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:
AA00014307:00192

Related Items

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


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Full Text
ffie Jewish ncridian
Iume8 Number 5
amd tfcofor of Proof r Hollywood
_______. Hollywood, Florida Friday, March 10,1978
Price 35 Cents
1
I

lerald Hills honorees Sam and Sabina Sabin (seated) were
jned by 118 of their friends and neighbors of the Emerald
"is townhouses, villas and apartments at a dinner on behalf of
Jewish Federation of South Broward's Combined Jewish
^peal-Israel Emergency Fund. Pictured with the Sabins are
n era Id Hills Co-chairmen Ben and Lee Rosenberg (left and
^ht) and Jonathan Livny (center).
CJA-IEF Emerald Hills
Dinner Honors Sabins
The Emerald Hills Country
jb was the setting for the 1978
nerald Hills dinner honoring
tuel and Sabina Sabin on
lalf of the Jewish Federation
South Broward's Combined
ivish Appeal-Israel Emergency
nd.
)inner chairmen Hen and Lee
Isenberg noted that 118
tidents from the Emerald Hills
jrtments, villas, and town-
uses attended the dinner to
lor the Sabins. Mrs.
Kolowski flew in from Israel to
|p honor his cousin.
HNNER sponsors included:
Bon Dembs, Eli Field, Al
tidall. HymanGlickstein. Jack
Idberg. Abbott Greene. Sol S.
Hz. Charles Moses, Jerry
Niederman, Nathan Rakita, Ben
Rosenberg, Sam Sabin. David
Schatzow, Bernard Scheinholz, I.
Robert Schlanger, Nathan Shain-
berg, George Steinberg. Harry
Swartzman and Dr. Louis
Winkelman.
Following the dinner and short
speeches by Louis E. Cohn, Fed-
eration president: Dr. Stanley
Margulies. general campaign
chairman: and Jonathan Livny.
former attorney general in the
Israel-administered West Bank
of Jordan, a fund-raising session
was held.
Ben Rosenberg announced that
$50,000 in new pledges had been
made to the Federation's CJA-
IEF humanitarian effort.
CJA-IEF Events Calendar
Following is the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund calendar of events:
March 12
Galahad West, 9:30 a.m.; Parker Towers, 10 a.m.;
Allington Towers, 10 a.m.
March 19
Galahad Court, 10 a.m.
March 20
Women's Division "In Town High Rises" coffee.
Temple Beth El Chapel lounge, 12:30 p.m.
March 21
Women's Division Aquarius luncheon, noon
March 22
Women's Division Parker Plaza
March 26
Golden Surf, 10a.m.
March 27
Women's Division Galahad North luncheon,
Emerald Hills Country Club, noon.
Israel Losing U.S.
Support- Schindler
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Warnings that Israel is
losing the battle for public
support in the United
States, that its relations
with diaspora Jews have
become "more difficult" of
late and that Jewish sur-
vival now is less certain
Dulzin To
Head World
Zionists
Dulzin Demands End To
Drop-Out Aid ... Page 12
By TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The 29th World Zionist Congress
unanimously elected Leon Dulzin
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization Executive. His suc-
cession to that office was a fore-
gone conclusion. There was no
opposition candidate.
But a certain amount of
suspense prevailed until the last
Continued on Page 11
than at any time since the
Holocaust, were sounded
before the 29th World Zion-
ist Congress here.
The speakers were Rabbi
Alexander Schindler, chair-
man of the Conference of
Presidents of Major Ameri-
can Jewish Organizations;
Philip Klutznick, president
of the World Jewish Con-
gress; and former WJC
president Dr. Nahum Gold-
mann.
ADDRESSING the Con
gress's political committee.
Schindler said popular support
for Israel has "suffered a major
setback" in the United States
and suggested that the Carter
administration was preparing the
Continued on Page 5
Levitate, Fraidstem Attend Capital
Young Leadership Conference
Dr. Meron Levitats, a member
of the National Young Leader-
ship Cabinet, and Steve
Fraidstern were among 1,000
young Jewish leaders from across
the United States to attend the
first annual Capital Conference,
Feb. 26-28, at the Shoreham
Hotel in Washington, D.C.
The three-day conference was
sponsored by the United Jewish
Appeal's Young Leadership
Cabinet. Workshops and
seminars covered current,
national and international issues
of major Jewish concern.
"THE national conference
gave the young Jewish leaders of
America the opportunity to
assert their collective strength,
vitality, and commitment,"
declared Dr. Levitats. "I hope
that we have achieved the depth
of understanding needed to
strengthen our efforts in South
Broward during the crucial
period ahead of the 1978 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund.
The culmination of the con-
ference was a vigil for "Human
Rights and Soviet Jewry" at the
Lincoln Memorial. Top U.S. and
Israeli officials were present at
the vigil.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday, March lfj
19,,

Major Weinkle Proclaims
'Otto Stieber Day'
Milton L. Weinkle. Mayor of
lliillandale. proclaimed Feb '7
"Otto St ieber Day" at the annual
Hollywood Hallandale A >c-
iatee' I'inner, held at the
Roc Hotel.
Stieber, president of the
Hollywood-Hallandale chapter of
the American Friends of the He-
brew University, and his wife
Evelyn, were recipients of the
Hebrew University's coveted
Scopus Award.
ACCORDING to Moses Horn-
stein, honorary president of the
chapter, "the prestigious Scopus
Award is bestowed upon
meticulously selected people who
represent the high ideals of
vision, wisdom and prophetic
insight who. in their lifetime
have excelled in the tradition of
the creators of the Hebrew
University."
Television personality Bert
Parks, in accepting a leadership
medallion in recognition of
humanitarian efforts said, "All of
us, from various walks of life,
must do our part in sharing the
burden to fight for the survival of
the State of Israel. I know you
join with me in hoping that 1978
will be a year in which peace
becomes more than a prayer in
Israel ... a year in which Israel's
young people can devote them-
selves to their studies, rather
than to the pursuit of battle."
The chapter's third annual din-
ner, chaired by Nathan Pritcher,
also paid tribute to four residents
of the Hollywood Hallandale
area who have joined the Society
of Founders of the Hebrew Uni-
versity of Jerusalem: Ruth and
Herman Glickman. Dolores and
Merrill Gordon. Phyllis and
Nathan Pritcher. and Sally and
Milton Winograd.
THOSE on hand for the event
included Dr. Max M. Kampel-
man. chairman of the Board of
American Friends of the Hebrew
Ur ersity, who spoke of the
BC rement of the Hebrew Uni-
vt y for i i r(iO years, since its
F< lationi '918.
nley Bogen, national
pn .lent of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Uni-
versity, told the audience of over
350 people of the developments
coming out of the university 'a
laboratories in technology,
medicine, agronomy and the
humanities and how "this can
add immeasurably to the depth
and continuity of a peaceful
relationship amongst the
countries of the Middle East."
