "has done the work ol
the Palestine Liberation
Organization. The statement
leaves Israel with nothing to
negotiate at Geneva. The phrase,
'legitimate rights of the
Palestinians,' is a code phrase for
a Palestinian state ruled by the
PLO.
"THERE IS now no point in
Israel's going to Geneva since the
United States and the Soviet
Union have announced their plan
to impose their own solution in
line with Arab demands, even
though President Carter has
repeatedly and solemnly stated
that the U.S. would not be a
party to an imposed solution."
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f, October 21,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
o Mimllirt
-i j.. '- m l
Mis Rubin*s Road to Slavery
I Continued from Page 4-
e the very television
that presumably "in-
Ronny Zamora and
ontributes so heavily to our
aal illiteracy?
| they speak of education as
tive value unto itself, not as
ssary evil to be suffered for
Dverbial (and often mythic)
job" that education is
feed to "guarantee" af-
speak offensively of
lers and the teaching
feion, downgrading teachers
.uftmenschen and in-
etents who would do
Ihing else if only they had
fapacity, thus weakening
children's awe for the
Dom and the real business
; supposed to be conducted
^hort, is illiteracy in their
[a fact of their own will or
of the social order that
Iconceive of as betraying
!N THERE are those who
ve of society as our
from cradle to grave,
ho see only good in this as
tidote to the obvious and
led greed of a profit-
kted capitalist society.
bumably. they argue, we
be taken care of because
eed (a force outside our-
victimizes us and our
|to life, liberty and hap-
Jefferson described this
I terms of pursuit an act
will, something that we
I by our own fortitude, not
}le in a welfare-oriented
Drder for victims of the
Irdcr.
IT IS precisely in the failure to
understand this that the greatest
danger lies. If cradle-to-grave
advocates perceive only the
benefits in their social
philosophy, they blind them-
selves to the ultimate punish-
ment for failing to accept, if not
in fact to demand, responsibility
for one's actions.
Abdicating responsibility is
tantamount to embracing
slavery. There is always someone
in the wings willing to make the
abdication a permanent political
reality. It is just a short road
from cradle-to-grave advocacy, in
which the diseased social order is
presumably ameliorated by the
dole, as for example in England
and America, to, say, China and
Russia, where it is extirpated by
totalitarian oppression.
If we do not recognize the
relationship here between per-
sonal and political freedom, then
the lesson we learned at so high a
cost at Nuremberg is also lost to
us. It was at Nuremberg that we
tried, imprisoned and even
executed Germans for war crimes
(acts of oppression) who insisted
that they had done nothing
wrong.
AS IN the case of Ronny
Zamora, at Nuremberg their
defense was that they had been
made diseased by forces outside
themselves their Nazi masters
whose hypnotic spell cast
upon them denied them the right
to make moral choices of their
own.
No outside force, we argued at
Nuremberg, can dissuade men
from acting upon their innate
moral imperatives. This is
especially true in hypnosis. And
so, at Nuremberg, we considered
the German pleadings corrupt
and even hideous.
Was it any less corrupt or
hideous to blame a Miami Beach
teen-ager's murder of an old
woman on, say, Telly Savalas,
who is himself as much a victim
of his time, a caricature of what a
man ought to be, as Ronny
Zamora is of what a teen-ager
ought to be?
Come to think of it, I wonder if
anyone has bothered to test
Ronny's literacy level. Maybe,
his teachers at Nautilus Junior
High should have joined Telly as
co defendants in their dastardly
destruction of Ronny's free will.
Herzog Raps Insatiable'
Arab Desire for Resotut ms
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Israel's Amba idor to
the United Nations Chaim Herzog has told the .eneral
Assembly that the Arabs' desire to accumulate ai -Israel
resolutions "is apparently insatiable," and warned >at the
"obsession" of the Assembly with Israel can "endeni^r the
progress of the critical talks now taking place" in N /York
between American officials and foreign ministers of Mideast
countries.
Herzog's warning came in the wake of an inclusii on the
Assembly agenda of an item, requested by Egypt, t iiscuss
the "illegal" Jewish settlement on the West Bank of Jordan.
NOTING that there are over 20 agenda items (' >s year
which deal with Israel and the Mideast conflict, Herzog a ted:
"Last year, the General Assembly's obsession with Israel
was used in a cynical and callous attempt to covei up the
brutalities and bloodshed of the Lebanese Civil War.
"This year, our critics appear determined to focus even
more time and energy on Israel in order to divert attention from
an overt Arab attack on a sovereign Black African Nation."


