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:
AA00014307:00187

Related Items

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


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Full Text
wJemsti Florid fan
amd Mho far of Groat or Hollywood
Volume 7 Number 26
Hollywood, Florida Friday, December 30,1977
Price 35 Cents
The Thrill Of
Walking Cairo
Back Alleys
Bernstein Calls for Solidarity
At Federation's Shomrai Dinner
By DR. YITSCHAK BEN GAD
CAIRO It has been said
that journalists are supposed to
be above emotion. So perhaps I
should switch professions,
because I am extremely
emotional and to a certain extent
even astonished.
I am here in Cairo, and it is not
a dream. Cairo, the capital of the
biggest and most influential
Arab state, is welcoming the
Dr. Yitschak Ben Gad
is one of 12 newspapermen
who flew to Cairo on the
Israel press plane on Dec.
13. He will be reporting to
The Jewish Floridian
directly from Cairo
throughout the entire
length of the talks.
VIEW FROM ABROAD
Israelis. Egyptians smile at us
warmly, shake our hands
willingly and anxiously do their
utmost to make us feel at home.
THE WORDS, 'El Al Israeli
Airlines," decorated the plane
which brought us here with the
Israeli delegation. In Cairo
today, you can hear Hebrew
being spoken and Israeli songs on
the radio. More important, you
can feel the warmth, friendship
and respect of your hosts. What
an interesting world this is, what
a crazy Middle East we live in,
what a dream, what a beautiful
dream.
As an Israeli, you ask yourself:
"Aral really in Cairo? Am I in
the country which fought Israel
four times in the past, causing
thousands of our men? Am I
standing in the country which
conducted a bitter war of
propaganda against Israel in
various international forums?"
And you ask yourself: "Am I
actually shaking hands with
Egyptians whom I might have
faced many times in the past on
the battlefield?"
THEN IN a state of astonish-
ment you query: "Are we going
to achieve peace this time? And if
not, will we find ourselves face to
face with these Egyptians on the
battlefield once again?" You
cannot help but feel that your
Egyptian host is asking himself
these same questions.
All of us, Egyptians and
Israelis alike, share the feeling
that we are embarking upon a
new era which might become a
positive turning point in the
Arab-Israeli conflict.
Continued on Page 4
Women's Vanguard To
Host Jeanne Daman
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division will begin the 1978
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign with
the Vanguard Division luncheon
at noon on Wednesday, Jan. 18,
at the Holiday Inn on South
Ocean Drive in Hollywood.
"Jeanne Daman will be the
guest speaker," announced
Vanguard Division co-chairmen,
Ruth Rodensky and Bobbe
Schlesinger. "She is a World War
II heroine who personally rescued
thousands of Jewish children
from Nazi terror. We are sure this
will be a moving and meaningful
afternoon," they added.
Women's Division President
Phyllis Kraemer is looking
forward to a record attendance at
the luncheon. "The women who
attend will be making their moral
commitments to the people of
Israel and Jews around the
world, and a minimum financial

"We are in the midst of one of
the most spectacular events of
our time. The stakes are serious,
the gaps are wide ... they stagger
the imagination," described
Irving Bernstein, on the current
Middle East peace talks, while
speaking at the third annual
Shomrai Dinner of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Bernstein, the executive vice
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal, was in South Broward to
officially launch the Federation's
1978 Combined Jewish Appeal -
Israel Emergency Fund, the
worldwide humanitarian cam-
paign to benefit the Jewish
people.
BERNSTEIN said the current
peace talks between Prime
Minister Begin and President
Sadat "will either be a new
beginning on the road to peace, or
will lead to greater isolation for
the Jewish State. But, the
position of the American Jewish
community remains the same.
We must strengthen, improve the
quality of life, and continue to
help Jewish refugees. All this will
help Israel in her power to
negotiate with the Arab world."
he explained.
The most important question
to consider," he added, "is
whether the American Jewish
community can raise more money
on the threshold of peace than we
did in war. The answer to that is
yes. We can, we must and we will.
In a world where oil has eroded
decency and truth and where
Arab tyrants become statesmen,
it is up to the American Jews to
back Israel morally and finan-
cially. Your presence here tonight
indicates you are ready to do
With Irving Bernstein (second from left), are Lewis E. Cohn
(left). Federation president; Karen Margulies (center), CJA-
IEF associate chairman; Moses Hornstein (second from right),
Federation vice president and CJA-IEF Big Gifts chairman and
Dr. Stanley Margulies (right), CJA-IEF general campaign
chairman.
that. That you are willing to face
life and not remain silent."
Lewis E. Cohn. Federation
president, spoke before the
gathering of some 115 people,
indicating that not only Israel
needs the support of the South
Broward community. "Israel, of
course, is one of our prime
concerns, but we cannot forget
the rapid growth that is hap-
pening right here in South Brow-
ard. More and more Jews are
settling here, requiring services,
and we cannot let our local
Jewish agencies down. Day
schools and senior citizen centers
depend on us. The Jewish Family
Service depends on us and many
community relations, education
and social programs depend on
us. We can only depend on you
gathered here tonight, with the
rest of the Jewish community, to
support our needs."
DR. STANLEY Margulies,
general chairman of the 1978
CJA-IEF, remarked that the
annual Shomrai Dinner sets the
pace for the year's campaign. "I
am thrilled to see so many more
people at this gathering than
were at last year's Shomrai
Dinner. It shows that we truly
are a growing community and
that we care about our brothers
and sisters around the world. I
know that when the time comes
to make your financial commit-
ment to the Jewish people, you
will not let them down. I know
you all know the importance of
rallying to support our brethren,
for if we don't do it, you can be
sure that no one else will." he
said.
Court Ruling Seen As Blow to Day Schools
JEANNE DAMAN
commitment of $500 to the
annual humanitarian CJA-IEF
campaign.
"At a time when peace in the
Middle East is so very near
within reach, we must give of
ourselves to support world
Jewry," declared Kraemer.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) The
financially hard-pressed Jewish
day schools in New York will not
receive a hoped-for reimburse-
ment of about $1 million from the
state as a result of a ruling by the
U.S. Supreme Court.
The court, in a 6 to 3 decision,
ruled that a 1972 New York law
that provided about $11 million
to reimburse parochial schools for
the cost of state-mandated
record-keeping and testing
services is unconstitutional. The
court said the law was uncon-
stitutional because "it will of
necessity either have the primary
effect of aiding religion ... or will
result in exes? .ve state involve-
ment in religious affairs."
RABBI Bernard Goldenberg,
associate director of Torah
Umesorah, the National Society
for Hebrew Day Schools, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency here
the decision was a "bit of a blow"
to the Jewish day schools. He
said he could see "nothing
religious" about keeping atten-
dance records or administering
tests required by the state.
Goldenberg said the day
schools will now have to provide
the funds needed to carry out the
tests and record-keeping required
by the state, leaving less money
for scholarships for children from
poor familes and putting more of
a financial burden on the parents
of students. He noted one
yeshiva in Queens closed recently
and others are having severe
financial trouble.
Continued on Page 10
Soviet Jewish Emigration Up
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Soviet Jewry Research Bureau of
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry, has reported that
the number of Soviet Jews emi-
grating from the USSR from
January-November, 1977 sur-
passes the number of Jews
allowed to leave in 1976.
Charlotte Jacobson, bureau
chairperson, announced that
from January-November, 1977,
14,798 Soviet Jews have emi-
grated to Israel and elsewhere
while the total allowed to leave in
1976 was 14,213.
"We welcome the increase,"
Jacobson said, "and hope that it
will continue throughout the
coming months. Analysts have
suggested that the increase in
those being allowed to emigrate
in the last few months is due to
discussions in Belgrade by those
I countries signing the Helsinki
I Final Act, which includes pro-
visions for the free emigration of
all people."
CONTINUING, she pointed
out: "Though 1977 figures will
surpass last year's total, they do
not approach the peak years of
1972-1973 when more than 66,000
Soviet Jews left the USSR.
Soviet authorities are continuing
harassment against thousands of
Soviet Jewish activists who wish
to leave, many of whom applied
for exit visas more than five
years ago. At the same time anti-
Semitic remarks are carried in the
Soviet media and Soviet Jewish
activist Anatoly Sharansky is
still being held in Moscow's
Lefortovo prison pending com-
pletion of the Soviet authorities'
investigation."
ajMWW&WiWSiWft^^