Mr. and Mrs. Stieber thanked
the American Friends of the
Hebrew University for conferring
the 1978 Scopus Award on them,
and Mr. Stieber explained. "The
real significance of tonight's
dinner is that all the monies
raised will go toward the scholar-
ship program at the Hebrew Uni-
versity of Jerusalem, which will
enable needy, gifted and worthy
students to continue their edu-
cation and realize their full
potential."
OTHER dinner participants
included: Hollywood-Hallandale
Chapter vice presidents, Melvin
Otto Stieber
Baer, Jules B. Gordon. Lewis K.
Cohn; Co-Secretaries, Rhona
Miller and Bunnee Taft: Sister
Trinita Flood, president of Barn-
College; Dr. Abraham Fishier.
president of Nova University;
Michael D. Bodne. Esq.; Max
Low, Moses Hornstein, Rabbi
David Shapiro and the guests of
honor and guest speakers.
The evening event was co-
ordinated by Stanley Rosenberg,
director of the Southeast Region
of American Friends of the
Hebrew University.
Soviet Officials Charge Jewish
Activist With Violating Criminal Code
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry reported that
Soviet-Jewish activist Grigory
Goldstein (Tbilisi) has been
charged with violating Article
209 of the Soviet Criminal Code,
regarding parasitism." This
latest issue was predicted by
Goldstein in an appeal which he
wrote last October.
Months ago. when losif Begun
was charged with parasitism and
eventually put on trial, Soviet
Jewish activists feared this
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would begin a trend.
THE National Conference on
Soviet Jewry has urged people to
send letters and telegrams to the
following Soviet officials urging
that charges be dropped and that
Goldstein be allowed to emigrate
with his family to Israel.
Ambassador Anatoly
Dobrynin, Embassy of the
USSR. 1115 16th St., Washing-
ton, DC. 20036.
Assistant Procurator Oshaliay,
Ordzhonikidzensky Region,
Tbilisi. Georgian SSR, USSR.
PROCURATOR A. E. Pakidze,
Tbilisi. Georgian SSR, USSR.
G. D. Djavakhishvili, Chair-
man, Council of Ministers,
Tbilisi, Georgian SSR, USSR.
N. Muskheliashvili, Chairman,
Academy of Sciences, Tbilisi,
Georgian SSR, USSR.
AMERICAN officials who
should be urged to intervene on
Goldstein's behalf include:
W. Michael Blumenthal,
Secretary, Department of the
Treasury, 15th Street and Penn-
sylvania Ave., N.W., Washing-
ton, D.C. 20220.
Ambassador Arthur Goldberg,
c/o U.S. Embassy, Kneza
Milosa 50, Belgrade, Yugoslavia.
CYRUS R. Vance, Secretary,
Department of State, 2201 "C"
St., N.W., Washington, D.C.
20520.
Robert S. Strauss, Office of
Special Representative for Trade
Negotiations, 1800 'G" St.,
N.W., Washington, D.C. 20506.
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1507 WASHINGTON
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Transportation to Senior Adults
Special senior adult programs
are held at the Michael-Ann Bus-
sell Jewish Community Centers
Kat/. Assembly Hall every Tues-
day Bl s p in \H senior adtlll
in\ ited : > attend, and transpoi
union i-- available To
ervations tor ti lion con-
tact the Senioi Adult office the
morning ol i he program.
The schedule for March fol-
lows: Marcl ? Mr. and Mr-.
Leon Yudoit perform Yiddish
songs and narral ions.
MARCH 11 Friendship
Club Game Night
March 21 Audrey Ryan, li-
brarian of the Miami-Dade Li-
'e<>nari|l
brarv Service, will review J<
Mad >onald's Condominium
M irch 28 Attorney I.,
KimbaU will review G
THE CENTER i
adull trip t,
on Wedm
een 9:30 ..
p.m. Bring lunch I
con ession si and
Registration deadline for ihJ
trip Ls March 15. Non memberI
reservations will be accepted only
il space is available aftet Mani
16 For more information comanl
the Jewish Community (Yni|
Senior Adult Department.
Agencies Provide 'Help' Programs
of Spouse '
The Jewish Community Center
- Hollywood Extension and the
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County, both constituent
agencies of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward. will be
sponsoring joint programs to
belter serve the needs of South
Broward residents.
The first of these programs will
be ("oping with the Recent Loss
THE WEEKLY meeting. i
begin March 80. under the groupl
leadership of Gail Weisberg,'
MSW. of the Jewish Community
Center; and Agusta Zimmerman'
MSW. of the Jewish Famih.
Service.
For additional information i
contact the Jewish Community|
Center.__________________
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Rabbi Richter Comments On
Death and Dying9 Workshop
i{al>l)i Harold Richter, chaplain
of Jewish Federation of South
Droward, returned from a four-
day workshop on "Death and
[)) ing" presented by Dr.
Elisabeth Kubler-Ross. The
workshop was held in San
Antonio. Texas, at a retreat
center from Feb. 13-17.
Hahhi Richter, commenting on
lhe experience, said. "What I
learned in those four days, not
only about treating the seriously
j and terminally ill. hut of all
suffering is a difficult but
valuable lesson for my day-to-day
experience in living.
"THKRE were 71 participants
who came from all parts of the
country, as well as two people
from Switzerland. The workshop
included physicians, clergymen,
nurses, social workers, psy-
chologists, funeral directors, hos-
piial administrators, business-
men, individuals who were ill
with cancer, and people who had
recentlj lost a spouse or child
During the four-day period
were lecl ures on how to deal
[with children as well as adults
I u li" are st'i iouslj or terminallj
; ill The majorit) u! the timi was
U|H>nl in dealing directly with all
|th< pain and suffering which was
Ix-inj: experienced hy those who
ill, those who had suffered
i ragic losses and the va -i
rilj (! the people who
shared their expei k ncea ol 1 heir
III lie deaths, the emotional and
physical suffering which all
[humans must face in the course
|ol life.
We learned that above all.
-littering is mitigated when one
paras to share his feelings and
lemil the tears and the shrieks
which are bottled up within."
RABBI Richter expressed that
he now teels he is better equipped
Ito deal with patients in hospitals.
nursing homes and mental in-
si itutlons.
He commented. This type <>l
work can be very draining.
emotionally Bpeaking, unless one
arns to empathize rather than
sympathize and to regenerate
one's own batteries so as to cope
with the patients' problems
Rabbi Richter further com
mented on the work of Dr.
Kubler-Ross who is the author ol
On Death and Dying.
"DR. KUBLER-ROSS has
slowly but surely begun to ruffle
the American complacency in
dealing with the greatest taboo-
subject in our society death.
She has encouraged that the
subject matter of death also be
dealt with on the level of the child
and that it become part of the
school curriculum.
"Through her lecture tours and
her workshops she has in eight
years made a considerable im-
pression upon physicians, nurses,
clergy and other members of
helping professions to approach
the seriously ill in a spirit of
greater care and concern.'"
Some of the concepts of Dr.