Luria Named Miami AFHU President
Leonard Luria. Miami
businessman and community
leader, has been elected president
of the Greater Miami Chapter.
American Friends of the Hebrew
University. The announcement
was made by Otto Stieber,
president of the Holly wood-
Hullandale Chapter. who
welcomed his new colleague.
Luria is the recipient of the
Hebrew University's Torch of
Learning Award and has been a
member of the Greater Miami
FACTORY DIRECT TO YOU!
TiiTilJliirnT
1029 N.20TH AVENUE
HOLLYWOOD, FLA. 33020
925-5453
JUMBO COLOR PRINTS
Chapter's Executive Committee
for many years. The Luria
Family dedicated a garden at the
Hebrew University's Mount
Scopus Campus in memory of the
late Joseph J. Luria. The
ceremonies were officiated at by
Ambassador Avraham Harman.
president of the Hebrew
University.
Mrs. Luria has worked closely
with her husband and children on
behalf of the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem. State of Israel
Bonds and United Jewish
Appeal. Their son attended the
Hebrew University in 1972.
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For Your Family And
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As set forth in the prospectus, seven out of nineof the dwellings in this community are
to be sold to immigrants to Israel and the other two to Israelis.


Pag.14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofarof Greater HoUyunod
Friday, October 21,1977
S. Broward
Newcomers
Celebrate
Sukkotb
From 1 Rhoda Marcus, Terry (Jreenberg, Jim Green berg, Barbara Rosenberg and
Jeffrey Uosenberg.
From left. Robert Heller; Marlene Nash; ValerieSussman; Paul Sussman; and
Din a Kaye, Shalom Committee member.
From left, Josef Cahn; Augusta Cahn; Sam Meline, Federation's Community
Planning Committee chairman; Sally Weiss and Joel Weiss.
Newcomers to South Broward gather to-
gether to celebrate Succoth in their new
community. They are welcomed by the
Shalom Committee off the Women's Divi-
sion off the Jewish Federation off South
Broward.
From left, Dave Snyder, Diane Snyder, Ellen
Greenspoon and Gerry Greenapoon.
From left, August* Cahn, Sam Meline, Edna
Jacobs, Shalom Committee member and
Josef Cahn.

*"!
From left, Sheilah Ginsberg, Harold Ginsberg, Yafa Levit and
ArieLevit.
From left, seated, Bob Levine, Norma
Levine, Wendy Benjamin and Loretta Steff-
ren; standing, Dr. Steven Benjamin and
Steve Steffren.
From left, Herschel Gavsie; Karen Gavsie; Audrey Meline, Shalom Committee From left, Jean Krucrer Shalom rnmu,M
.*. <...,,.




ctober 21,1977
The Jewish Fbridian andShofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
AskABe
By AB halpepn
hi ion: Can you explain why Noah sent out
Int birds from the ark when the waters of
lood decreased?
Dr. Alfred Martin
Hallandale, Florida
ver: "At the end of forty days, Noah
the window of the ark that he had made
nt out the raven; it went to and fro until the
had dried up from the earth. Then he sent
tc dove to see whether the waters had
Bed from the surface of the ground. But the
puld not find a resting place for its foot, and
fed to him to the ark, for there was water
Si the earth. So putting out his hand, he
[into the ark with him.
| waited another seven days, and again sent
! dove from the ark. The dove came back to
(ward evening, and there in its bill was a
d-off olive leaf! Then Noah knew that the
I had decreased on the earth. He waited still
seven days and sent the dove forth; and
|>ot return to him any more." (Genesis 8:6-
)RDING to the commentaries, birds were
used by ancient mariners as compasses.
first selected the raven because, as a bird of
he raven would sustain itself by feeding on
i which would abound if the earth were dry.
an interval of seven days, Noah changed
tut because the action of the dove would
more reliable information. The dove fed
station and should it find food, Noah would
> sign for which he was waiting.
kuse the narrative states that the dove
pack towards evening, the rabbis presume
[>ah let the dove out in the morning. They
de, therefore, that the dove must have
[a considerable distance. They state that
therefore, inferred that the earth all around
vered by water.
AFTER AN interval of another seven days, he
again sent the dove, and she brought the olive
leaf. Noah understood that the waters had almost
completely disappeared, because the olive tree
grew to no great height. He waited another seven
days and sent the dove out again.