heRzoq Calls fop Unity...paqe 3
i


Page 2
the Jewish tforidiah and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December 30,1977
Dr. Schulman To Speak on Energy
Dr. Fred Schulman,
former chief of the Nuclear
Systems program at NASA,
will be the guest speaker at
an energy symposium spon-
sored by the Jewish
Federation of South Brow-
ard's Community Relations
Committee at 8 p.m.,
Sunday, Jan. 8 at Temple
Beth Shalom in Hollywood
Dr. Joel Schneider, chair-
man of the Federation's
CRC, and co-chairman Joyce
Newman promised that Dr.
Schulman will be relating
energy as a Jewish problem
and the possible effects of an
Arab oil policy.
DR. SCHULMAN is a
member of the American
Chemical Society and a
Fellow of the Washington
Academy of Sciences. He has
long been interested in and
received advanced training
in national needs and
priorities.
Dr. Schulman is a founder
of the Trade-Energy
Information Center and is a
frequent lecturer and author
on the interrelationships
between energy and foreign
policy.
Long active in Jewish
communal affairs, he is a
DR. FRED SCHULMAN
past president of the
Washington Chapter of the
American Society for Tech-
nion and is currently serving
as president of Har Tzeon
Synagogue of Silver Spring,
Md., the Jewish Community
Council of Greater Washing-
ton, and Associate National
Israel Affairs Chairman of
United Synagogue.
"THE PROGRAM is
being presented free of
charge," noted Dr.
Schneider. "I hope everyone
will attend this non-fund-
raising event."
Katz Elected UJA National Chairman
Herbert D. Katz, immediate
past president of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward, was
elected a National Chairman of
the United Jewish Appeal at
the closing dinner of the UJA
1978 National Conference at the
New York Hilton Hotel.
UJA General Chairman
Leonard R. Strelitz announced
Katz's election to 1,500 con-
ference delegates in the presence
of the guest of honor. Sen. Daniel
Patrick Moynihan (D., N.Y.).
The dinner meeting concluded
three days of briefings on over-
seas needs, campaign workshops,
lectures and seminars on con-
temporary and historic Jewish
issues, during which American
Jewish community leaders from
every part of the country
developed the program and
strategy of the 1978 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign.
THE CONFERENCE heard
messages from Israel Prime Min-
ister Menachem Begin by tele-,
phone from Jerusalem and by
Minister of Agriculture Ariel
Sharon and former Foreign Min-
ister Abba Eban. All expressed
hope at current peace initiatives
in the Middle East nd urged
American Jews to increase their
support of humanitarian
programs on behalf of Israel's
people as they move into a new
era.
Strelitz, who asked conference
participants for a "supreme
effort" to meet the 1978 cam-
paign goal of $700 million, wel-
comed the election of Katz.
HERBERT D. KATZ
"Our campaign in 1978 will be
the greatest show of strength and
unity in the history of American
Jewish fund-raising," said
Strelitz. "In electing a man of
Herbert Katz's caliber and capa-
bility to this key campaign post,
we are responding to the
challenge that history has set
before us to raise more in
peace than in war. The strength
of our leadership will determine
the success of our effort, and the
quality of the men we have
named here tonight shows the
world that we are leading with
strength."
Jewish Heritage
Series to Begin
The Hollywood Art and Cul-
tural Center will present a new
series of lectures called "The
Jewish Heritage Series."
Some of the speakers include
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffee, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth El, who
will inaugurate the series on Jan.
12 with the "Wisdom of the
Talmud."
On Feb. 23, Leo Guzik, who
studies Mideast archeology, will
present "Archeology of the
Bible." "Scripts, Scribes and
Scriptures" will be the topic of
Prof. Raymond McCoy, who
studies the Orient, on March 9.
Levy Soshuk, educator, lecturer
and writer, will speak on the
"Travels and Adventures of Ben-
jamin the Third," on April 13.
THE LECTURES are on
Thursdays at 8 p.m. and the
public is invited. Call the Holly-
wood Art and Cultural Center for
reservations and tickets.
The series was arranged by Leo
Balkin and Dr. Moses Cole man of
the Board of Directors of the Art
and Cultural Center. It will
conclude on May 11 with an
"Evening of Jewish Humor"
delivered by Tom Cohen.
Diabetes Screening
At Diplomat Mall
The Diabetes Life Center of
Community Hospital of South
Broward will sponsor a free
screening for diabetes at the Dip-
lomat Mall on Saturday, Jan. 7
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The
testing will be done via the
mechanism of the eyetone
reflectance meter and will require
a finger-stick.
Area residents wishing to be
tested are advised to fast or to
wait two hours after eating.
Results will be made available
in writing to those tested. The
Center cautions that the Eyetone
test does not take the place of the
visit of a known diabetic to his
doctor for regularly performed
sugar tests.
Hornstein Named to JDC, UIA
Moses Hornstein, vice
president of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward and
Big Gifts chairman of its Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign, has
been named a trustee of the
American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee and the
United Israel Appeal.
The Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, known around the world
as "the joint," is the chief over-
seas welfare agency of American
Jews and is a partner in the
United Jewish Appeal. Joint
organizes and subsidizes rescue,
relief and rehabilitation programs
for needy Jews overseas. It
conducts a wide range of health,
welfare and education assistance
programs for more than 400,000
Jews in 25 countries around the
world.
THE UNITED Israel Appeal
is the UJA's principal beneficiary
and allocates funds for
specifically designated programs
in Israel. These projects and
undertakings are administered
by the Jewish Agency for Israel
RELGO, INC.
Religious Goods, Gifts,
Books t Records
1507 WASHINGTON
AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
532-5912
f
Mission Reunion
Relive the great 1977 Jewish
Federation of South Broward
Community Mission to Israel
on Jan. 22 at 8 p.m. Participants
will be notified of place.
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as agent for the UIA.
Hornstein has been long active
in Jewish communal affairs. He is
president of Broward County
Israel Bond's Prime Minister's
Club. He was vice president of
the Synagogue Council of
America and the American
Friends of the Boys Town of
Jerusalem. He was recently
appointed to the Education Com-
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Friday, December 30,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
I
Herzog Calls for Jewish Unity in Peace Search
"All indications are that a
major breakthrough in the
Middle East has been made. This
wouldn't have happened if Egypt
was not truly interested in a
peace settlement," noted Chaim
Herzog. Israels ambassador to
the United Nations, at an ap-
pearance before some 1,000
persons gathered at a peace rally
sponsored by the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward in
Hollywood.
Ambassador Herzog said that
all public opinion polls in Egypt
and Israel indicate that the man
in the street is fed up with war
and sincerely interested in peace.
'THE HOPE is that the other
Arab nations will be able to
comply with a peace agreement."
he said. We have gone over the
main hurdle of having the one
nation which represents three-
quarters of the Arab population,
recognize the existence of the
Jewish State. We are now talking
with President Sadat, but we
cannot forget that Jordan. Syria
and Lebanon also interest us.
Coming to an agreement with
Egypt would be beneficial, but it
is essential to make peace with all
four nations for a lasting non-war
situation in the Middle Fast.
The mood in Israel at the
current time is good For a while
it was euphoric, but now people
realize that peace will not happen
tomorrow. Yes, an historic
process is taking place, but peace
negotiations are always a long
drawn out process. After all, we
cannot forget that there have
been centuries of problems in our
part of the world."
Herzog revealed that the
current peace proposal offers
several Israeli concessions. "We
are taking risks and are sure that
our proposals will constitute a
major breakthrough. But there
must be a willingness on both
sides for peace.

La Mer Plans for CJA-]
.>:;
Planning increased giving and support for the 1978 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward are La Mer residents (seated from
left) Rube Goldstein, Ben Schwab, Joe Neulinger and Leo
Eichinbrowner. Standing (from left) are Otto Stieber, CJA-IEF
Hallandale Beach chairman; Dr. Ben I "rid man. La Mer
chairman and Jerry Rosenberg.
Discussing the needs of the Israelis and Jews around the world
are La Mer residents (from left) Bob Kolodin; Herman Karmiel,
chairman La Mer South; Dr. Ben Fridman. chairman La Mer
and Leon Glattman, chairman La Mer East.
arnett
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1 bloc. So. of K4brt
Welcoming Israel's UN Ambassador Chaim
Herzog (second from left) to a Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund rally
sponsored by the Jewish Federation of South
Broward are (from left) Rabbi Morton
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
"IF THE day comes when
Israel is without war. we will
have a modern Switzerland in the
Middle Kast. It will be wonderful.
Hut we will never sacrifice
securitj lor a peace settlement.
Our basic security is of the ut-
most importance and we cannot
toilet the Palestinians and their
iiuest tor a separate stale in the
West Hank area. Until that
problem is resolved with the four
other major Middle Kast nations,
we will not have secure borders."
The Ambassador noted that
Israel is now facing its fifth
critical conflict. We've had four
wars which were important to us.
This fifth conflict, thank
goodness, is not a war but it is
just as important.
We dare not drop our guard
for a moment. When I say we. I
am referring to the entire Jewish
people. We have a long way to go
on the road to peace. President
Sadat came to us because we are
a strong people, and are united.
"WE NEED our Jewish
brethren with us. We will he
strong in negotiations only if we
stand united and as one people.''
he said.
POOWOWW"
Malavsky. spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Shalom, Lewis K. Cohn, Federation
president, and Dr. Stanley MurKulies, CJA-
IKF general campaign chairman.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December 30,1977
Israel Bond Program
Plans to expand economic aid to Israel in 1978 are
already in the offing following an annual meeting of the
National Rabbinic Cabinet of State of Israel Bonds in New
York last week. ,.
The plan for stepped up activity coincides with the
30th year of Israel's independence, and South Florida is
particularly fortunate in its relationship to this area of
Israel Bond endeavor because our own Rabbi Leon
Kronish, of Temple Beth Sholom, is chairman of the
National Rabbinic Cabinet.
It is no exaggeration when the Rabbi told the New
York planning session that "in the light of the momentous
events taking place today, the campaign for Israel Bonds
takes on a heightened importance."
It is no exaggeration when the Rabbi told the New
York planning session that "in the light of the momentous
events taking place today, the campaign for Israel Bonds
takes on a heightened importance."
Just One of Many Ways
News of the National Rabbinic Cabinet campaign
highlights just one part of a complex endeavor, but
whether we participate through congregational appeals or
through other of the many programs operated by the
Israel Bond campaign, the important thing is to continue
our support.
The role of Israel Bond funds in the Jewish State is
legion. It has not changed since the first issue back in the
exciting days of 1951, with a special inaugural U.S.
launching by David Ben-Gurion.
Israel Bond dollars help Israel expand its industrial,
commercial and global economic horizons. This frees the
government to use monies it would otherwise have to use
for these activities in other areas, notably defense.
Through Israel Bond dollars, every individual pur-
chaser of bonds thus makes a critical contribution to the
country.
Official Florida Discrimination
We applaud the position taken by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, the American Jewish
Congress and the American Jewish Committee in con-
demning the recent action of many members of the State
Board of Education.
These members voluntarily promulgated a plan which
would impose a system of rigid racial quotas on Florida's
institutions of higher learning.
We understand the haste of these members of the
Board, who are also members of the Florida State Cabinet.
They are moving in the direction of redressing past
grievances involving discrimination on the basis of race
and creed by giving these races and creeds an added
'handicap'' in order that they may become upwardly
mobile.
But the fact is that such handicaps are in themselves
discriminatory. They bar other, often far more qualified
students, from entry into the various state schools of
higher education on the basis that they are members of the
major races and creeds and therefore ought to be happy to
pay the penalty fo- the discrimination practiced against
minorities in days j one by.
The Nurturing of Mediocrity
We cannot agree. Apparently, neither can our
principle human rights agencies. Unfortunately, a cloud
will continue to hover over this dilemma until the Supreme
Court finally renders its opinion in the Bakke case in
California.
For now, all we can say is that such liberal inter-
pretations of equal access/equal opportunity provisos
and affirmative action programs not only discriminate in
the name of ameliorating discriminations; they also
nurture mediocrity in the classroom and, what is worse, in
the practitioners of the many professions such as law and
medicine who will be sailing through those classrooms
under a system of misguided social reform rather than
rigid academic discipline.
Thrill of Walking Cairo Streets
Continued from Page 1
Despite the warm atmosphere,
you cannot help but feel some
concern concern not for the
physical risk you as an Israeli are
taking being in Cairo, but con-
cern that the mutual good will
and cooperation will not be
sufficient to close the wide gap
between the Arab and Israeli
positions.
WHERE IS the point of
compromise between the
traditional Arab demand for
complete Israeli withdrawal from
lands occupied since June, 1967,
and Israel's refusal to accept this
demand? How can the gap be
closed between the Arabs' in-
sistence upon the establishment
of a Palestinian state and Israel's
stiff opposition to such a state?
What about Jerusalem? Will it
be divided once again, as the
Arabs demand, or will it remain
united, as the Israelis desire?
All these and other questions
occupy your mind. Standing here
in Cairo, you understand the full
meaning of these questions and
the implications of their answers.
Afterwards, you sense some
optimism. You remind yourself
that the Middle East is unpre-
dictable and at times even
miraculous.
After all, who would have
expected Sadat to come to
Jerusalem? Who could have
anticipated him proclaiming
before the world that the Yom
Kippur War would be just? And
if these and other unpredictable
things have happened, then
perhaps even peace is possible.
EVEN THE weather here
seems to reflect the feeling of
concern and optimism. Some-
times it's cloudy, and sometimes
it's clear.
The Egyptian officials meeting
here in the Mena House Hotel
share the belief that President
Sadat is a very courageous and
determined leader who knows
what he wants and he wants
peace.
They explain that Sadat did
not go to Jerusalem out of weak-
ness, but rather due to his strong
conviction that this is the way to
break the deadlock. Judging by
the huge demonstrations in
Egypt in the last few days, one
can see the tremendous support
the Egyptian leader enjoys from
his people.
THE EGYPTIAN media are
devoting most of their time to
explaining Sadat's new policy
and how it can only benefit the
cause of the Arab world, in-
cluding that of the Palestinians.
At the same time, the Egyptian
media bitterly attacked the Arab
rejection front, which is com-
prised of Syria, Libya. Algeria.
South Yemen and the PLO.
In a speech at the rally the
other day. President Sadat
described the leaders of the
rejection front as "ignorant and
pygmies." He accused them of
talking too much and doing
nothing.
Israelis may not agree with
Egyptians about Sadat's real
readiness to compromise on the
issues of territories and the PLO.
However, it is wrong to deny the
fact that he is a very daring man
who knows when, and perhaps
more important, how to make
decisions and to pursue them.
FURTHERMORE, he knows
how to surprise his enemies com-
pletely and to take advantage of
their unpreparedness.
When Anwar Sadat took power
in 1970, the common feeling was
that this ordinary and non-
charismatic leader would not last
long. Some speculators gave him
a few weeks or months to main-
tain his rule over Egypt. His
opponents immediately prepared
themselves to remove him from
power. Yet Sadat proved that he
was quicker than all his enemies.
In May. 1971. with one strike
he removed, arrested or exiled all
those who opposed him.
His next step was against the
Russians. Sadat's predecessor,
Gamal Abdel Nasser, had
developed a special relationship
with the Russians, and several of
their supporters held strong
positions in the Egyptian ad-
ministration.
SADAT REALIZED that as
long as these pro-Russian
elements were in power he would
be unable to capture American
Continued on Page 13-A
NATHAN R. LESSIH, D.M.D.
announce the relocation of kit of lie* lor the practice ef
General Dentistry
1900 North University Drive Suite 203
(1 block north el Ta(t Street)
Pembroke Pines, Florida 23024
By appointment Evenings and Saturdays Telephone: 989-0444 Available
If you're Jewish and under 40. happily married
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Phone (305) 576-4330 Dodo
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K-
Jewish Floridian
nd SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Office-128 S. Federal Hwy.. Suite 206 Danla. Fla 33004
Telephone 920-9018
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT.120NE 8thSt.. Miami, Fla 33132 Phone373-806
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher ExecuUve Editor Aaalstant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bl-Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Dania, Fla. 864600
th. lasses* Floridian has ebsortoed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.i
Mm ^01 the JewlVh Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate Worlo-
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Friday. December 30.1977
Volume 7
20 TEVETH 5738
Number 26
COMMUNITY HEBREW ULPAN CLASSES
BEGINNING: WEEK OF JANUARY 9. 1978
TIME: 2 DAYS A WEEK-2 HOURS A DAY-8WEEKS
TEMPLE SINAI .._ .._ ._
1201 Johnson Street ADV Tuesday and Thursday Mornings 10:00 12:00Noon
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
1400N. 46 Avenue BEG INT. ADV. Tuesday and Thursday Evenings 7:30 9:30 PM
FACULTY: Experienced-Certified Ulpan Hebrew Teachers
FEE: $30 tor 32 hours of instruction
Co-sponsored by: AMERICAN ZIONIST FEDERATION ISRAEL ALIYAH CE NTtR Daber
DEPARTMENT OF E DUCATION AND CU LTURE OF THE WORLD ZION ST ORGANIZATION ,.,
THBCEMTRALAOENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATE *
AND THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD B Ulpan
Scholarships Available: For students majoring in Jewish studies or entering Jewish Communal
work-Granted by American Zionist Federalion
For teachers in Jewish schools of Greater Miami
For members of the Aliyah Association of Canadians and Americans
Classes Credited for Early Childhood and Sunday School Licenses
For Information Concerning Regency College Credit for Public School Teachers Call 576-4030
Register Now
________ Centra/ Agency for Jewish Education 576 4030