Kubler-Ross will be inculcated in
B Life and lath'' workshop to
be presented by Rabbi Itichteron
March I 1 He will conduct the
workshop lor Federation leader-
ship, rabbis, educators, youth
directors and social sen ic<
worker-- in the conimuniiv.
SYLVIA ABRAM is .ban
person ol the workshop-which is
sponsored bj the Won
Di\ ision ol 1 he I eder.uion For
further informal bn, contact the
Jewish federation ol South
Uroward.
Soviet Jewess'
Quest Dramatized
Sada Merel Glick will be the
guest artist and dramatize a true
autobiography of a young S01 let
Jewess and her quest for free-
dom, Life a Song l.if,.
Dream, on Tuesday, March 21 at
the luncheon meeting of Temple
Ueth i:i Sisterhood in Hollywood
Reservations accepted from
members and house-guests only.
HS\ I1 \uiia Wolfe or Dorothy
Sahin.
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arnett
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Housewares I Gifts Home Decor
Petio ft Dinette Furniture Both Closet Shop
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Store Hours: 7:30a.m. 6 p.m. Closed Sunday
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In a scene from "Operation Thunderbolt." actors re-create the planning stages for the
1976 raid on Entebbe Airport.
Israeli Version of Entebbe to Show Here
I he onl> h'lorida screening ol
" II >> h rholl will take
Place '! IS p.m.. Thursday.
March 23 al Womelco's llallan-
dale Theatre
The jsraeli-made film is the
authentic version ol the infamous
raid on Kntebbe. according to
Florence Roth, chairman ol the
film's premiere, sponsored by
Temple Sinai of Hollywood,
MRS. ROTH said th.u the
film a director. Menahem Golan
realized that he could nol
compete with the two American
made-for-T\ versions ol the
Kntebbe raid with high budgets
and name actors, so he offers
authenticity instead.
V\ e arc expecting a lull house
at the Wo met co Theatre on
March J:t to view a film which
will chill the spines ol everyone in
attendance." Mrs Koth said
Operation Thunderbolt is the
only film enactment of the
Kntebbe raid to employ actual
hostages as consultants to
authenticity." she n.....d
Tickets to the premiere screen-
ing of Operation Thunderbolt are
available at the office of Temple
Sinai in Hollywood
We Need
NICKI ENGLANDER
GROSSMAN
For Energetic Leadership
Organization Consultant,
Condomunium Co-Op
Executive Council
Aviva Chapter, B'nai B'rith
Womans American O.R.T.
Clubwoman of the Year,
Hollywood Jr. Womans Club
National Council of Jewish Women
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Page 4
1 nejewisn rionatan aha ariojaroj ureaier nouywooa
Statistics of Terror
Our peripatetic associate editor, Leo Mindlin, reports
in his extensive two-part interview with the German
Federal Republic Ambassador to the U.S. Berndt von
Staden that Von Staden quoted the Minister of the
Interior of Lower Saxony as declaring that extremists in
Hanover "can only claim a membership of 7 to 10 people."
Mindlin is clearly impressed with the Ambassador
and has every reason to be. Von Staden is a thoughtful,
honorable man dedicated to democratic institutions and
the new European order based on cooperation and mutual
assistance.
But a current report in The New York Times com-
ments on the recent neo-Nazi demonstrations in Hanover,
the beating and threatening of a Jewish shopowner
specifically and the recording of 25 other official com-
plaints to the police involving anonymous telephone
threats and insults to Jews, cemetery desecrations, the
distribution of anti-Semitic pamphlets and the painting of
Julius Streicher-like graffiti on the walls of public
buildings.
Quoting Bruno CJrunfeld, a member of the Hanover
Jewish Community Council, the Times notes that "The
Authorities have essentially told us (members of the
Jewish community) to be quiet and not to do anything to
dramatize the situation so as not to make it worse."
Sha-Sha Never Worked
If (irunfeld and the rest of the Jewish community
there are upset, it is that it reminds us of the old Jewish
diplomacy in the face of anti-Semitic threat: sha-shu.
We thought that had died out long ago.
Chief Inspector Karl Heinz Seim of the Hanover
police declares that seven youths from 16 to 21 are
presently under surveillance. Perhaps this is the figure on
the basis of which Von Staden made his comment about
neo-Nazi extremism in Germany these days.
But The New York Times report is less comforting
Official statistics from the Federal Office for the Pro-
tection of the Constitution has reported 142 extreme right-
wing organizations in West Germany with a membership
of 18,300.
We are sure that, as a trained diplomat. Ambassador
Von Staden finds this all hideous and unbelievable. But
sha-shu never worked to protect the Jews from bigotry
and genocide not whether it came from Jews them-
selves or now. as the Times reports it. from German of-
ficials.
WZO: Harmony, Discord
Reports from the 29th World Zionist Congress in
Jerusalem show a long agenda of activities replete with
worthy deliberations arrived at by men and women in
ideological harmony and accord.
But they also show irritability and even outright
conflict.
One obvious factor contributing to this is the triumph
last Spring of the Herut Party over the traditional Labor
forces as Israel's prime political mover and the ascen-
dancy (which appeared so unlikely just a year ago) of
Menachem Begin to power.
A second obvious factor is the peace initiative
ostensibly launched by Egypt's President Anwar Sadat
last November.
If Israeli Jewry has not been very sure about how to
react to either of these phenomenal events, neither has
diaspora Jewry.
All of which has also opened the door to a rift between
Israeli and American Jewry over the position American
Jews should adopt with respect to Israel's responses to
President Carter's attempts to shore up the sagging Sadat
initiative.
This has taken the form of sharp criticism of Philip N.
Klutznick, president of the World Jewish Congress, who is
reported to have advised President Carter to give Israel
what for a report Klutznick denied over and over during
the WZO deliberations.
In any case, the 29th World Zionist Congress ad-
journs with the indelible mark of these struggles on it.
Atherton Keeps on Shuttling
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) As
U.S. roving Mideast envoy Roy
Atherton prepared to return to
Cairo midweek on the second
round of his shuttle, the state of
play did not appear particularly
encouraging.
Atherton had told newsmen
mid-day Tuesday that he did not
propose to characterize each con-
versation in terms of progress
achieved or not achieved, but it
seemed clear enough that, were
he to characterize them despite
himself, he would have to admit
that no much progress has been
made so far on this week-old
shuttle.
ISRAELI sources insist that
Egypt has substantially har-
dened its previous positions and
is now demanding totally uncom-
promising formulations and-
rejecting the vaguer and more
ambiguous drafts that it had
earlier indicated acceptance of.
Thus whereas hack in January,
just before the abortive
Jerusalem talks broke off. the
Egyptians indicated they would
make do with 242-type vagueness
on the withdrawal question, and
with Carter's Aswan formula"
on the Palestinian issue. Sadat
was now saying that neither of
these would lie good enough.
He was pressing tor a specific
undertaking of withdrawal from
all the occupied ana-, and had
revived Egypt's initial insistence
on specific recognition Palestinians rights to self-
determination.