The rabbis have a beautiful comment on the
tact that the dove came back to Noah with the
bitter olive leaf in its mouth. They said that it is
better to have better food that comes from God
than the sweetest food at the hands of man.
It is interesting to note that there are many
diverse cultures that tell stories about a Great
Flood.
"BUT THE biblical account is far more than a
prehistoric memory or a variant of ancient folk
legends; it is above all a story with a moral. Its
themes are sin, righteousness, and man's second
opportunity to live in accordance with, rather
than opposed to, the will of God.
"There is agreement between the biblical and
other Near Eastern flood stories on many details
the ark, the raven, the dove but there are
fundamental differences in approach. In the
Bible, it is human sin that causes the Flood; in
the Babylonian-Akkadian epic of 'Atrahasis,'
human boisterousness and noise disturb the sleep
of the gods and cause them to react. In the Bible,
Noah is saved so that he might begin the human
voyage over again; in 'Gilgamesh,' the flood hero
is elevated to immortal status and, thereby, is
removed from human history." (The Torah, The
Book of Genesis, with a Modern Commentary by
W. Gunther Plaut, p.61)
Editor's note: Please send all questions to
ASK ABE
The Jewish Federation
of South H rei ward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
New BBW Group Forming
B'nai B'rith Women announces the formation of a new
chapter in the Hemispheres Complex and surrounding area. All
interested women are invited to attend Wednesday, Oct 26,
12:30 p.m., at the Ocean Terrace Room, Hallandale.
The organization wupports Hillel Foundations, B'nai B'rith
Youth Organizations, the Anti-Defamation League, and the
Children's Home and Group House in Israel, as well as
numerous other projects.
Adele Beckerman is BBW field representative for the North
Miami Beach-Hollywood area.
Rabbi Klein to Get Bonds Award
BEN-ARI
JDLELIGHTING
TIME
6:27
5HVAN 5738

BB College to Reopen
The B'nai B'rith College will
reopen next month in Miami
Beach for the benefit of officers
and members of B'nai B'rith
lodges in the South Florida area,
it has been announced by Fred
Snyder, president of the Florida
State Association of B'nai B'rith
ous Directory Lo6^-
lORTH BROWARD
1ETH ISRAEL. 7100W. Oak
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Labowlti. Cantor Maurice
IBETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
yform (44)
JEWISH CENTER. 9106
| Conservative. Rabbi Israel
nan. (44-A)
MIRAMAR
[EMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St.
>tive. Rabbi Avrom Drazln.
braham Kester. (48)
EMBROKE PINES
IN THE PINES. 9139 Taft St.
tive Rabbi Bernard I.
13)
PLANTATION
JN JEWISH CONGREGA
S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
kHarr. (64)
'RUCTIONIST SYNA
f473 NW 4th St. (69)
[HALLANDALE
"*LE JEWISH CENTER. 416
|ve Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Ti. Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
JVTH MIAMI BEACH
IfLEOFNORTHDADE.
|22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
I Kongsley. Cantor Irving
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
ervatlve. Rabbi Max Land
ITEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
|Raboi Samuel Jaffe. Assls-
i Jonathan Woll. (45)
IlOM TEMPLE. 4601 Arthur
Jservative. Rabbi Morton
I, Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
IMPLE. 1201 Johnson St.
give. Rabbi Paul M. Kati,
-meritus David Shapiro,
nuda Hellbraun. (65)
[SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St.,
p. Fla. 33021. Rabbi Robert
f- ta,"or BruceMalin. (47C)
SRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
J^p Road, Oaks Condomlnl-
ox. Rabbi Mosne Bomztr.
The college will be held at
Miami Beach Senior High School
for seven consecutive weeks
beginning Oct. 19, and will
consist of two-hour sessions
covering direct dues billing,
membership retention and in-
surance, programming and adult
Jewish education, leadership and
training of officers, youth ser-
vices and fund-raising, Anti-
Defamation League, community
volunteer services and Israel.
DEANS OF the B'nai B'rith
College will be Maurice
Mehlman, retired assistant
superintendent of schools of New
York City, and Julius Freilich,
retired New York City school
principal. Col. Phil Cohen,
regional director of B'nai B'rith,
is the administrator. The faculty
will consist of B'nai B'rith lay
leaders and professionals.
Since its inception in 1971 as a
project of the South Florida
Council, the B'nai B'rith College
has been held on an annual basis
(bxtuwcitB
SCHLINSKY
ROSE, on Oct. 8. of Weaver Street.