Friday, December 30,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Stiofar of Greater Hollywood
1 Page 5
Hillcrest Plans for '78 CJA-IEF
Discussing the up-to-the-minute events in the Middle East are
(from left) I. L. Kcnen. editor emeritus of the Near East
Report; and Sol Entin.
To help kick off the 1978 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign at
the Hillcrest community are the hosts of the
Hillcrest Big Gifts Parlor Meeting (seated
from left), Joe Bloom, Mike Zeitlin, Sol
Entin. Leo Balkin and Morris Blank;
Hollywood Hadassah
Holds Lecture Series
The Education Department of
the Hollywood Chapter of
Hadassah is sponsoring a lecture
series on "The Jewish Woman,"
three monthly programs to be
held at Temple Beth F.I in Holly-
wood. The first lecture will be
held on Wednesday, Jan. 4 from
10 a.m. to noon. Norma A.
Orovitz, author, columnist and
feature writer for The Jewish
Floridian newspaper, will speak
on "Woman's Changing Role."
Tickets are available from the
education vice president.
Working on the lecture series
program are Miriam Eisenberg,
Galilee; Sylvia Werner, Golda
Meir; Charlotte Silberstein, Hall-
mark; Naomi Needier, Hillcrest;
Sid Dulberg, Masada; Alice
Berkowitz, Migdal Yam; Reba
Allentack, Presidential; Florence
Goldschmidt, Sabra / Scopus;
Ethel Earlix, Shalom, and Jae
Ruderman, Chapter.
Committees include Chairman
of the Day, Miriam Eisenberg,
Galilee. In charge of tickets,
Shirley Green, Golda Meir;
hospitality is David M. Green,
Golda Meir; visual arts is Jackie
Margolis, Sabra / Scopus, and
publicity is Esther Sklar, chapter
chairman.
Frances Vizenthal is president
of Hollywood Chapter of
Hadassah, and Jae Ruderman is
education vice president.
Hillcrest Women
Take Bus Tour
Hillcrest Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward Women's Division, par-
ticipated in a bus tour of three
constituent Federation agencies.
Nellie Shanler, hi-rise co-chair-
man, and Hannah Adel,
education chairman, organized 30
Hillcrest women for a guided tour
of Douglas Gardens Jewish
Home for the Aged, Hillel Com-
munity Day School and the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center.
ACCORDING to Hillcrest
Chairman Eleanor Lerner, the
bus tour was one of the edu-
cational events planned for Hill-
crest. "Our women are busy
working on the 1978 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign. The culmination
of the Hillcrest campaign will be
a luncheon on Monday, Jan. 30,
at the Hillcrest Country Club.
With my able co-chairman, Alice
Berezin, the Hillcrest campaign
will be the beat ever."
(DOME TO THE
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IN HOLLYWOOD.
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American Savings recently passed the billion dollar
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What's more we've just finished remodeling our offices
at Young Circle and in West Hollywood. So we'll be
able to offer you the same outstanding service in even
more pleasant surroundings.
Just stop by at either office and you'll receive a free
gift. A handsome collection of Americana
Documents, suitable for framing. These include
The Declaration of Independence, The Constitution,
The Monroe Doctrine, and others.
It's our way of celebrating. Also a way of saying,
"Hello. It's good to see you.'
And while you're here, you can choose from a wide
selection of beautiful gifts if you open a certificate
account for $1,000 or more.
The American Savings offices in Hollywood.
Where your savings have always earned the highest
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.. I
Page 6
l ne J ewish floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December 30,1977
Discussing money management for women and budget plan-
ning at a seminar sponsored by the Jewish Federation of South
Broward Women's Division are (seated from left) Beth Collier,
Phyllis Kraemer, Women's Division president; (standing from
left) co-chairmen of the seminar, Jo Ann Katz and Florence
Roth.
Jewish Institute to Open
The Hollywood Hills and West
Hollywood areas will witness the
opening of an Institute for Adult
Jewish Education on Jan. 10.
The institute is the result of
the combined and cooperative
efforts of four synagogues, and
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education as a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward.
TEMPLE Beth Shalom,
Temple Beth Emeth, Temple in
the Pines, Temple Israel of Mira-
mar and the CAJE have joined to
form the Institute which will be
called the Hollywood Hills / West
Hollywood Midrasha Institute
for Jewish Studies.
The Institute will begin its
first semester Jan. 10 and 11,
offering nine courses at two
Hollywood locations.
On Tuesday evenings, the
Adult Education classes will be
given at Temple Israel of
Miramar. The Wednesday
evening classes will be held at
Temple Beth Shalom.
COURSES being offered this
semester include elementary
Hebrew, Judaism and inter-faith
relations. Middle East politics,
history, the Holocaust, Jewish
family life and Jewish prayers.
One new feature of the Insti-
tute will be the Chaver-Fellow in
Jewish Studies certificate
program. Upon compl tion of a
48-credit program, with each
course counting for two credits,
the Institute will award a cer-
tificate. Major areas of study for
Chaver-Fellows are Bible. Jewish
History, Jewish Thought and
Philosophy, Rabbinic Literature.
Jewish Law and Lore, Hebrew
and Israel and Contemporary
Jewish Life.
The planning committee and
the Institute faculty members
include Rabbi Avrom Drazin of
Temple Israel of Miramar; Rabbi
Morton Malavsky of Temple
Beth Shalom; Rabbi Bernard
Shoter, Temple in the Pines;
David Goldstein, Temple Beth
Emeth; Shirley M. Cohen, early
childhood and youth director,
Temple Beth Shalom; Cantor
Irving Gold. Temple Beth
Shalom; Dr. Sidney Estersohn;
and Leon Weissberg, educational
director of Temple Beth Shalom.
Serving as lay representatives
are EUie Katz of Temple Beth
Shalom, Anthony Maxemchuk of
Temple Beth Emet and Allan
Horowitz of Temple Israel of
Miramar.
ADMINISTERING the
Institute program will be
Abraham J. Gittelsohn, associate
director of CAJE; Dr. Eli Ross,
program coordinator; Dr. Diane
Reisman. education consultant of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward together with the rabbis
of the participating organizations
and Gene Greenzweig, CAJE
executive director.
Further information and copies
of the curriculum may be ob-
tained at any of the participating
synagogues or from Dr. Reisman
at the Federation office in
Hollywood.
\ BE
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Hollywood Hills / West Hollywood Midrasha
Institute for Jewish Studies

SPONSORED BY
Temple Beth Shalom. Temple Beth Emeth
Temple in the Pines. Temple Israel of Miramar
Central Agency for Jewish Education
ANNOUNCES ITS WINTER 1978 PROGRAM OF ADULT JEWISH EDUCATION
January 10th- March 1, 1978
$
J
Honoring Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Liff at a Night in Israel
recently. Hallmark residents
set a record for purchases of
Israel Bonds at the building's
annual event. The Liffs were
the recipients of the Israel
Solidarity Award.
TUESDAY JANUARY 10th, 1978
TIME COURSE
7:30-8:30 p.m. Contemporary Issues in the
Light of Jewish Tradition
7:30-8:30 p.m. Politics of the Middle East
8:30-9:30p.m. The Life Cycle of the Jew
8:30-9:30 p.m. Modern Jewish History
WEDNESDAY JANUARY 11, 1978
7:30-8:30p.m. Hebrew for the Novice
7:30-8:30 p.m. The Holocaust
8:30-9:30p.m. Service of the Heart
8:30-9:30 p.m. You and Your Child
8:30-9:30 p.m. Judaism and Inter-Faith
Relations
At
INSTRUCTOR
Rabbi Avrom Drazin
David Goldstein
Rabbi Bernard Shoter
T.B.A.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIRAMAR
6920 S.W. 35 Street
Miramar, Fla.
Dr. Sidney Estersohn
Leon Weissberg
Cantor Irving Gold
Shirley M. Cohen
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Rabbi Avrom Draz'n
At TEMPLE BETH SHALOM, HOLLYWOOD
1400 N. 46 Avenue
Hollywood, Fla.
REGISTER IN PERSON AT FIRST CLASS
Registration Fee
$10 for members of any sponsoring institution $20 for all non-members $15 for non-membe. Teachers
ONE REGISTRATION FEE COVERS ALL COURSES FOR FURTHER INFORMATION Call CAJE 576-4030
AT ALL LOCATIONS!!! Beneficiary Agency of the Jewish Federation of South Broward
- ~>ooooooooooooooooooooor -