ACCORDING to these same
Israeli sources, Israel for its part
had significantly Boftened its own
position last week, relative to its
stand at the start of the lirst
Atherton shuttle that followed
the talks breakoff.
This week, the sources said.
Israel had responded to the
hardline Egyptian dratt by
merely signifying which part-- ol
it could be a basis for negotiation
and which were thoroughly
unacceptable.
The sources said the Egyptian
hardening could be traced to
Sadat's inter-Arab problems and
his resolve, because of these
problems, to insist on .Jordan's
entry into the peace process.
Sadat was making it
unequivocally clear that he would
not resume the talks without
Jordan being physically present.
AND JORDAN for its part is
putting up stringent textual con-
ditions, relating to West Bank
withdrawal and the Palestinian
question, before it would be
prepared to consider joining the
peace process.
Diehard optimists here say
they believe Sadat's ostensible
insistence on Jordanian par-
ticipation is merely a tactical
ploy, designed to up the ante, and
that in the final analysis he would
be prepared to go on negotiating
alone provided he could first
achieve a "declaration of prin-
ciples" which, even though vague
and ambivalent, gave him some
rhetorical cover for his Pales-
tinian flank.
But there are pessimists within
the government who take the
Egyptian President very much at
his word and the Hashemite
King at his and therefore
conclude that the chances of
progress are indeed bleak.
IN THIS context, it might be
significant to mention Moshe
Dayan's remark Sunday night, at
a dinner for British Foreign Sec-
retary David Owen, that if the
sides failed to agree on a "dec-
laration of principles." efforts
would have to be made to reach
peace through other means."
Aides said the Minister was
, probably referring to the pos-
sibility always in the back-
ground of an interim accord
that would be much less than
peace but would keep the hope of
ultimate peace still alive.
\t any rate, the search for the
s;i\ ing formula for a "declaration
ol principles'" is certainly not
over yet if only because
Washington has patently not
given up hope ol achieving it.
ATHERTON. it is believed,
will keep shuttling at least until
Mar. 8 or 9 whether or not any
tangible progress is made. in
order to keep up the momentum
in preparation for the Begin
Dayan Weizman visit to Wash-
ington mid-March.
Here Carter, himself, is likely
to move into the act. possibly
even submitting to the Israeli
leaders, with the full authority
and prestige of the U.S.
presidency, an American com-
promise formula for a
declaration of principles."
If this were on the lines of the
Aswan formula." which it very
probably would be. Begin and Co.
would be very hard put to reject
it.
ASWAN, after all. did not en-
dorse a Palestinian state nor even
self-determination." It spoke ol
Palestinians participating in lhi-
determination ol their own future
which Israel has indicated j|
could live with. and ol
legitimate rights." which Israel
si\ s is au kward.
But Nraels position in Vmer
ican opinion would itsell be awk-
ward were it to endanger the
entire peace process over such .in
ostensibly textual issue
Passover
At The Concord
The Concord Hotel Presents With Pride
His Excellency
Who has served as Foreign
Minister of the State of* Israel,
Ambassador to the I'nited
Nations, and to the I'nited
States, President of the
Weitzman Institute and Best
Selling Author will speak
on Peace in the Middle East,
Saturday, April 22nd
" at 3:00 P.M.
Cantor Hainan Malamood
.issimiiI In ilit*foiHiinl S\m|h<>n\ ("lion ilinvuil
l>\ loli.illl.in Weiss will ol til Lite .11 ilie Swlitnm
.mil Sim.i-
Rabbi Dr. Stuart Rosenberg
will iiiiiiltn t .i I'lii^i.uti nl \ a-\ tllltv .ni(t Srimn.ir-'
Rabbi Simon Cohen*.
Rabbi Solomon Saphier
StlfJVfVIv s,-ni|Hiliius tlu-tai\ .iillu'ivnir
Jan Peerce
mil in.iiHMi.il Ouemtir. Con.rrt and Kii-onluii: Sim hi
a S|i i;il HmIiiI.i\ Cniuvrt. Saturday. Annl SHh
HOTEL
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Concord Towers East
isj lowering macnifkenre of new Qua*) Annnimuclatioii*
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Call us fur more information.
Jewish Floridian
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Office -126 S. Federal Hwy.. guite 208 Danla. Fla. 33004
Telephone 920-9018
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT -120 NE 6th St.. Miami. Fl J3132 Phone 373-4608
FraDK.SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and PubUaher Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridian Docs Not Guarantee The K ashruta
Ot The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bl Weekly
Second Claai Postage Paid at Danla. Fla. 864O0l]
The Jewish Floridian has abso.jed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Mei,.ber of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, World-
wide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SubSCRIPTIONRATESI local area) One YearS7.M. Out of Town U pen R eq u estk
Friday, March 10,1978
Volume 8
2 ADAR 1-5738
Number 5
After a good night's
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The Lender Family
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They're always fresh
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II
51


Friday. March 10, 1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
Israel Losing U.S. Support, Schindler Reports to WZO Hada&wh Holds
Continued from Page 1-
ground to advance a Middle East
solution of its own.
He said that might have been
the intent of the White House
briefings for senators and Jewish
leaders that followed Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat's visit to
Washington two weeks ago. In
any event, Schindler said, Is-
rael's drop in popularity was
amply reflected in recent polls
and could be attributed to the
settlements issue and Israel's
clumsy efforts to explain its
actions.
Israel's image has become
"untruthful, conniving," Schind-
ler said, opening a "credibility
gap" in the U.S. On the other
hand, he noted, the American
public "by and large" accepted
Sadat's messages: that Egypt
gave much, and received almost
nothing in return; that Egypt
took the "high road to peace,'
while Israel quibbled over peri-
pheral issues; and that Egypt
was on the verge of giving up
hope and "chucking in" its entire
peace initiative.
SCHINDLER SAID Carter
was personally "unnerved" by
the threat of the interrupted ne-
gotiations and the fear that the
opportunity for peace is slipping
away. According to Schindler.
Israel's sagging image in the
U.S. was due partly to the cumu-
lative effect of the State Depart-
ment's assertions that its settle-
ments in occupied Arab territory
were "illegal" and the "double
standard" the American news
media applied to Israel and the
Arabs.
He noted in that connection
the criticism engendered by
Prime Minister Menachem Be-
gin's sharp lecture to Egyptian
Foreign Minister Mohammed
Kaamel at a dinner in Jerusalem
last month while relatively little
notice was taken by the press of
Egyptian media attacks on Israel
and Begin personally.
Klutznick told the Congress
delegates that the situation was
"critical" since the break-off of
Israeli-Egyptian negotiations,
and Jews around the world are
"very, very worried."
HE STRESSED that diaspora
Jews saw their role as supportive
of the negotiating efforts made
by the parties themselves. But he
regretted that the "sense of mu-
tuality and faith" between Israel
and diaspora leaders proved to be
"more difficult to develop than I
thought."