Rochester, N.Y. She Is survived by one
son and daughter-in-law, Rabbi Milton
and Harriet Schllnsky of Hollywood;
three grandchildren; one sister. Tessle
Shapiro of Rochester; several nieces
and nephews. Services were held Sun-
day. Oct. 8. In Rochester.
BELL, Dr. Benjamin, 70, of Hallandale.
Newman.
HJXLER, Lillian D., of Hollywood, on
Sept. 27. Riverside.
IMBKRM AN. Robert, 88, of Hollywood,
on Sept. 28. Levitt.
KLOTZ. Mildred J., 64, of Pembroke
Pines, on Sept. 26. Riverside.
EPSTEIN, Rose, 74, of Hallandale, on
Sept. 26. Interment Beth El. Levitt.
JUPITER, Maxwell, of Hollywood, on ,y
Sept. 21. Riverside.
as the forum for bringing
working knowledge of B'nai
B'rith to its members, for the
welfare of the individual lodges
and for the benefit of each
member.
The Florida State Association
comprises nearly 100 lodges with
some 14,000 members.
FOR FURTHER information
regarding the B'nai B'rith
College, which is open to any
member of B'nai B'rith, contact
the B'nai B'rith regional office,
Miami Beach.
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
DIRECTORS
IramJdftf Medwin Jetttt AhnnJeMer
IN fKW YORK
188-11 HIUSIK AVE. HOWS. 11. NT
1283 CONCY ISLAND AVt. BKIYN. N Y
212/776-8100
INFLORfOA
OAK COUNTY -13385 W DIXIE HWY
947-1185 Reg bY Sonny lean. FO
8R0WAR0 COUNTY -1921 PEMBROKE RO
925-2743 Reo D,Sonn,l PAIM BEACH COUNTY-625 S OLIVE AVE
1-925-2743 HepDyPWemMein 10
Services available in all com
mumiies in New fork and throughou!
he Ctealei Mam aiea >
Rabbi Carl Klein, spiritual
leader of the Hallandale Jewish
Center-Congregation Beth Tefila,
has been named.
to receive the
United Jerusa-|
lem Award at a
breakfast, Sun-
day, Nov. 6, at 10
a.m. at the Cen-
ter, celebrating
the tenth anni-
versary of the re-
unification of Je-
rusalem, it
announced by
William Litman,
ch airman,
Israel Bonds Board of Governors,
B roward.
In announcing the award,
Littman said, "Rabbi Klein's
service and leadership on behalf
of Israel throughout the years
have been an inspiration to his
fellow man."
RABBI KLEIN has served
congregations in Europe, the
United States, Canada and
Mexico. He was assistant to the
president of Bar I Ian University
in Ramat Gan, Israel, and helped
to organize the first student body
and faculty of that university.
In the academic world, he has
had a background as a professor
of Hebrew, philosophy and
Jewish history. He is the author
of numerous published articles
and essays.
Guest speaker at the breakfast
will be Abbie Ben-Ari, consultant
to Israel Government Ministries
in the field of mass com-
munications and former member
of its delegation to the United
Nations.
BEN-ARI, who until recently
served as executive vice
president of Israel Com-
munications in Jerusalem, has
also held a number of diplomatic
posts. Widely recognized as a
spokesman for the Israel Foreign
Service, he has carried out special
missions as an adviser to many
developing countries around the
world.
Other Israel Government
assignments have taken Ben-Ari
to the United Nations, Europe
and the United States as his
country's representative on
various international bodies and
at major conferences. He has also
lectured extensively at
universities and other in-
stitutions throughout Europe
and North America.
Ben-Ari currently resides in
Jerusalem where he serves as an
adviser to the Municipality of
Jerusalem in its international
relations.
HEADING preparations for
the breakfast are Rose Pritsker,
chairperson, and Arthur Barre,
Nathan Bolasny, Art Canon and
Dr. Sidney I. Esterson,
cochairmen.
The breakfast will be spon-
sored by the Hallandale Jewish
Center Israel Bonds Committee.
IEVITT
memorial ehapote
1121 Pembroke Rd
Hollywood, Fla
S24-Mf7
Sonny Levitt, F.D.
UM5W. DinitHwv
North Miami, Fla.
?4**315
BOULEVARD CHAPELS
10O SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
J,i OH Hallandcla SmcI, ('.
HALLANDALE. FLORIDA 33000
The Only Family Owned
Jewish Funeral Home In
Broward County.