Friday, December 30.1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
^
Lehrman Elected to Board
(Jinni in V. Long (right), Chairman of the Board of the Bank of
Hallandale and Trust Co.. presents a check for SI 10.000 for
purchase of State of Israel Bonds to William Littman. chairman
of Israel Bonds Broward County Board of Governors, as (left to
right) H alia ml dull' City Commissioner Jack Spiegel and bank
President Carol R. Owen look on.
Prof, to Give Campus Talk
r
Broward Community College,
Department of Religion, and the
Florida Endowment for the
Humanities will present Dr.
Viktor E. Frankl in a lecture at 8
p.m., Jan. 10 in Building 40 at
the Central Campus in Fort
Lauderdale.
Dr. Frankl is professor of
neurology and psychiatry at the
University of Vienna Medical
School and professor of logo-
therapy at the United States
International University, San
Diego, Calif.
THE ORIGINATOR of what
has come to be called the Third
Viennese School of Psycho-
terapy, Dr. Frankl is the author
of 22 books that have been trans-
lated into 16 languages, including
Japanese and Chinese. The
American edition of his book.
Man's Search for Meaning, has
sold more than two million
copies.
In his preface to this book.
Gordon W. Allport calls it "an
introduction to the most sig-
nificant psychological movement
of our day." Dr. Frankl's first
article was published in 1924 in
the International Journal of
Psychoanalysis at the invitation
of Dr. Sigmund Freud.
Dr. Frankl has been a visiting
professor at Harvard. Southern
Methodist. Stanford and
Duquesne Universities. In ad-
dition to earned M.I), and Ph.D.
degrees, honorary degrees have
been conferred upon him by
Loyola University. F,dgecliff
College and Rockford College. He
has been a guest lecturer on 136
campuses in America and has
also lectured in Aus'.ralia, Asia
and Africa.
ADDITIONAL books by Dr.
Frankl include The Doctor and
the Soul: From Psychotherapy to
Logotherapy, Knopf; Psyco-
therapy and Existentialism: Se-
lected Papers on Logotherapy.
Simon and Schuster; The Will to
Meaning: Foundations and
Applications of Logotherapy.
The New American Library; The
Unconscious God: Psycho-
therapy and Theology. Simon
and Schuster; and The Unheard
Cry for Meaning: Psychotherapy
and Humanism. Simon and
Schuster.
For his only appearance in
Broward County, Dr. Frankl will
discuss "When Life Seems to
Have Lost Its Meaning."
Travel Program Offered
Receive-A-Guest of London.
England, travel program
specialists, are offering their
sixth annual "Summer in
London" cultural social tour
program for Jewish-American
teenagers. Each year, a group of
Jewish teens from the United
States spends its summer
vacation as guests in the homes
of British Jewish families in the
London metropolitan area. They
are provided with all meals and
accommodations in a British
family setting during their stay
of either four or six weeks. They
receive an event-filled, close-up
view of London, other parts of
Britain and its people.
Tickets are free and can be
obtained by writing Oscar Sch-
merler at BCC's Central Campus.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El and past
national president of the Syna
gogue Council of America, has
been elected to the national board
of directors of the American
Friends of Bar-Ilan University in
I srael.
RABBI LEHRMAN. himself a
recipient of the Pinchas Churgin
Award of Bar-Ilan, is a national
vice president of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America and chair-
man of the board of governors of
the State of Israel Bonds Or-
ganization in Greater Miami.
He served for two consecutive
years as general chairman of the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, and is a national leader of
the National Conference of
Christians and Jews.
RABBI LEHRMAN has both
earned and honorary doctorates
from the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, and in 1978
will observe his 35th anniversary
as rabbi of Temple Emanu-El.
largest synagogue in Miami
Beach and the largest Con-
servative congregation in the
South.
He is past national chairman of
the Rabbinic Cabinet of the
United Jewish Appeal, vice
president of Religion in American
Life and a member of Omicron
Delta Kappa at the University of
Miami, the institution's highest
national honorary leadership and
scholarship fraternity.
RABBI LEHRMAN
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r_____i
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday. December 30,1977
Ben-eiissaR Seaves as Ispael's top Civil SeRvant, pRieno to Begin
JERUSALEM (JTA) Prime I
Minister Menachem Begins
selection of Eliahu Ben-Elissar as
head of the Israeli delegation to
the pre-Geneva talks in Cairo was
seen here as an indication that
Begin intends to keep those talks
under his closest scrutiny.
Ben-Elissar, 45, is Director
General of the Prime Minister's
Office, Israel's Number 1 civil
servant. He is also a trusted
political aide and loyal personal
friend of Begin. He was to
provide the Prime Minister with
detailed reports on the progress
of the Cairo meeting and will be
receiving detailed instructions
directly from Begin.
BEN-ELISSAR should cut an
impressive figure in the Egyptian
capital. Six feet tall, slim but
broad-shouldered with black hair
and a meticulously groomed
black beard, he is witty,
ingratiating and carries himself
with dignity. He made friends
easily with the Egyptian aides
who accompanied Sadat to
Jerusalem.
Politically, Ben-Elissar has
always been a Herut loyalist. As
a child he was smuggled out of
Nazi-dominated Europe by
Polish friends of his family.
Many of his relatives perished in
the Holocaust. Until 1965, Ben-
Elissar was an operative of
Massad. Israel's secret intel-
ligence agency, which kept him
out of politics. In 1971 he
declared his political preference
and became chief of information
at Herut's headquarters.
His second in the Cairo talks
| was to be Meir Rosenne, legal
adviser to the Foreign Ministry
and an old friend. Both men
studied political science at the
Paris Sorbonne in the 1950s and
both worked part-time at the
I Israeli Embassy in Paris under
Ambassador Jacob Tsur.
ROSENNE was born in
Rumania and served as Israel
Consul in New York in the late
1 1950s. He was closely involved in
the post-Yom Kippur War nego-
tiations and was present at
Kilometer 101 where the first
Israeli-Egyptian cease-fire was
negotiated. He went to Geneva in
the spring of 1974 as a par-
ticipant in the disengagement
negotiations with Syria and to
Washington in August, 1975 to
draft the Israel-U.S. memoran-
dum of understanding prior to
the second Sinai disengagement
accord.
I Sharansky Trial Soon
The trial of Anatoly Sharansky
is expected to open soon, ac-
cording to Moscow interrogators
who have been questioning
members of his family, his wife,
Natalia, told a conference in
London this week.
The conference was called
jointly by the National Council
for Soviet Jewry, and Conscience,
the inter-denominational com-
mittee for Soviet Jewry, to mark
the worldwide week of solidarity
with Soviet Jewry, which
coincides with Chanukah.
Mrs. June Jacobs and Alan
Howard, the chairmen of the two
organizations, who have just
returned from a visit to the
Soviet Union, introduced a
number of Soviet-Jewish refuse-
niks recently permitted to
emigrate to Israel.
One. Felix Kandel-Kamov, a
45-year-old script-writer, told the
conference that now that Presi-
dent Carter had denied the ab-
surd charges that Sharansky had
spied for the American Central
Intelligence Agency, his im-
pending trial would be seen as a
test of Western public opinion.
He urged the Western public
and institutions at every level to
mount massive protests in
support of Sharansky, because
they would profoundly influence
his trial and sentence.
Lazar Lubarsky, a 51-year-old
engineer, who served four years
in jail, also called for massive
protests to help the many Soviet
Jews who were still in jail or were
being harassed because they had
applied to emigrate to Israel.
Prof. Yevgeny Reinberg out-
lined the plight of many refuse-
niks in Leningrad, where he used
to live, and other Soviet cities.
Mrs. Henrietta Fridman
pointed out that she had been
arbitrarily parted from her
husband Kim, a former Kiev
radio engineer, when she was
allowed to leave Russia with her
18-year-old daughter, V ;toria.
Ella Rabinovich, a 2o-year-old
student, was arbitrarily
separated from her fiance, Lev
Furman, a radio engineer, in the
same way.
Eliezer Gurfel, a 20-year-old
former student expelled from
university, appealed for Western
protests against the military call-
up of young people of his age
group which was designed to
delay or prevent emigration to
Israel.
The publication of evidence
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concerning Anatoly Sharansky
was examined in London in the
presence of three barristers:
Jeremy Thorpe, MP; Sir David
Rcnton QC, MP; and Jeffrey
Thomas QC. MP.
The case for the defense was
presented by Donald Far-
quharson QC, instructed by Lord
Foot.
One of the four witnesses
appearing was Sharansky's wife.
Natalia.
The Soviet Ambassador in
London was invited to appear for
the prosecution.
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Friday. December 30,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
t.
Page 9
South Broward Delegation Numbers
Twelve at UJA Conference
mm
The four-day national con-
ference of the United Jewish
Appeal took place in New York
with a 12-member delegation
from the Jewish Federation of
South Broward in attendance.
Joining with community
leaders from across the country
e Moses Hornstein,
feration vice president;
ode Hornstein; Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert D. Katz; Barbara
Huchwald; Rona Miller; Paul
Kraemer; Phyllis Kraemer, JFSB
Women's Division president;
Sumner Kaye, JFSB Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign director; Dina
Kaye; Donald Klein, JFSB exec-
utive director and Thea Klein.
"THE atmosphere surroun-
ding the conference was very
much different from the moods
that prevailed at any of the
jwivious UJA national gather-
ings," Hornstein noted. "The
IMA today continues to be the
symbol of unity in the American
Jewish community. Contributing
to this is the strong link between
the Jewish Federations and the
UJA."
The importance of this link was
emphasized recently by Leonard
StrelitZ, the present general
chairman of the UJA, in ad-
dressing Federation leaders.
The Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds and
the United Jewish Appeal." he
said, "are like two arms which
may function independently but
serve the same body. The UJA
in eives funds from 217 large
communities affiliated with the
^mU and from 472 small com-
^Mniites served by the CJF."
According to Strelitz. there
are today about one million
donors to the UJA. This is not
enough. Fifty percent of the
Jewish families in this country do
not contribute. Through
education, we can bring them to a
commitment."
"ONE OF the UJAs proudest
achievements over the past
decade has been raising more
pledges in no-war' time, in the
years 1971 and 1972, than in war-
time 1967," declared Hornstein.
"In 1978, hopefully a no-war'
year, the CJA-IEF campaign in
South Broward will help meet the
goal of the national campaign of
$700 million."
Paul Kraemer, JFSB
Allocations Overview committee
member, said, 'UJA funds sent
to Israel do not go for military
purposes but for humanitarian
and cultural activities, im-
migration, absorption, education,
social welfare, and youth ser-
vices. The American Jewish com-
munity is well represented in the
Jewish Agency which carries out
these tasks."
The featured addresses at the
conference were made by Sen.
Daniel P. Moynihan ID., N.Y.),
former Israeli Foreign Minister
Abba Kban and Ariel Sharon.
I srael's M inister of Agriculture.
CONFERENCE sessions ex
plored a wide range of current
Jewish concerns, including
Ivirisli llnritlitin columnist
Normn Orovily will speak on
Womttn's ('hanging llolt" ut
I he Jan. I I.earning K.xper-
M'licc planned l>\ I he Educa-
tion I >( pan mi ill nl I he Holly
it nod Chapter til' lladassuh.
I'hr seminar will be held at
temple Itcth II al III a.m.
W
Oxecuhve
Caterers C^nc.
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NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA 33162
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NORTH DADE VAAD HA KASHRUTH
RABBI SIMCHA FREEDMAN RABBI MAX LIPSCHITZ
immigrant experiences in Israel,
the situation confronting Soviet
Jewry in the context of global
human rights, and problems and
opportunities facing Jewish com-
munities in Europe and Latin
America.
Speakers and panelists in-
cluded Gen. George Keegan,
former chief of U.S. Air Force
Intelligence; Prof. Mark Azbel.
the most recent Soviet emigre
physicist; and from the Jewish
Agency discussing the dynamism
of life in Israel was Leon Dulzin,
treasurer; Harry Rosen, acting
director general, and Dr. Raanan
Weitz, director of the Land Re-
settlement Department.
Prior to the UJA conference,
Mr. and Mrs. Moses Hornstein
attended the 63 rd annual meeting
of the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, which is funded in part by
the Jewish Federation of South
Hroward's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign.
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r
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December 30,1977
CouRt Ruling Seen As Blow to day Schools
Rabbi Morton Malavsky (seated) and Dr. Ira Scheier discuss
plans for the upcoming after school program.
JCC-Temple Beth Shalom
Offer After School Program
Dr. Morton Malavsky, spir-
itual leader of Temple Beth
Shalom, Hollywood and Dr. Ira
Sheier, director of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida-Hollywood Extension,
have announced a cooperative
effort to serve the after school
needs of South Breward's Jewish
youth from kindergarten through
the third grade.
The JCC will use Temple Beth
Shalom's facilities to provide
after school programs and classes
in skills such as clay sculpture,
tumbling, crafts and other ac-
tivities to be suggested by both
parents and teachers.
"THE cooperative effort was
necessitated by an expanded JCC
program and limited space in our
existing facility," explained Dr.
Sheier. "I feel that if we are to
best serve the community, we
must have larger quarters with a
convenient location. Temple Beth
Shalom and Rabbi Malavsky
have generously offered their
facility which will help meet our
needs." he added.
"By cooperating with the JCC,
we can work together to help the
youth in our community expand
their horizons, while at the same
time enjoying themselves, at an
after school program," Rabbi
Malavsky said. "It is our
pleasure and desire to help meet
the growing needs of our Jewish
community."
As part of the agreement,
members of both the JCC and
Temple Beth Shalom can par-
ticipate in the after school
program at special fees. The
program is also open to all non-
members in the South Broward
area.
THE PROGRAM will be on
Tuesdays, Wednesdays and
Thursdays, beginning Jan. 10.
Joan Rosa, JCC youth worker,
will be coordinator. Additional
information can be obtained from
the Jewish Community Center.
New Year's Party Set
On Saturday, Dec. 31, Temple
Beth Torah will sponsor a New
Year's Eve party. For in-
formation and tickets, call the
temple office. Temple activities
include a Religious School, a
Sisterhood, Men's Club and
Singles Club.
Continued from Page 1
The 1972 law that was struck
down was passed by the New
York State Legislature after a
federal District Court in 1972
declared unconstitutional a 1970
law providing $28 million a year
to parochial and private schools
to cover record-keeping and test-
ing expenses. The district court
barred payments for the second
half of the 1971-72 school year.
But the State Legislature
adopted a law which permitted
the schools to file claims for the
second payment thus insuring its
availability until the federal court
decision was appealed and
decided.
TWO dissenters, Chief Justice
Warren Burger and Associate
Justice William H. Rehnquist,
said they believed that a decision
by the Supreme Court in 1973
upholding the right of Pennsyl-
vania to make similar payments
to private schools until the court
had acted on the con-
stitutionality of the enabling
legislation should have applied in
the New York case.
Associate Justice Byron
White, the third dissenter,
declared "the court continues to
misconstrue the First Amend-
ment in a manner that dis-
criminates against religion and is
contrary to the fundamental
educational needs of the coun-
try."
RABBI Moshe Sherer,
executive president of Agudath
Israel of America, which operates
day schools, said the "Supreme
Court decision is a serious blow
to the hopes of non-public schools
for justice. As Associate Justice
Byron White pointed out, this
decision discriminates against
religion' by refusing to reim-
burse the non-public schools
for strictly secular expenses
incurred by government man-
date. Nevertheless, we are
determined to continue our fight
to obtain the benefits to which
non-public schools are entitled,
undaunted by these temporary
setbacks, with trust that fairness
will ultimately prevail."
Not every child is the same kind
Ol CaiTiper* The 500 acre Timber Ridgf Camping Reservation in
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is designed for the kind of camper your child is
Timber Ridge provides everylhing your summer camper could ask for .
3 separate camps.
Camp While Mountain, a coed week camp for ages e-15 A total summer
for the active, adventurous camper For those children who can not attend an
8 week program. Camp Green Briar, a complete camping experience in 4 week-
for boys and girls e-12 Camp Te Town, a co-ed 4 week camp for ages 12-1
A young adult atmosphere, with all the sports, arts and social activities they
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Our complete sports and gymnastics program includes an indoor tennis barn
our english and western riding programs come complete with trail and
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overnight riding, as well as rodeo ski
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Bankers Receive Bonds Award
FINE CHEESE
FROM AROUND THE WORLD
Famous For Our Pickled Herring
and Chopped Liver
Joel Hoch, director, and Don
McMullen, vice president of the
American National Bank and
Trust Company. Fort Lauder-
dale, were the recipients of a
special award when they
presented a check for the pur-
chase by the bank of $200,000 in
Israel Bonds to Gen. Benjamin
Peled, commander-in-chief of
Israel's Air Force.
Gen. Peled was the guest
speaker at the Bal du
Maimonides, sponsored by the
Medical and Dental Professions
of Broward County on behalf of
Israel Bonds. Joel Reinstein,
chairman of the Israel Bonds
Broward County Fiduciary Com-
mittee, noted that "the purchase
brought the bank's holding of
Israel Bonds to $350,000. the
largest by any bank in Broward
County."
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SUMMER IN LONDON
American Jewish Teenagers
Spend summer 1978 with London's
Jewish youth. Tours, sightseeing.
theatre. LIVE IN JEWISH HOMES.
Meet British youth in social, cultural,
sporting activities.
Sixth Grill Season
Miami Departures
Brochure: Mrs. Carol Jacobs
Receive AGuest of London
4721 N. 35 St.
Hollywood, Fla. 33021
Tel. evenings (305)983-0437
Eat Like the Dickens.
A Tureen of Soup
Pickwick Salad
14 oz. Roasted Prime Ribs of Beef
Yorkshire Pudding
Baked Potato
Spinach Souffle or
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$8.95
also featuring
Ye OWe Confectionary Shoppe
English Tea & Curiousities Called Coffee
Seafood Bar* Pub
m