Klutznick appeared to be refer-
ring to rumors spread in Israel
that he had suggested to Pres-
ident Carter that the U.S. apply
pressure on Israel for greater
flexibility in peace negotiations.
Klutznick has vigorously denied
the allegations.
Goldmann said the problem of
Jewish survival troubled him
deeply because, while there was
no longer a danger of pogroms or
persecution, the younger genera-
tion of Jews is being lost to "in-
difference" and assimilation.
HE OBSERVED that "the po-
sition of the Jew has become
more dignified but it has not been
simplified." He said it was un-
realistic to demand that the en-
tire Jewish people should come to
Israel. However, Israel should be
a spiritual center and example to
all of world Jewry, Goldmann
said.
Education Day
The first annual Education
Day of the Southwest Broward
Chapter of Hadassah was held
Feb. 22 at Temple Beth Ahm, an-
nounced Education Vice-Pres-
ident Norma Berman.
An original script written by
Molly Lewis, entitled The Wan-
dering Jew," was presented with
women from the member groups
participating.
THE FILM, A Story of the
Jewish People, was shown, fol-
lowed by guest speaker Dr. Ted
I.enn. who spoke on "Who is the
American Jew?"
NICKI
GROSSMAN
No. 45
Hlwd. Comm. pd.poi.adv.
TODRV.
WE HOnOR
GREATEST
In .in ajje ill iiiM.ini >uperslar>, h"> hard
In I'eali/e lh.il Mime ill llk< world'- iim-i
In Tin.- Ii-iii< > .in- rather mdiiiary-liMikiiii;
pinplc livjnji lives hi (jiiici cmiraije Ik-hind
ili<- linn Curtain.
S..MU- haw already lu-i linn freedom.
Smile li.'ive 'urn threatened with conceit-
IrnliiHi camps. Smile haw Ik-en M-paraied
from iheir familii-. perhaps forewr.
All Hi ihein aft'Jews.
Ii u'lHikl Ik- .i simple il'iiiu! fur mam m
llicse Suxiel Jru- loyiveup their failh. Tu
In iu in I he Stale, Tu simph si up beinjj
"ew -.
Km even ;ii I he i ik of losing everything
Ilk-) hold (K;n m life, tlu\ In,1(1 mi |n their
aitli. Because it is the wr\ same faith
that surviwd Warsaw and Dachau and
Auschwitz.
Each hi us wini lives Ik-re in freedom
mist jjiw everything we can [n help make
ii pn-sible fur Russian Jews in find a life nf
(lijillitv and hope ihat i> their birthright.
Be it in Israel. Or the I'niied Stall's. (>:
am w here else.
Hecauseifit isinK safe In Ik-a Jew every-
wlk'fe mi earth, it i> nut safe t>> Ik" a Jew
anywhere mi earth. And if it i> urn sale in
be a Jew. ii will not lx' safe ii> lv a human
Ik'iiiK-
You and nil-. We are uile.
SUPPORT THE JEWISH
FEDERflTIOn OF SOUTH BROWflRD'S
1978 COmBinED JEWISH RPPERL
isrrel Bimoncvram.
'. ISMIiiHl .....: H l! ...,l.
l-'liiiiil.i'i.'Ii'L'ii. Ilmik'tll'1 SMt'.


Page 4
1 nejewisn r lonaian ana anorar or ureaier nuuvuuuui
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 10. 1978
4-
Front from left: Penny Warner, Joan Mendelson and Beverly
Shapiro. Rear from left: Marion Wolf son, Dee Gillon, Noreen
Shapiro and Lynne Bial.
P
From left: Ilo Seidman, Simone Dunn, Gloria Greenspun and
Joan Raticoff. Ester Gordon (rear).
'
From left: Bobbie Levin, Mimi Sabra and Nat lie Bluth.
From Left: Edie Rubenstein, Arline Ray, Linda Wilentz, Sandy
Appel and Elaine Gregerman.
Seated from left: Sally Weiss, Barbara Stein and Wendy
Benjamin. Standing from left: Noreen Shapiro and Lynne Bial.
From left: Janie Barman, Fran Haskm and Wdy Rubin.
Seated from left: Carole Wyman, Sandra Leib and Doris
Edelman. Standing from left: Don Distenfeld and Susan
Singer.
8ffiS
NOW OPEN!
Hollywood Blvd.
at 48th Ave.
Cantor Paul Dietell
Completes U.S. Tour
Cantor and concert singer Paul
Dietell has returned to New York
from a concert tour in the mid-
wisi and southern states.
CTWDI0 |
"f
Continental
Cuisine
FRED JOSSI
back io
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
i uniquP
j e*ppnencc
Vialc" vour lablP to yoor
mood n one 0* 5 ind'Vidud
rooms The Tent
Wme Cellar S'udioPlare
Pigai'e Swiss Cnaie*
David Maddern
at the Piano
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
(private Luncheons arranged
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
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2340 SW 32 Ave.
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closed Mondays
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DAILY 4:30-9:30 P.M.
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CHOICE OF
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CHOICE OF
BROILED
RED SNAPPER..................3 *
BRISKET OF BEEF.............39S
ROAST SPRING CNICKEN...395
PRIME RIBS OF BEEF........445
BROILED
N.Y. STRIP STEAK.............595
VEAL SCALL0PINE
MUSHROOMS...................495
EGGPLANT PARMIGIANA....325
VEAL CUTLET
PARMIGIANA....._______...395
BOILED BEEF FLANKEN.....3"
CHICKEN UVERS..............395
VEAL, MUSHROOMS
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Carrot Tiimam-Patato Pancake-
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DESSERT & BEVERAGE
FERRARA'S
RESTAURANTS
B110 PEMBROKE RD.
HOLLYWOOD
MoMKeMo. New York
ytOtap TUfAY)
Phon? (305) 983 7012
CHINESE RESTAURANT
Eat In and Take Out
Open Daily 11 :30 till 9:30
Monday thru Sunday
Formerly Limehouse Restaurant
Cantonese Cuisine
25 Years Experience
Quality Food at Moderate Prices
6708 Stirling Road (in Stirling Pluel Hollywood, Florida 33024
YACHT CLUBrestaumntI^I
it the HNMBMW Formerly of Israel
HAS REOPENED UNOER NEW MAN AGEMINT
SERVING BREAKFAST CLOSED
LUNCH REGULAR DINNERS
EARLYBIRD DINNERS .:io..:se
s^25 :;
fNTMI SOUP, SAI AD A t li vttAGf
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458 '350 458 -1489
NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
GOLF & TENNIS CLUB
RESTAURANT A LOUNGE
Dinner served nightly except
Monday A Tuesday
Open for breakfast A lunch daily 7 days a week
American-Continental mw5F' Dinners $2.95 up
Menu prepared asaae
by famous restaura teur 4MRk Happy Hour 4 to 6 p.m.