We observe the complete
tradition of
Chevrs Kavod tfaunet
TIL: MS4J4-WW
Douglas Laaaras, L.F.D.
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
7empte 3etk 6
Wlemotiai
CjazcUn*
The all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beau-
tifully landscaped, perpetual care, rea-
sonably priced.
For information call: 920-8225 or write:
"TEMPLE KTHCZ" JRJ%&4&
13S1 S. Mth AVE.-HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Fleas* tand me literature on the abow*.
NAME; .__________________________________________
ADDRESS:
PHONE:


-
i
Page 16
Tto? Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 21, J
Mm (Dm ut
ife*!1^^; about
FRESH VALLEY^
FtfSM DATED MIF 'll|j|ll
FRESH VAUIV US CHOICE KEF HOUND BOTTOM
Round Steak f.l59
FRESH V ALUY U.S. CHOICE BEEF CHUCK SHLDR.
Pot Roast-" .$13
FRESH VALLEY U.S. CHOICE BOTTOM
Round Roast!!3
cPtide
PRICES EFFECTIVE FROM SUN.. OCT. 16
THRU SAT.. OCT. 22 AT AIL PANTRY PRIDES
FROM FT. PIERCE TO KEY WEST
FRESH VALLEY US CHOICE BEEF
Underblade
Pot Roast
FRESH VALLEY-US CHOICE
Beef Chuck t
7-Bone Steak
FRESH VALLEY U.S. CHOICE BONELESS
$129
LB.
Brisket
WHOLE
OR
POINT HALF
1
Lots of Chicken
FRESH VALLEY U.S. CHOICE BEEF ROUND
Rump Roast 1??
ia oi SHwrio mimnim ii,,
Fryer Parts............ 89'
imcm> otiMtncM mm i w tlt,
III5M VAUIT US CHOICI
mr CHUCK
Shldr. Steak u
OMtLISS
GIOUNO
$]49
VWWW1W
Beef Chock ... 99*
$139
GtOUND
Beef Round
MIC, m*>
Beef Liver ... 59*
FRESH BAKED GOODS
Egg Bread
IfcOI
.OAP
43<
^
THE PERFECT SNACK TOP QUALITY FLAMING RED
SAVE 30
PURE VEGETABLE OIL
Wesson
nc i mm. i in ioc QUALITY FLAMING RED fl-^ ^"^
Tokay Grapes lb o"'
IN OUR rtOHM SEAFOOD CASES
C.O.TON 5 I.OIIN
Fillet of Sole_S8 $1"
WITH LIMONtunil
MA STAB KIIANOK flOZIN HUD
Fish Sticks ,t.V89<
I
if liM'TONIITl Wilxl'OIOM
Oil WOIE OF OIHII ITIMS
ciuoiNcciOAttnis
SAVE 26<
U1FAWIW.1H SI aio Ill.lOM.ICIOUl
Apples 14,M.vlo"$l99
U I NO I W1D
Baking Potatoes4... sl
TOP QUALITY II SH TINOII
Carrots .2 J&39*
79*
MIOIUM IAS SHI BAITHTT
Pears .10
OCEAN SPBAV
C r onber r ies2 .'.o, 89'
PICK TOUI OWN CAROLINA
Y HUIIITIOU1
QmS oiiKious
4 ... *1
WALDORF -ATD
Bath Tissue
iWamorr^ __
.IC TOUII OWN U.I. NO I All PIMPOII
Yellow Onions 19*
to* OUAIITT c A1IIoNI MID till 900 WNIII1
Lemons 10 p&794
liMI* ONC PkG WltMft?OBDfB
Ot MOIf O* OIHII (IIUS
MClUDIN&Ci&AlltriS
IN OUR FRESH FLOWER DEPT.
ASSTO. COtOBS
Mums.........................IS
STIM U PI AN I POTTING
Soils 2
4 OUABTS........I*.
AFIICAN VIOll T
Soils 2
Peat Moss
MC
G
99<
59<
59*
98*
HISH VA11IT US CHOICI
III OLINO |TI
Round Steak ,. s2"
P.ltH VAUIT US CHOICI
II' IOUNO IT!