Oliver's is an I8S0'( happening
thai brings the London of
Charles Dickens back to life.
From the moment the Artful
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starts you wondering whether
he'll sell it while you're eating,
you enter the immortal world of
Bo/. You'll be greeted and
sealed by Nancy Sikes, Little
Nell or Kate Nickclby. served by the likes of Rosa
Dartle. Marina Craichit, Lucic Manette. With Fagin
likely to be coming over to your table and filching a
watch or necklace; Ebenezcr Scrooge admonishing
you nol lo leave too big a tip. At Oliver's, you dine in
the fine tradition of Dickens' world, surrounded by
his marvelous characters. And unlike Oliver himself.
you'll never feel you have to ask for more.
OLIVER'S
5^| house or nmi \f[p
Restaurant, Seafood Bar & Pub at Runaway Bay 79th St. Cauaeway, Miami Beach, Fla. Ree: 865-1511


, December 30,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofarof Greater Hollywood
Page 11
::*:*:*:^
pCC extension Activities
The Hollywood Extension of the Jewish Community
liters of South Florida, in cooperation with Temple Beth
alom, Hollywood, will be providing after school activities for
ades K through 3. These activities will take place in the school
ig of Temple Beth Shalom. Member fees will be applied to
ibers of both the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community
iter and or Temple Beth Shalom.
jistration and Information for Hollywood J.C.C. Note Class
Cation
egistration: Mail-in registration is Dec. 26 through 30. I ri-
sen registration is Jan. 3 and 4 at Temple Beth Shalom Day
bool, Youth Lounge, from 3 to 5 p.m., and at the Hollywood
Building from Jan. 2 to 6 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Classes will
)ne and a half hours unless otherwise indicated,
/inter Session will begin week of Jan. 9 and will be an 8-week
Bion. Make-up classes will be at the end of the 8-week session,
ere are no refunds after the first class meeting. No classes will
[held on Teacher Workday. Full-day programs will be held
i separate registration on Jan. 24 and Feb. 20.
SPECIAL PROGRAMS will be held on Sunday, Jan. 8 with
i movies Oliver and Do It Yourself Sundaes. On Sunday. Feb.
rill be BAT Productions of Rumpelstiltskin and on Sunday,
ch 12 there will be a special program (to be announced).
)n Mondays from 3:30 to 5 p.m. the bowling league meets at
st Hollywood Bowling Lanes. League "A" includes Grades 2
and League "B" includes Grades 4 5. The fee is $16 for
ibers and $20 for non-members.
)n Tuesdays from 3:30 to 5 p.m., Grades K 1 meet for
ibling 1. This is for the beginner and includes forward and
[people. Fees are $8 for members and $15 for non-members. A
p to Touch Crafts class, a creative, touching experience in
(erent media and textures, also will meet. Fees are $12 for
ibers and $17 for non-members.
FOR Grades 2 3. there will be a class on Clay work, an in-
action in preparation of clay wedging, hand building and
zing techniques. Children work at their own pace. Fees are
for members and $17 for non-members. Also offered will be
ginning Baton Twirling, fundamentals in hold-hand twirls,
3. finger-hand twirls. Children bring own batons. Fees are $8
f members and $15 for non-members.
)n Wednesdays from 3:30 to 5 p.m., for Grades K 1, there
1 be a class on Clay and Sculpture. Children will learn texture,
id building and glazing. Fees are $12 for members and $17 for
n-members. Also offered will be Floor Hockey, using plastic
fcks and puck. Children will develop skills through drills and
ne situation. Limit is 10. Fees are $8 for members and $15 for
i-members.
\>n Wednesdays from 3:30 to 5 p.m. for Grades 2 3, there will
t Drawing class with an introduction to drawing tools, pencil,
rcoal and ink. Children supply their own drawing pads. Fees
, $12 for members and $17 for non-members. An Activity
oup with weekly, structured programs in sports, crafts, trips,
vies, and group decision making will be held. Fees are $8 for
nbers and $15 for non-members.
)N THURSDAYS from 3:30 to 5 p.m. for Grades K 1 there
1 be a Kinder Gym for those who have had Tumbling 1. This
ss is an advanced forward rolls into dive rolls; stunts for two,
rolls. Eskimo rolls and more. Fees are $8 for members and
j for non-members. A class on Rainbow Art will experiment
th watercolor. string and paper. Fees are $12 for members and
" for non-members.
I For Grades 2 3. there will be a class called Dancing is Fun
Israeli, Folk and Square Dancing. Fees are $8 for members
and $15 for non-members. Also offered will be Intermediate
Macrame. Participants must know the basic knots. Fees are $12
for members and $17 for non-members.
On Thursdays at Nova in the Blanche Foreman Elementary
School Cafeteria in Fort Lauderdale, the following classes will be
held: For Grades K 1. Fun to Touch Crafts class with creative
touching experience in different media and textures will be held.
Fees are $12 for members and $17 for non-members. Also offered
will be Karate 11 for those who have had karate before. The fee is
$8 for members and $15 for non-members.
FOR Grades 2-5 there will be Baton twirling. The class will be
for all skill levels and batons must be purchased by students.
The fee is $8 for members and $15 for non-members. A Craft
Sampler with simple crafts in macrame, stitchery and sand art
will be held. The fee is $12 for members and $17 for non-
members. A class for Young Scientists with experiments and
fun with chemistry kits will be held. The fee is $8 for members
and $15 for non-members.
On Fridays at Hollywood Hills Elementary School, from 3 to
5 p.m., there will be Field Sports with sports of the season. The
fee is $8 for members and $15 for non-members.
For Hollywood members of the Michael-Ann Russell JCC, free
bus service will be provided to attend the after school program
at the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center. The bus
schedule to Michael-Ann Russell Community Center will be on
Monday and Wednesday, with a pick-up at 2:30 p.m. from
Stirling Elementary, returning at 5:50 p.m., and a pick-up at
2:45, returning to Sheridan Hills Elementary at 6 p.m.
ON TUESDAY and Thursday, there will be a pick-up at 2:30 1
returning to Hollywood Hills Elementary at 5:50 p.m. and a ::
pick-up at 2:45, returning to Orange Brook Elementary at 6 p.m. j:j:
Any requests or suggestions for additional classes or ac- &
tivities for the Hollywood JCC After School Program should be |
directed to Joan Rosa. Minimum number per class is five.
H
I
Dinner to Honor
Alfred Golden
South Florida Jewish com-
munity leader, Alfred Golden,
will be honored at the annual
Temple Beth El Israel Dinner of
State on Sunday, Jan. 8, to be
held at the temple, it was an-
nounced by Rabbi Samuel Z.
Jaffe, spiritual leader of the
congregation. Golden will he the
recipient of the State of Israel
United Jerusalem Award.
Dinner chairmen will be Mr.
and Mrs. Owen L. Whyman.
AN EXECUTIVE with River-
side Memorial Chapels, Golden
has been active in the leadership
of the Israel Bond Organization.
He is a member of the board of
directors of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, National
Commissioner of the Anti-
Defamation League and the
Hillel Foundation.
David Schoenbrun, radio and
television broadcast journalist,
will be the guest speaker. He is
the winner of numerous reporting
awards, and was a correspondent
during World War II, covering
the invasion of Normandy. After
the war, Schoenbrun became
Paris correspondent for CBS
News. He regularly covers events
in the Middle East.
MELWHYTE
ENTERPRISES INC.
Merchandise for Fund Raising
Gifts Pocket Books Lucites
Toys Playing Cards Jewelry Novelties
Watches Israeli Gifts Cutting Boards
Wallets Custom Jewelry Rings
Exclusive Line of Handbags
Many Other Items
Key Square Arcade
6765 Sunset Strip
Sunrise, Florida 33313
Phone
485-3911
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>L Awards Ferguson
kmes L. Ferguson, president
general Foods Corp., received
I Americanism Award of the
^Defamation League of B'nai
_th ai a dinner Nove. 29 at the
Jdorf-Astoria in New York.
Jrguson is the ninth recipient
Americanism Award. Since
luating from Hamilton
ige. Ferguson served with
[Corps of Engineers in the
lie and graduated from the
kard Business School. He
ently is a trustee of Hamilton
6ge. the Juilliard School of
lie in New York, and Outward
nd.
^ IS a director and treasurer
he Grocery Manufacturers of
ferica, a member of the Con-
nce Board, and director of
erican Productivity Center.
CANDLELIGHTING ^
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BmiA.
n.
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December 30,1977
All organizational and congregational publicity must be mailed to: "Com-
munity Calendar," Jewish Federation of South Broward, 2*31 Hollywood
Boulevard. Hollywood. Fla. 33020.
January
Community Calendar
monday
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH
WOMEN, HOLLYWOOD SECTION,
General Meeting, 12:30 p.m., Temple
Sinai, 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood
Call 454 6616.
THE ESTATES CHAPTER,
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT,
Meeting, Speaker: Or. Norman Bluth,
7:45 p.m., De Anza Estates, 3300 N.
State Rd. 7, Hollywood. Call 791 2109.
meeting and book review, "A World I
Full of Strangers," by Cynthia
Freeman, noon, Hillcrest Playdium,
Hillcrest Drive, Hollywood. Call 963
0566.
BOOK REVIEW, by Judge Morton L.