Frankie Rus.o QB Drinks 95<
3100 DOUGlAS ROAD
DADE:621 6300 BROWARD.431 -3800


Friday. March 10, 1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
& Jack Solot Installed Prexy
Of Herzl Lodge in Broward
;%
JJ
Jack Solot was installed as
president of Herzl Lodge. B'nai
B'rith at Temple Sinai in Holly-
wood. Al Golden, national ADL
commissioner, was the installing
officer. Solot served as president
of Howard Paul Wilson Lodge in
Los Angeles. Calif.. 16 years ago.
Other officers installed with
Solot were Stephen Marlowe,
past president, as first vice
president; Lou Cuttner. second
vice president; Charles Schupper.
third vice president: Hen Miller,
treasurer; Arthur Rubin, finan-
cial secretary; Michael Char-
matz, recording and cor-
responding secretary; William
Barnett. warden; and Lewis H.
Cohen, outgoing president, as
chaplain.
MILLER. Rubin and Char-
matz were awarded honorary
past president honors for service
to the I-odge. Leo Beer, Jack
Hurwitz and Sam J. Perry were
installed as honorary life Board
members.
The trustees installed were
Jack Blickstein, Kd Oinsburg,
George K. Cordon, past District
president; Jules Gordon, Sydney
Holtzman, Joseph Perlstein, past
president; Max Shapiro. Sol
Singer and Max Toplitz
Installed as members o| the
Board <>f Directors were Irving
(ioldstein, Morris Goldstein,
Louis Granatoor, Mian Greene.
Sidney I lode- Sam Kreston. Ben
Mcll. \nhur Sand. George
^Schneider, past president;
William Schulman, Israel
Somach. Sam Stang. Charles
Wagner and Sam Wallace.
INSTALLED as directors by
appointment of the president
were Jack L. Bockol. Dr. Charles
Friedman. Bob Hoffman, past
Council president; Harry
Posdamer, past president; Max
Rosenblatt, past Council presi-
dent; Joseph Satin. Rabbi David
Shapiro, rabbi emeritus of Sinai
Temple; Harry Scheiner. Marvin
Schochet and Archie William
Wilder.
&:
the Savage's
3>^o-u.nta,in LioLlte
t ".imp for Do.v
O ill)] > lor Gii-1-

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Sabbath Services. Friday Eve
Doctors and RN's in residence
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A JC to Study Family Changes
The American Jewish Com-
mittee. Broward County Chapter,
hosted a seminar on '"The
Changing Face of the Jewish
Family Today." at Temple Beth
Shalom on March 5.
Joseph Kleiman. president of
the chapter, announced that the
panel of experts included:
Sherwin Rosenstein. director of
Jewish Family Service in Brow-
ard; Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
F,l and president of the South
Broward Board of Rabbis; and
Dr. Diane Reisman. educational
consultant to the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward from
CAJK (Central Agency for Jew-
ish Education). Barbara Rubin
will act as chairperson.
KLEIMAN explained, 'these
Teen Trip to Israel
Departs July 5
experts, touched on the effect of
intermarriage and divorce on the
Jewish family unit among other
things."
Jack Solot (right) at his in-
stallation as president of
Herzl Lodge, B'nai B'rith at
Temple Sinai in Hollywood.
Herzl Lodge is the largest in
Broward County with 450
members. Solot is a past
president of Howard Paul
Wilson Lodge of Los Angeles,
Calif., where he served 16
years ago. At left is Joseph
Perlstein, one of the founders
of Herzl Lodge and a past
president.
4
*
i
i
The second annual "Teen Ad-
venture in Israel" will be held
this summer under the sponsor-
ship of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida. Open to
those entering ninth. 10th and
11th grades, the 10-day trip to
Israel will include touring, camp-
ing, weekends spent in the homes
ol Israeli citizens, and participa-
tion in Uadna. Israel's basic coed
military training program tor
teens. The date ol departure is
July:..
Additional information abnul
tin-- summer's Teen Adventure
in Israel" can In- obtained by cal-
ling Larrj Herring, supervisor ol
youth; and adult services at the
.ICC. The tour i- sponsored in co-
operation with the Israel Youth
Programs office of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, .mil
the American Zionist Youth
Foundation
The Center sponsors Israeli
dancing tor families every Sun-
day night at the Fannie sheet
man Day Camp \ssembly Hall.
Irom 7:30-10 p.m.
Beginning dances are taught
every week. For more informa-
tion, contact Larry Herring.
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Page 4
PageS
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollyivood
Friday, March 10. 1978
Support the 1978
Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund...
Jewish Federation
of South Broward.
)
Briefing Avant Garde honorees Edna and Sam Warren on
current Middle East developments is Chairman Charles Fisber
(left).
Reviewing the 1978 CJA-IEF efforts at Aquarius are (above
from left) Mina Finkelstein. Dr. Eugene Weiner, Lilian Zeefe.
Philip Zeefe, Eleanor Weiner and Paul Weiner.
Below (from left) are Sumner Kaye, JFSB executive director;
Paul Frost, Julius Freilich, Herb Lebovitz and George Fin-
kelstein.

f
i ^ri -
Support of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund from the Avant
Garde residents will help improve Jewish life all over the world.
Discussing the strategies of this support are (from left) Sol Co-
hen, Bertha Kozba, Charles Fisher, chairman; Reba Kalinow-
sky and Jacob Weissman.
VI
Discussing Middle East economic problems with Jonathan Liv-
ny (right) are (from left) Sydney Holtzman, Alan Kraut, Ethel
Endner and Dr. Max Primakow.
\
Meeting with Jewish Federation of South Broward CJA-IEF
Campaign Chairman Dr. Stanley Margulies (second from right)
are residents of Hallmark (from left) Dr. Horowitz, Dr. Pollack,
Milton Seitles, Gene Atkins and Sid Holtzman, Hollywood
Beach chairman.
MELWHYTE
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Friday, March 10, 1978
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far o[ Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Saul Benjamin and Isidor Jan Bookbinder (left) were honored
by the Jewish Federation of South Broward's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Presenting the award plaques
at the Beacon Towers function is Chairman Henry Moses (cen-
ter) with Henry Levy and Jacob Weissfeld.
The synagogue campaign of the 1978 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund continued with a breakfast at Temple
Solel with (from left) J. Jerome Schlosser, Dr. Peter Keller,
Sheila Katlin, Paul Circus, Rabbi Robert Frazin and Mim Kro-
nengold.
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* **tXC At
TheJewish~t%ri3Ian anJl/hofar of'Greater Hollywood
ay, March 10, 1978
Knesset Rejects Motions
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM
The Knesset has
- (JTA> -
rejected two
motions by opposition members
demanding the resignation of
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan
because of his disclosure last
David Keating, Mayor of Hollywood, scooped the first dipper of
ice cream at the newest Swensen's Ice Cream Factory at Holly-
wood Boulevard and 48th Avenue and hands it over to one of
the earlier customers.