Round Roast........ *1"
PANTIT BUM HAMIUIGII OI HOT DOG
Rolls 3 o..5$l
OVIN GOLO KID DIVll IOO0
Round Coke ^ 79*
Deli Department
PANTRY PRIDE MEAT OR BEEF
Bologna
MB. ^W^W SUCED
COPILAND SUIMI
Sandwich Pak".79<
MIVI. llO
Sauerkraut 2.X. 49*
PANTIT PIDI MIDCIT
Liverwurst S 49'
PANIBT PIIDI Alt Bill MIDGI 1
Salami SS$1W
Turkey Slices'.?' 89"
OtCAB m.tii VACUUM PACKID
Sliced Bacon ^ M"
mum -_
Gallo Salami !SS $269
BATH MtCBOBV SMOH1D
VACUUM PACKID
Sliced Bacon ',.g' 99'
IN OUR OtOCERY DEPARTMENT
FOR YOUR DISHES-LIQUID M VV
Foamy Detergent"? 49
VIOIIA.lll OI IlKID
Carrots............3
III >IIH INSTANT
I.OZ.
CANS
89*
PLANTATION PIIDI
Kosher Dills....',*?1' 69'
Iced Tea Mix..3.'*1 Preserves 2 99'
''" MM W AF.U
Syrup 'tS'69'
r.Nl.T ..IDI u P.AVO.t
Drink Mixes .'VS. 99'
Dog Food' 6 'SSS99*
HITTT PLASTIC OZ
Tumblers S 49'
Dairy Department
BREYER'S NATURAL
YOgUrt FIA^OR,
3^99c
Minco luminiNoti
Biscuits 4c.2.99'
*IA FlfSH SMALL
Grade A Eggs 2 85(
SIALTIST CBIAMIO COTTAGI
Cheese1"" ""'cu" 99'
LO SUN OBANGI
Juice................2 cns 85
PANTIT PBIDI COLOBID AMIIlCAN
Singles "."
PIOCISS CMIISI IOOH
PANTIT PIIOI All
MMPIIATUII ILUI
BB-OZ
P"C
Detergent
.ah .voc.DO PUNCH.
Dressing
liiipia
Dressing '!;
IHOUt.NOIUI 110 WIN! VINIO.B Oil
OI.
..11
89'
59'
49'
OIDIN GIAII0 PAIMISAN A
OMANO
Sour Cream
OIDIN OIATI0
BOMANO
Cheese
lOIDf N NATUBAI
AUINSUI OI
Mozzarella
PINT
CTN
99'
59'
oz >|
CAN I
OIDIN NATUIAl SLKI0
MUINSTIB OB
B-OZ
BBC
SJ49
79'
SIGO LIQUID All "lAVOIS
OUT
Drinks 3
BANTBT Blioi
Trash Bags
Glazed Donuts LZZDy ttSss
p.ozin tHOitiamo
Potatoes 4ft 99'
IO-OI
CANt
10-CI.
...*0.
MOtlON COUNT!! l.lll .IOIIN
Dinners S5?$9
HID CHK.IN .TUMI! *"
taOTHT'l PaoilN HICIO
*OI
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HOI
................C.N
.OlION ionnii P.OZIN tH.IM.
Dinner 99' +m
.oj.ph.tL.ooo.i.-.i. Strawberries3 ." 1
Rwmwimm
^ >OU MAT MtMAII ON. O. All ITAMIO ITIMt WITH |7 OKI. OI MOll OI O .HI! IT IMS IIC1UOINC CIC.I TTIS
On
HO
99'
79*
67<
39'
69'
Potatoes 3 8Jt$l
Beans
0ICOIAII0
Gala Towels
DIL MONTI
Chili Sauce '?' 55'
Ml MONTI TOMATO
Sauce 2 S&454
CLIP THESE
COUPONS FOR
A 70
SAVINGS
IMI AAtOUNI SMOWNWiu Bl
OBOUCTIO'BOMIIC BRKI I <
Wl RISIIVI TH| IICHT TO LIMIT OUANTItlll uru.. ... ...
^^^^ Q^ANTITIH NONIJOLDTOOIAIIBS NOT HlPONfM4l FOB TTPOGAAf MitAA
Service Appetizer Dept.
DON'S PRIZE US DA CHOICE
COOKED
JAIGIISIOIG DANISH BABI
Skim Cheese.."S' 99'
wiKONtiN raocitt *mi.k*n
-u._._ iw<"o hah yo<
tneese 'O'oaioi i. /?
wtAvia
Chicken Bologna 99c
10 OZ. JAR
FOLGER'S
COFFEE CRYSTALS
INSTANT I I
ONI COUPON
Ml PIISON
TMJ AMOUNT SHOWN WBl W
MOUCTIOl'BOMBtC PBKI I I
23 02. PKO. FAMIL V I I
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