Abram, "A World Full of Strangers."
8 p.m., Haber Karp Hall, Temple
Sinai, 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM SISTER-
HOOD AND MEN'S CLUB, meeting, 8
p.m.. Temple Beth Shalom, 1400 N.
46th Ave. Call 983 0528.
tuesday 10
SABRA SCOPUS GROUP OF
HOLLYWOOD, Board Meeting, 9:45
a.m., Washington Federal Savings
Bank, 450 N. Park Rd., Hollywood.
Call 961 0889 or 983'846.
SHALOM GROUP. Hadassah,
Hollywood Chapter,, Meeting, "Life in
Israel Past and Present," noon,
Washington Federal, 450 N. Park Rd.,
Hollywood Call 927 4815.
tuesday
Wednesday
The Education Department of the
HOLLYWOOD CHAPTER OF HA-
DASSAH, Lecture Series, The Jewish
Women, Three monthly programs
beginning with soeaker Norma A.
Orovitz. "Woman's Changing Role,"
10 a.m. noon %s (or series. Call 966
7795.
CJA-IEF WORKERS TRAINING,
8:45 a.m., Hillcrest.
HALLANDALE CHAPTER OF HA-
DASSAH. Youth Aliyah luncheon,
noon. Diplomat Hotel, 3515 South
Ocean Drive, Hollywood. Call 454 1312
or 456 2096.
HOLLYWOOD CHAPTER OF HA-
DASSAH, 16th annual AMI luncheon,
noon, Temple Beth Shalom. 46th Ave.
and Arthur St., Hollywood. Reser
vations with group chairman.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
MEETING, Federation Board Room,
7:30 p.m.
BROWARD COUNTY AMERICAN
JEWISH COMMITTEE, Foreign
Affairs Study Group, "Russia's
Influence in the Mid East, 7:30p.m.,
Hollywood Federation, 2838 Holly
wood Blvd., Hollywood. Call 454 5500.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT,
Meeting, reading of "The Last Jew"
and Musicale, noon. Great Hall, 3800
S. Ocean Drive. Hollywood. Call 458
1571.
thursdav n wednesdaY
'-RICAN ORT. *
TORAH FUND LUNCHEON, Haber
Karp Hall. Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson
St., Hollywood.
friday
12
thursday
NEW MEMBERSHIP IN-
STALLATION, Saboath dinner and
services. Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson
St., Hollywood.
National UJA ShabDat,
CJA-IEF HALLANDALE "A"
Steering Committee Meeting, 10 a.m.,
Federation Board Room.
CJA-IEF HOLLYWOOD BEACH
Steering Committee Luncheon, Fed
eration Board Room, 12:30 p.m.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT,
Meadowbrook Towers Chapter,
meeting, speaker, Isidor Jan Book
binder. The Gentle Art of Jewish
Humor." 11 :30 a.m.. Home Federal
Building. 2100 E. Hallandale Beach
Building, Casa Grande Room,
Hallandale.
MIRAMAR CHAPTER OF PIONEER
WOMEN, general meeting, Miramar
Recreation Center. 6700 Miramar
Pkwy., Miramar. Call 989-7870.
Saturday
13
friday
Free diabetes screening set
Diplomat Mall, 10 a.m. 5 p.m.
National UJA Shabbat
for
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH
WOMEN, Hollywood Seciont, council
Sabbath, Friday evening services.
Temple of choice. Call 456-6616.
8
Sunday
TT
Saturday
Jan. 8 15 NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN week.
MEN'S CLUB breakfast, 9:30 a.m.,
Haber Karp Hall. Temple Sinai, 1201
Johnson Street.
Jewish Community Center, children's
movie, "Oliver."
ENERGY SYMPOSIUM, Speaker:
Dr. Fred Schulman of NASA, 7:30
p.m., Temple Beth Shalom. Call 921
8810.
WOMEN'S DIVISION, Shalom Event.
Call 921 8810.
17
tuesday
monday
HOLLYWOOD CHAPTER OF
HADASSAH, Hillcrest Group, general
SABRA SCOPUS GROUP OF
HOLLYWOOD HADASSAH, meeting,
film: "Hadassah in Israel and U.S.,"
11:30 a.m., Washington Federal
Savings Bank, 450 N. Park Rd., Holly
wood. Call 961 0889 or 983 7846.
HALLMARK GROUP OF HADAS-
SAH, regular meeting. The Hallmark,
3800 South Ocean Drive, Hollywood,
Great Hall. Call 456 7767.
BROTHERHOOD OF TEMPLE
BETH EL, Dinner for paid up
William B. King, M.i .
Robert F. Ragona, A .D.
Leonard Rosendorf, M.D.
Stanley I. Margulies, M.D.
Michael J. Borushok, M.D.
StephenW Schoenbaum. M.D
Sheldon Z.Masel, M.D.
Herbert E. Brizel, M.D.
Peter A. Livingston, M.D.
HughM. Elsen, M.D.
Edward V. Grayson, M.D.
Radiology Associates of Hollywood, P.A.
Take Pleasure In Announcing the Association of
Robert I. Appelman, M.D.
Radiology and Cardiovascular Radiology
David A. Epstein, M.D.
Radiology and Nuclear Medicine
Lester R. Goldberg, M.D.
Radiology and Nuclear Medicine
Robert S. Heller, M.D.
Radiation Therapy
Neil B.Kappelman, M.D.
Radiology and Diagnostic Ultrasound
3700 Washington Street
Hollywood, Florida 33021
Telephone 983 3976
CAN YOU AFFORD
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NAME____
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.PHONE.
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JiOIUiSilUl
members, 7 p.m., Tobin Auditorium,
Temple Beth El, 1351 S. 14th St.,
Hollywood Call 454 5087 or 454 7684.
17-18 tues.-wed.
SISTERHOOD sponsoring two-day
trip to Key West. Temple Beth El.
18
Wednesday
VANGUARD, WOMEN'S DIVISION
S500 minimum luncheon. Holiday Inn,
4001 South Ocean Dr., Hollywood,
CJA-IEF.
19
thursday
WOMEN'S DIVISION CJA-IEF
luncheon, Galahad South, 3801 South
Ocean Drive, Hollywood.
w
friday
RABBI KATZ'S INSTALLATION
CEREMONY, Temple Sinai
21
Saturday
THE CHAVERIM GROUP. Disco
'78" 8:30 p.m., Haber Karp Hall,
Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson St.,
Hollywood.
24
tuesday
FEDERATION BOARD OF
DIRECTORS meeting, 730 p.m.
Federation Board Room.
25
Wednesday
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH
WOMEN, Hollywood Section, Mental
Health Forum Day, 8:30 a.m. 4 p.m.,
Florida State Hospital, 1000 South
University Drive, Pembroke Pines.
Call 456 6616.
26
thursday
BROWARD COUNTY CHAPTER,
American Jewish Committee, panel
discussion on Bakke Case, 7:30 p.m..
Temple Shalom, 1325 E. nth Ave.,
Pompano Beach. Call 454 5500 or 962
4870.
30
monday
CJA-IEF HILLCREST WOMEN'S
DIVISION luncheon, Hillcrest.
Technion to Hold
White Elephant Sale
The South Broward Chapter of
Technion will hold a White
Elephant sale on Monday, Jan.
16 at noon at the Galahad North,
Hollywood. The proceeds will be
used for scholarships for
students.
For information, contact
Chairlady Flo Scheinbeim. Mer-
chandise for sale (no clothing)
should be brought to Galahad
; North at 10 a.m. on Monday,
I Jan. 16 to be priced.
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i


jy, December 30.1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Page 13
Continued from Page 4
Lathy and support. Once
t Sadat demonstrated his
kvd planning abilities and his
[mination. In an astonishing
[ he expelled all Russian
kicians and advisers from
fct in July. 1972.
[reign and Israeli analysts
I misled into believing that
L had weakened his armed
L by this move. Sadat, who
[then preparing for war,
Led his communications
La to strengthen this view,
fcyptian sources claimed that
result of the expulsion of the
tians. the Kremlin had
Iped sending needed spare
Is. Egyptian diplomats the
I over were ordered to
Ihasize Egypt's desire for
|e. One week prior to the Yom
fcur War, Sadat delivered a
fcch devoted mostly to
fpt's internal difficulties.
k LIGHT of this well-staged
Ign, the next day some Israeli
Inalists concluded that by not
Itioning the military option,
Lu very likely received the go-
Ld from his supporters in
liament to continue searching
peace through political
Ins. Therefore, when everyone
limed that warfare was
kently out of the question,
iat attacked.
ladat's daring and shrewd
lining which enabled him to
live his enemies did not end
h the Yom Kippur War. In
[ he signed a separate
cement with Israel, to the
rk and bitterness of his
kterparts in the Arab world.
last but not least, he recently
fcng two tremendously sig-
tant surprises: his historic
lo Jerusalem and the Cairo
Berencs.
llSTORY proves that shrewd
li-rs can be both dangerous
I promising. In contrast to
Isi-r. Sadat proved he could be
I .....i- to Israel. On the other
Icl. only shrewd, realistic
Bits who know their
till ions can make daring
I-ions. and even make peace
|i I heir rivals.
tiisser was less dangerous to
i'l than Sadat. He lost in the
l-aled wars with Israel yet
I more he lost, the more bitter
I became. Therefore, with
fcser it would have been im-
ImI,1.- to move toward peace.
is indeed interesting to feel
curiosity among my
Iptian colleagues, who want
Know everything about Israel
I her people.
however, the one question,
lically. I was most hesitant to
Iwer was about my country of
Kin. Libya. Today in Cairo,
pans are considered enemies.
Ireas Israelis are friends. This
Ihe new reality of the Middle
PEAKING Arabic with the
hptians here helps break the
fcuage barrier and helps you to
I like one of the family. The
ptians know how to break
I the walls of suspicion and
I warm and responsive. When
m speak with you, you can't
l> but feel as if you've known
in for awhile and that you
he from a country which has
I amicable relations with
is an Israeli in Egypt, it's
lu uh to adjust to the fact that
I have both Egyptian and
fcieli security men following
i everywhere.
Security is extremely tight as a
Wt of the numerous threats to
lotage the conference.
FiS AN Israeli, you may think
fcut security problems.
Iwever. the development of
knts is so rapid, interesting and
portant that you almost have
r time to consider them. You
b't help but feel that you are
fnessing a turning point in the
iory of the Middle East.
Season's Greetings To All
Lotus Inn
of Montreal, Quebec
3900 South Ocean Drive. Hollywood
3 Blocks South of Diplomat Hotel
458-7616
949-8515
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Extends To The Entire,Jewish Community
Season's Greetings
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Margate
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FSLJC