P
CRC Urges 'Take Action
Against Sale of Planes9
The Jewish Federation of
South B reward'a Community
Relations Committee (CRC) has
called for immediate action to be
taken to block the sale of sixty
Fl.Vs to Saudi Arabia nd fifty
F5K's to Egypt
The CRC has urged people to
send Idlers or telegrams against
the sale and to call on senators,
congressmen and President
Carter to increase the number of
aircraft for Israel to 150 F16's
and 25 Fit
THE CRC expressed dis-
pleasure with the turn this
Administration has taken "
and said that sale of the plane-- at
this time can only hinder the
prospects lor a meaningful peace
settlement, and represent a major
shift in America's foreign
policy."
Send letters or telegrams to
members of the Congressional
Foreign Affairs Committee:
Sen. Richard Stone, Senate
Office Muilding. Washington.
D.C. 20510.
Sen. Lawton Chiles. Senate
Office Muilding. Washing-
ton.DC. 20510.
Hep. .J Herbert Burke. House
ol Representatives. Washington,
D.C. 20515.
Rep. Andrew Ireland. House of
Representatives. Washington.
D.C. 20516.
Rep. Dante Fascel. House of
Representatives. Washington.
D.C. 20515.
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month that Israel was providing
military supplies to Kthiopia.
now engaged in war with
Somalia.
The motions were presented by
Yossi Sarid of the Labor Align-
ment and Meir Payil of the Sheli
faction. Akiva Noff of the Demo-
cratic Movement for Change
IDMC) planned to offer a similar
motion but was forced by
coalition discipline to drop it.
DAYAN SPOKE vigorously in
his defense. He admitted that he
had revealed Israel's assistance
to Ehtiopia during a television
interview in Zurich on Feb. 6 but
insisted that he did so to "put the
record straight." to correct exag-
gerated reports in the foreign
press that Israel was actually
participating in the fighting on
the horn of Africa.
It was the first official
disclosure that Israel sent items
of a military nature to the East
African nation with which it has
maintained friendly relations
despite political changes there.
Sarid ridiculed Dayan's assertion
that he preferred to tell the truth
rather than lie.
"If a Foreign Minister does not
know how to avoid inconvenient
questions, he is probably not fit
to be Foreign Minister." the
Labor M K said.
McCloskey On
'Jewish Lobby'
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
Robert .1. McCloskey, the I S
Ambassador to The Netherlands.
said in an interview published
here that the margins of U.S.
policy in the Middle Easl are
determined to a large extent by
its feelings of bonds with Israel.
McCloskey. who was formerly
the State Department's chief
spokesman and has continued to
follow Mideastern affairs closely,
also told the Dutch daily. Tronic.
that the U.S. never had a
detailed, concrete plan for the
solution of the Palestinian
problem.
HE SAID that while in
Washington he had never seen a
written blueprint for a "home-
land for the Palestinians." Such a
blueprint was expected to emerge
only from negotiations, he said.
Asked if he thought the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization should be involved in
the current Middle Bast peace
process. McCloskey replied: "If
Israel does not want to negotiate
with the PLO it will be extremely
difficult for the U.S. to negotiate
with the PLO."
The Ambassador stressed that
"no American administration can
allow itself a real confrontation
with Israel, not only because of
the influence of the so-called
Jewish lobby but also because
sympathy for Israel is deeply
rooted in the American people in
view of what happened in Europe
during the second World W ar
and real admiration for Israel's
achievements
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Fri-l.-.v March 10, 1978
*---------------=
The Jewish Floridian andShofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
\Dulzin to Head World Zionists
LstrttSfX'uto. tSSSAH.iS&SSH "T7"'"idM*'
IzZi.t faction government of Prime Minister
Golda Meir.
Dulzin a member of Likud. As of nomination The others were T smo,,tn nu> of ti
Fab 21 the Laborites had not Kinanre Minister Simcha K ,!npsL faLc.,ng 3
rented a decision. Khrlich. Interior Minister Joseph LZ^'^lZ^'demTn i't'r l-cause wished to continue as .he new WZO Executiv.....
/.lonist red- th(i p()st (f wy() tr(,asU[Vr Minister of Absorption in the retlect the unity ol ;,11 /ionisi.
vacated by Dulzin.
In his seconding speech. Allon
disclosed that he once had been BUT HE welcomed Dulzin'a
approached by Dulzin to run for offer of support. I am now proud
WZO chairman after the death of to pay Dulzin back and support
the Incumbent Louis Pincua He nim for the same position," All
said he declined at the time said. He expressed I he wish thn
BUT ON Feb. 22. Yigal Allon.
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An oiler onl\ we can make. Because we're the only airline with a network of Round-The-World flights from the U.S.
The price for economy standby is S999 and lor tirst
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We're also offering a special economy advance
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What's along the way?
There's Istanbul. Tehran. Delhi. Bangkok, I bng
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If you so desire, we can even arrange tor yon to visit
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Page 12
''.y/ie'jewt^'ri6mmnah^'iMrarbYijreaiet'iiuu\woOa
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
i uuoj, iviaii.il in im]
Friday, March 10, 1978
Dulzin Demands End to Drop-Out Aid
JERUSALEM (JTAI -
Leon Dulzin, chairman-designate
of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion, has demanded that world
Jewry stop providing assistance
to Jews who leave the Soviet Un-
ion but go to countries other than
Israel.
In a speech before more than
600 delegates attending the 29th
World Zionist Congress. Dulzin
repeated his charges that HI AS
was responsible to a large extent
for the high rate of "dropouts"
among Soviet Jewish emigres.
ACCORDING TO Dulzin.
HIAS enables Jews leaving the
USSR to spend weeks in Vienna
at "fancy hotels" and months in
Rome at the expense "of the Jew-
ish people." He said "this is into-
lerable. The Jewish people can no
longer afford it." Dulzin said the
drop-outs were utilizing Soviet
exit permits which otherwise
might have gone to Jews who
would come to Israel.
There is no perfect justice,
but those who fight for the exit of
Jews from the USSR do not do so
to immigrate to the U.S. and Ca-
nada." Dulzin said, an apparent
reference to the emigration acti-
vists in the Soviet Union.
Although the number of Soviet
Jewish immigrants arriving in
Israel increased during the last
six months from 1,000-1.200 to
2.000 per month, the drop-out
rate among those reaching Vien-
na is still 50 percent. Dulzin said.
He noted that a committee set up
to deal with the problem a year
ago no longer meets, and the "is-
sue must be raised again."
DULZINS ATTACK on
HI AS reflected the belief in Jew-
ish Agency and other Israeli cir-
cles that HIAS is influencing
Jews from the Soviet Union to go
to countries other than Israel.
HIAS has vigorously denied this.
It has noted repeatedly that it
provides aid only after the immi-
grants have decided against Is-
rael and after Jewish Agency
representatives in Vienna have
failed to persuade them to change
their minds.
In his speech. Dulzin claimed
that the public was insufficiently
aware ol the achievements of ti
Zionist movement and critical
those who. he said, undervalued
it. "Let us not live with an inferi-
ority complex and contempt for
ourselves." he said. "Let us come
out of this Congress as proud
Zionists and though we may not
have accomplished everything,
we are still achieving much."