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December 30,1977
sS::::-::::ft^>fi:ffi^ft.x
->":^^
f78 Cja-ief Uunchefc atjfSB ShomRai


Pledging support for world Jewry are Shomrai guests (from
left) Mr. and Mrs. Jules Gordon, Moses Hornstein, Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Glickman and Ann Wildstein.
Gathered at the Shomrai Dinner of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's 1978 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund are (from left) Mr. and Mrs. Sol Entin, Marge
Saltzman, Ann Cohn and Gertrude Hornstein.
A large representation from the Hillcrest
complex was present at the Shomrai Dinner.
Showing solidarity for Israel and world
Jewry are (seated from left) Sylvia Peskin,
i:l Mr. and Mrs. Milton Winograd, David
Peskin and Bernice Busch. Standing (from
left) are Vicki Raymond, Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Bloom, Nathan Pritcher, Phyllis
Feldman, Joseph Raymond and Bernard
Busch.
:
35 Years of Service
>jO
Shomrai
December 19, 1977
The growth of the South Broward Jewish community is the
topic of discussion with Shomrai guests (seated from left)
Elaine Pittell and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Post. Standing (from left)
are Dr. Robert Pittell and Federation President Lewis E. Cohn
with Mrs. Cohn.
Nf it- dm W\ kW W\ AmmA Bak it. /I BV? -*m m\
P'tir
-- \*m
A '53

(From left) David Posnack and Rhea Posnack discussing the
Carter /Begin meetings with Mr. and Mrs. Otto Stieber.
^^ 1 Brrdviv-^ 1 i mm W mr i
Discussing the critical needs of the Israelis, at the Shomrai
Dinner, are (from left) Joan Schatzow, Dr. and Mrs. Herbert
Brizel, David Schatzow and George Kahn.
>' -
Rabbi Morton Malavsky, spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Shalom, at the Shomrai Dinner with (from left) Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Mandel and Dr. and Mrs. Sam Meline.
i HMPJWMHAP 1UIIIMI1III III JMMMimUJWMW^^ I
-r-*l


day. December 30,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
Ask Abe
By Abe Halpera
4-
Fisher, Pritcher To Receive Bond Honors
Chairman of the H ilk-rest CJA-
IEF campaign for the past five
years, I'rucner is a member ot the
Addenda: Regarding my answer to the letter ..THVN mason a w u *u n
hv Sidney B. Miller of Hollywood with reference TH,EtN JOSEPH said to his brothers, Come
to the sale of Joseph. (Ask Abe, "Jewish *"* me/ and when they came forward, he
Floridian and Shofar," Nov. 4, 1977, p.W ""J' \ yu,r bJ*herA Jo8ePh- ** whomjou
flona '. ... sold into Egypt. Now, do not be distressed or
Answer: Following the appearance of the above reproach yourselves because you sold me hither;
column, I received; communications from andI had it was to save life that God sent me ahead of
conversations with Mr. Miller and four Rabbis. you (Genesis, 45:4, 5)
Thpv are Rabbis Paul Katz of Temple Sinai, ... ..
HoUywood. Avrom L. Drain of Temple Israel, Th a clear statement m the Torah about
> Miramar. Harold Richter, chaplain of the Jewish ffi^LJftfi /" .the mo*h of JsePh
Federation of South Broward and Samuel New- himself The fact that the narrative repeats the
bereer of New Jersey, now retired and living in ^"J18110" tw,ce ^EK"? dubt- no """"^
North Miami Beach. All five called my attention that JosePh w*> >ld by his brothers,
to the commentary by Dr. J. H. Hertz, Chief Yet Dr. Hertz makes the following commentary
Rabbi of the British Empire, to Genesis 37:28. on Verse 5: "Sold me hither i.e. caused me to be
Following is Dr. Hertz's commentary.
"Twenty-eight, Midianites. In the meantime,
while the brethren were at the meal, some
Midianite merchants, casually passing by and eliminate the word you in the reference for his
hearing human cries from the pit near the road- commentary? In the original Hebrew text the
side, carry off Joseph and sell him to the caravan phrase m'chartem oti (you sold me) is repeated
going to Egypt. The brothers did not thus ac- twice,
tually sell Joseph. He was stolen away,' as he t ,, ^ pniz\^ wny Dr. Hertz concludes that
sold hither." (The Soncino Edition of the Pen-
tateuch and Haftoras, p. 171)
FRANKLY, I am puzzled. Why did Dr. Hertz
himself says in XL, 15 Irashbam, Luzzatto).
(The Soncino Editon of the Pentateuch and
Haftorahs, p. 144)
RASHBAM IS an acronym of the Hebrew
letters for Rabbi Samuel Ben Meir (1080 after
1158 C.E.), French commentator on the Bible and
Talmud: grandson and pupil of Rashi. (1040-1105
C.E.)
Samuel David Luzzatto (1800-1865 C.E.) is an
Italian scholar and commentator on the Bible.
Miller's letter published on Nov. 4 questioned
the accuracy of my statement in the column of
Oct. 7 in which 1 stated: 'Joseph, the eleventh
son of Jacob, was sold into slavery by his
brothers to passing traders who took him to
Egypt.'' It was my reply to Miller in the column
of Nov. 4 which resulted in the second letter by
him, the conversation with him and also the com-
ments and conversations with the Rabbis.
I WISH to express my sincerest thanks and
appreciation to Miller and Rabbis Katz. Drazin.
Kichter and Newberger for their interest. Our dis-
cussions about one of the most meaningful
passages in the Torah was very illuminating to
me.
The crux of our discussions was that while I
quoted only commentators who hold the opinion
that Joseph was sold by his brothers there are
other opinions from scholars as quoted by Dr.
Hertz that the brothers did not actually sell
Joseph. Following our conversations I did ad-
ditional research.
Rabbi Richter called my attention to the com-
mentary by Rabbi Samson Raphael Hirsch. In a
lengthy explanation. Rabbi Hirsch states that the
Midianite merchants drew Joseph up out of the
pit and sold him to the Ishmaelites. He concludes
his commentary as follows:
"IN ANY CASE the brothers had the
responsibility for the sale, as it was what was in
their mind, and they gladly allowed it to proceed
without hindering it in any way which they could
easily have done." (The Pentateuch translated
and explained by Samson Raphael Hirsch, vol. 1,
Genesis 37:25 through 28, p.549)
The Encyclopaedia Britannica, 13th Edition,
vol. 15, p. 613 has the following paragraph:
Joseph, the younger and envied son, is seized by
his brothers at Dothan north of Shechem, and is
sold to a party of Ishmaelites or Midianites, who
carry him down to Egypt."
Werner Keller in his book The Bible as History,
. a Confirmation of the Book of Books, introduces
MvChapter 1 of the second part subtitled Joseph in
' Egypt, as follows:
"THE TALE OF Joseph, who was sold by his
brothers to Egypt and later, as Grand Vizier,
became reconciled to them, is undoubtedly one of
the finest stories of the world's literature." (p.81)
Rabbi Drazin called my attention to the com-
mentary by Ramban (Nachmanides). Ramban is
an acronym of the Hebrew letters of Rabbi Moses
ben Nachman (1194-1270 C.E.), Spanish
Talmudist, Kabbalist, and Bible commentator.
"The verse (Genesis 37:28) which states and
they sold Joseph to the Ishmaelites, means that it
was to them that the Midianites who bought him
turned him over, for they were the ones who
transported the merchandise to Egypt ... In line
with the literal sense of Scripture the correct
interpretation concerning the sale of Joseph is as
we have said. But our Rabbis have said that he
was sold several times (and have thereby ex-
plained why his captors are alternately referred to
as Midianites and Ishmaelites)." (Ramban
(Nachmanides) Commentary on the Torah,
Genesis, translated by Rabbi Dr. Charles B.
Chavel, pp.459,460)
Finally, in Vayigash (and he came near), the
portion of the Torah read on Saturday, Dec. 17,
the narrative savs:
"sold me hither" means "caused me to be sold
hither."
I would appreciate any clarification of these
points.
Once again many thanks for your letters and
comments.
Editor's Note: Send all questions to:
ASK ABE
c o Jewish Federation of South Broward
2838 HoUywood Blvd.
Hollywood. Florida 33020
Israel Bonds
To Honor
Kalman Rado .
William Littman, chairman of
the Israel Bonds Broward
County Board of Governors,
announced that Kalman Rado
will be honored at the Hemi-
spheres B'nai B'rith Night for
Israel on Thursday, Jan. 19, at 8
p.m. in the Hemispheres
Auditorium.
Rado is a survivor of the
Hungarian Jewish community.
He is vice president of the Hemi-
spheres B'nai B'rith Lodge 2861
and he has twice received the
highest award as Membership
Chairman and will receive the
Ixxige Man of the Year Award for
1978.
MEMBERS OF the
Hemispheres B'nai B'rith Lodge
Israel Bonds Committee, who
will be assisting Littman with
preparations for the event, are
Sylvan Solomon, Harry Cohen,
Louis Levitan and Abe Lewis.
The evening will feature special
guest. F.mil Cohen.
A Night in Israel has been
scheduled by the Avant Garde
Israel Bonds Committee for
Tuesday. Jan. 10 at 8 p.m. in the
Card Room of the West Building.
Charles Fisher, past president of
Israel Bonds for the Connecticut
area and one of the founders of
the First Stamford Bank and
Trust Company, has been
selected to receive the Israel
Solidarity Award. American-
Jewish humorist, Emil Cohen,
will provide the entertainment.
Heading preparations for the
event are co-chairpersons Bertha
Kosba and Reba Kalinowsky.
Nathan Pritcher has been
selected to receive the United
Jerusalem Award at the annual
Israel Dinner of State to be held
at the Hillcrest Country Club,
Sunday evening, Jan. 15, ac-
cording to William G. Rabins,
chairman of this year's event.
Begin Receives
Chanukah Cake
LONDON (JTA) When
Prime Minister Begin returned to
10 Downing Street for the last
round of talks. Prime Minister
James Callaghan had a surprise
waiting for him. It was a large
decorated Chanukah cake,
prepared by a Jewish baker. It
was inscribed with icing:
"Menachem Shalom. Happy
Chanukah," and decorated with
two white doves. Begin was also
presented with Lord Blake's
biography of Disraeli.
Begin s present to Callaghan
was a set of prints of Old
Jerusalem by artist David
Roberts, and an inscribed copy of
his book. Revolt.
!
IEVITT
iiMiitorlal chapots
mi Pambrvkt Rd.
Hollywood. Fla.
S24-4M7
Sonny Levitt, F.D.
I1MSW. OivMHwy.
No.lti Miami, Fla.
MV-oJIS
-HMiiM^^
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mtmjL
BOULEVARD CHAPELS
100 SOUTH DIXII HIGHWAY
Jwtt OH M.ll.n*.!. |Mh II. d
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The Only Family Owned
Jwih Funaral Horn*in
reward County.
We obaerve the complete
tradition of
Cfeevr* Kavod Hamet
TEL: JSS4-m
DoufU* Laaaroa, i.r .D.
i i i i
Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, a
board member of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida and serves on the Board
of Directors of HI AS.
Joseph Raymond is co-chair-
man of the dinner.
Religious Directory
NORTHBROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISr.AEL. 7100 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
A. Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44-A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 15th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abranam Kester. (48)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. 200 NW
Douglas Rd. Liberal Reform. David
Goldstein, ed.dir.
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)
#bituarie8
COPLIN. Jill Anne. 11. of Hollywood, on
Dec. 9. Riverside. Interment Star of
David.
LEVINE. Sidney, 69, of Hollywood. Gor-
don.
LEVY. William. 74. of Hollywood.
Riverside.
LEICHTER. Leo E.. 75. of Hollywood,
on Dec. 7. Riverside. Interment Mt.
Sinai
SLIFKA, Sonla. 72. of Hollywood, on
Dec. 8. Riverside.
FISCHER. Emanuel. of Hollywood, on
Dec. 7. Riverside. Interment Mt.
Sinai
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. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Cantor Bruce Malin. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
3291 Stirling Road, Oaks Condomini-
um. 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. HOLLYWOOO. FLORIDA
Vempte Beth 6
Wemotiai
Cfazdens
The all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beau-
tifully landscaped, perpetual care, rea-
sonably priced.
For information call: 920-8225 or writ*:
/..*.*...-an.-1
TEMPLE BETH EL
13S1 S. 14th AVE.-HOLLYWOOO. FLORIDA 33020
Please sand mt literature on the abom.
NAME* _______________________-__
ADDRESS: _________________ PHONE: .
Hill nil

( .1


Page 16

The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, December 30,1977
""Pride
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU
SAT.. DEC. 91 AT ALL PANTRY PRIDES
FROM FT. PIERCE TO KEY WEST
Let us help you
ring-in the
New Year.,,
With a wonderful variety off
party foods and favors
for all your holiday entertaining.
ft^^. FRESH VALLEY fe BEEF
Open-dated for Freshnetsl
FRESH VALLEY USD A CHOICE REEF CHUCK *" af"\
7 Bone Steak .o"
FRESH VALLEY U.S.D.A. CHOICE REEF ROUND |-| A|
Eye Round Roast u. A
US CHOICE
Beef Blade
Chuck Roast
-taut
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Lots O'Chicken 1.
1 M AST OTIS WITH OACRS > LtC* OTRS WITH BACKS. I OMLIT PKGS
IRISH VAUIT U.S. CHOtCI Mlf IOUND ITM
45
IIA oi s-n|D raiMiuM NMM ,
Fryer Qtrs................uW
FrMh Valley U.S. Choice MtlllMMl
Rump Roast lb 1
Round Steak ,.'l59
||M
ft*. OR SMPPtO IRISH THIGHS
DRUMSTICKS MIAST W HIS
Veal
Breast
SMIOR 1IA0E SI IB Si 'il
SHIDH AHMST" IB S
ONIS 1/fAl STEW IB st ;
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE
Beef Round Bottom
Round Roast
Fryer Parts
.89*
Dairy Department
FR1SH VAUIT U.S. CHOICE Mlf
Cubed Steaks ..
FBISH VAUIT US CHOICl
III' CHUCK IOMIUSS SHI Of
Pot Roost
GROUND ***>J
Beef Chuck 1.99*
,. !
39
PANTHY PRIDE CREAMED
Cottage
Cheese
89c
24-OZ
CUP
BREAKSTONE
Sour
Cream
EtQc pint
#3-7 cont
(PICA 'OUR OWN 'ROW A lOOtl D'SPlayi
RON MAP**
TROPICANA PURE T^oTm I
Orange Juice SEW
!( (SALAD SI2E)
Green Beans 3 m "o [ jrm
U) NO I AH "URPOit KAMI
White Potatoes io.79* I omatoes
6/
IN
. TRAY
39
IIIAKSTOfM S
Sour Cream cw.
O SIAITIST MIICIOUS
' Egg Nog
QUAIT
CONT
59*
99<
_ ^ Apples 14
I LI RAG 19-
GAIMN PIISHUA *
Carrots 2 JS.49*
TO* OUALIIT C ALIFORNIA SUNHISI
Lemons 10 A #9
.UM UNSWIITINID OIANGI m
J-.i_, MAU OAl. (lOV
UlCe......................OlASSJAI I
ADD ZlSt to TOUI SAIAD -
Scallions 2 ..,. 3V
U.S. IAMCV MID IM SIIII MODIIICIOUS
$199
IN VIA AR > 1
BAO
_ ..- ...ON T0
SAVE 60* pkgs.
"PAN1RY PRIDE RECi OR
DIP N CHIP
cwsl
iJChips
TOP QUALITY SWIIT f ATINC
0ANJOU immiii -^^
Pears 10 "* 89
All VAIIITKS > SIONI SAIAB ,
Dressing 3F 59*
IN iioom ASSOITID colon ,, l<
Potted Muite*-*2 i
IN THE BAKERY DEPT
AKIt SHIM IRISH
Apple Pie
MI'IR S INGUSH MUFFINS OI PANIRY PillDI
SOU* DOUGH
Muffins
Sour Cream........vr;59*
tOIMN CHUNK lONGHOIN
Cheese 5?.: 99*
m cai Assoeno
iiAvoes
Yogurt 4 899
rANlIT PIMM IIAI CHAM
Topping 3,-69*
SARGINTO SUCIO MUINSTIR
Cheese $ 79*
'l O SUN OR ANG1
Juice 2 m 89*
MAKSTON* S eCLAM RMCh onion
IaCON MOflMRAOeSM
Dips ^'49*
PANTRY PRIDE CREAM
Half Fiffc
Half......SEt.45
QT.CONT. ...79
IN THE DELI DEPT.
PANTRY PRIDE BEEF OR
J4-OI SI
.m. I
SPRITE TABOR
IN PLASTIC
2 LITER
... STL
EXCLUDING KEY WEST AND MARATHON
SAVE 20<
PurexH.
m.79
SAVE 40*
ON TWO PKGS
MEAT OR BEEF
Pantry Pride
Franks
t ONI IOI WVltM l PURCHASE
Ot MORI Of O'HlR ''(MS
IKLUIMNGOGAHI'MS
SAVEM
ON TWO PKGS.
AMERICAN KOSHER
Franks or
Knocks
Meat Franks
69c Vkg
HI BRIWh.llOH.L SLICI OSAL AM.OB
Bologna...............;?g69c
Pickles ',.'79* Cotto Salami......Wi 89
OltAR MA Ml UICI0 _
iscn.no ,______" S |*9
Cherritx """ -lO Da0" '" I
-nerries ? ianoo.eosiniao
53< Meats 2;.oV95<
SLICID
SMOKI0
B-OX.I
PKGS.
MIRIO S DILUII CHIISI NTOAATO__
Hun. $T 39
..........................o
'Kill I PimlN'O OI COTTO
* LIMIT TWO OF EITHER ITEM WITH $7 PURCHASE
OR MORE OF OTHER ITEMS EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
''" "101 ASSOIIID
Napkins Eg
IlltOSONS DANISH luilll
Mixed Nuts !2-$l** Salami Slices
NABISCO
Wheat ThinsJMf 69*
SCMWIPPIS OflFOtlT BUS
Tonic 2 SS 79*
65*
V
89*
: 99*
SUNNTL AND Mlf Ot DINNIR
Franks...........
'(HI 1UCID R| All Of
Chicken Sft 89*
19
YOU MAY PURCHASE ONE OR ALL
STARRED ITEMS WITH $7.00
ORDER OF OTHER ITEMS
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
PRICE REDUCTION
THI AMOUNT SHOWN WILL M
DIOUCTlO'AOMtIG M1CI
OUMIIS IIOZIN IN ^*M",,*^)X
Franks.....-.................*
ATLANTIC -mf\t
Cracked Ice 8 ..'79'
MHO IIOHK PIIIA t\t%t
Snack Tray prE W
FROZEN
Sara Lee Cakes
INTERNATIONAL -| AQ
89
DESSERTS OR
CAKE CART LINE
COM!NS 'IOZIN POTATO
Knishes...................jSt
IJITONI FIOIIN WMII!
Lasagna "nV S2W
SAU-MA OIIH SHAixr __
cocktail 3as*r
PANTRY PRIDE FROZEN
Pie Shells
95
ICIUCHNO ii PIIIC
All FLAVORS HAWAIIAN
Punch 3S
CNW IO'A.,,11 MIA',..;, ,
Spaghetti ^ 53*
MUSMIMAN
Apple Sauce ''67*
HI HO
Crackers 2ar79
'AST* ROM AN A
Spaghetti Mt 39*
SPAGMiltlNi HNGUIN1 OI CUT IITl
ARMOUR DIAL CORNIO
Beef Hash ST 69*
Til ril riAIN IHIOWN OUIIH sill
All PAIR ftlATWUASI Ot
'"IIOI
Knacks Sft $119
"NtIT PR MM SUCIO
HAID OI GENOA SALAMI OI
Pepperoni 38:79*
SERVICE APPETIZERS
Olives
oi
........JAI
49*
FROZEN SEAFOOD
f* 5-PK.
V J5-OZ.
IAMCY IAIGI IIOI1N COOII0
i.ie.
J-pko. ^wr% Vkg1 Shrimp !^-^^o$2
WE IISERVI TMi RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES NONE SOLD TO DIALERS NOT RESPONSIBLE f OR TYPOGRAPHICAl ERRORS
29
All MIA II AND CMIIH lilCID TO 0OI"
dom'S reizi usoa cmoki c#%99
Roast Beef...-......i* 2
*OUI CHOKII ASSORTID ^ ** ,
Meat Loaves3K 79*
PLAIN PKRll A PIMHNIO OlIVI
OLD lAIMtONID !! SALAMI
NH-S CATIIINC. IURKI T Rk^A
Breast..................Z3T 894
MIIIID S CIUCIOUS
Liverwursf.............u, o9
IIANNU MITRAMIOR
Peppered Beef, r." 69'
PRICE REDUCTION
PRICE REDUCTION
All SIZES
GUISTWARE
PIPER
PLATES
couroMOOoorMeusAT. eec >i
ONI
couroN
STH eOTTLE
MORE
CHAMMGNE
\&"
.) k
OK
(oorofct
rte
RttSON
COUPONOOOOtMtUSAI OK II
I
I I
I I
I I
4-OZ MR
HESTLES
RECIFE
ONI
COUPON
PM
NJISON
COUPON GOOD IHIU SAT UK II
C PRICE REDUCTION
ON SIX CANS
THI AMOUNT SHOWN Will II
CMDUCTID'IOMRIG MlCI
6/> 3-OZ. CAN
on. SHASTA
i cT.ON DIET SODAS
I PIRSON AIL FLAVOUS
1 COUfONCOOO TMRL.SAI DEC II
PRICE REDUCTION
HI AMOUNT SHOWN WILL II |
OIDUC10 FROM RIG PR1CI I
1 I li.PKG. FROZEN
! om COLE
;S*HUCIREID
i
RT^S
l i
PRICE REDUCTION
TMI AMOUNT SHOWN WILL f*l
04DIXTIO FROM RIG MMCI
12-OZ.PKC FROZEN
LAMBRECHT
PIZZA
/ 1^
| COUPON GOOD TH*USA I MC I
J \
ONI
COUPOM
MJI
MASON AIL VARIETIES
COU*ONGOOO iHtoUt OIC Ji
______________^'


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