THE CEREMONIAL opening
of the Congress took place in the
Jerusalem Convention Hall be-
fore 2.000 delegates and guests.
Anschel Reis, 92. a Congress de-
legate for 65 years, announced
the official opening, followed by
Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi Shlomo
(ioren. who delivered a prayer
composed especially for the oc-
casion.
The shift of political power in
Israel in last May's elections was
starkly evident at the Congress
opening where, for the first time,
the Labor Zionist contingent was
relegated to the back rows while
the triumphant Likud occupied
the front ol itie hall.
Former Prime Minister Golda
Meir was honored with a seat in
the first row. Hut she was virtu-
ally ignored by the Cabinet mem-
bers who sat near her. She was
mentioned only in the spe"*h by
the outgoing WZO chairman, Yo-
sef Almogi.
4 THE OPENING momentarily
obscured the bitter differences
among the various Zionist
factions that livened the Con-
gress proceedings. Dulzin has
declared that he wants the next
WZO Executive to be a wall-to-
wall coalition representing all
Zionist parties.
But a major battle is looming
over the allocation of portfolios
on the Executive. Th,e hottest
issue is who will hold the key
office of treasurer which Dulzin
vacates.
The Labor Party is demanding
that post and is understood to
have the support of the World
Confederation of United Zionists,
the second largest body at-
tending the Congress. Dulzin has
vowed that the office of treasurer
will remain in the hands of Likud.
ANOTHER source of friction
developed at the first plenary
session today when Nessim
(iaon. president of the World
Sephardi Federation, warned
that his group will quit the Con-
gress unless it is given lour seats
on the new WZO Executive.
According to present plans.
non-Zionist" organizations are
limited to two seats. "Am I to
conclude that we Sephardim ar
not qualified for leadership?"
Gaon asked to the applause of
dozens of Sephardi delegates.
He also raised the painful issue
of the social and economic gap in
Israel. Our Sephardi brethren,
who constitute the so-called
second Israel,1 forgotten and
deprived for 30 years, have lost
all patience." he declared.
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^mmmmmmmm
ollywooa
(JC u
scussing the needs of the people of Israel with members of
Jmple Beth Shalom at the recent CJA-IEF brunch are (from
Ft) Rabbi Morton Malavsky, spiritual leader; Dr. Joel
[hneider and Dr. Sam Meline.
Support the 1978
Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund...
Jewish Federation
of South Broward.
Ellie Kut/ (second from right) met with women leaders from
throughout the United States at a recent UJA National
Women's Division luncheon to hear former U.S. representative
to the United Nations, Rita Mauser (right). Also attending were
Dorothy Rautbord (left) and Mrs. Joseph Meyerhoff.
K
?,?A
Reviewing campaign facts and figures at the Hemispheres
brunch on behalf of the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund are (seated from left) Ada Engelman. Lila Brecker,
Gladye Model! and Mary Lipschutz. Standing (from left) are
Kiilmun Rado, Abe Lewis, Jacob Udis, Morse Engelman and
Ben Klein.
Iscussing the need for funds to aid world
Cry are Olympus residents (seated from
II Marcel In Witriol. Jeunr Daman nnr
adys Witus. Standing Ifron. left) ore Louis
Finkelstein, Leo Hilzenrath, Samuel Aptner,
H B. Berlin, Abe Dolgen, Henry Witriol,
I runt and Mever Reizman.
(
Eli Baum (fourth from left) was honored by the residents of
Parker Plaza on behalf of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
To help present the award are (from left) Ralph Feldman, Judge
Joseph Deutsch. Betty Neft, Paul Nestle, and Harry Rubin.
^ting the survival of the Jewish people as a
Drity at the CJA-IEF brunch at Desoto
rk are (seated from left) Belle Leventhal,
Weinstein, Anna Goodman, Frieda J.
id and Sylvia Stein. Standing (from left)
are Robert Leventhal, Jonathan Livny,
Benjamin Weinstein, Carl Rosenkopf,
Manya Rosenkopf, Abe Goodman, Irving
Hand and Irving Stein.
'I jl JB
Sinai congregants honored Joseph
nan (seated center) at a breakfast on
f of the Jewish Federation of South
vard's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
rgency Fund. Committee members in-
(seated from left) Bobbie Levin and
Phyllis Kraemer, Women's Division
president. Standing (from left) are Dr. Phil
Levin, Susan Singer, Esther Gordon, Allen
Gordon, JFSB treasurer; Elaine Pittell, Dr.
Robert Pittell, JFSB secretary; and Paul
Kraemer.
Join SOL ENTIN in supporting
NICKIENGLANDER
GROSSMAN
for Hollywood Commissioner
Dear Nicki:
After reviewing your platform and discussing
your candidacy, I can wholeheartedly endorse you
for Hollywood City Commission.
Nicki, I believe that your entire approach to city
government will help our city go forward to new
heights of greatness. I appreciate the opportunity
to aid in your campaign, and hope to be of aid to
you upon your election.
Very truly your.
SOL ENTIN
Elect
NICKI ENGLANDER
GROSSMAN
PUNCH 45
Pd. Pol. Adv.


^^^
JWV to Honor National Commander Herman Moses
/
On Sunday morning at 10 a.m.
in Temple Beth Shalom, the
Depart mi nt ot Florida Jewish
War Veterans of the United
States of America will give a
lireakfast to honor National
Commander Herman Moses.
A nali\' ol Chicago. Moses
attended the Chicago Kent
School of Law, practiced law in
the State of Illinois since 1942
and is a Navy veteran of World
Warll.
HE IS a former U.S. Govern-
ment attorney and assistant cor-
poration counsel for the City of
Chicago. He is a widower and the
father of four children.
His veterans activities include:
past commander of Combined
Veterans Association of Illinois;
past state and regional com-
mander of Jewish War Veterans;
past national judge advocate of
Jewish War Veterans; member of
thi' American Legion; director of
National Shrine for Jewish War
Dead; member of Veterans of
Foreign Wars; Polish Legion of
American Veterans and the Navv
Club.
He has been active in Mar
activities in the following
capacities: past president of
South Chicago Har Association
and a member of the executive
committee; member of the
Association of Trial Lawyers of
America: member of Chicago,
111., and American Har Assoc-
iations; member of the real
estate, probate and trust com-
mittee of the American Bar
Association; and a member of the
local government committee of
the Chicago Har Association.
HE IS director of the Central
Synagogue of the Southside
Hebrew Congregation and is a
:t2nd degree Mason and Shriner
He was the plaintiff in the land-
mark case of the Jewish War
Veterans, Department of Illinois
ami Herman Moses, < bmmander
vs. The American Nazi Party. He
has l>een closely associated with
the second generation of
American Nazis in Skokie. 111.
He has returned recently from
a fact-finding trip to Panama,
Canal Zone, and Argentina. He
has been involved from the
American defense viewpoint with
the current Middle Last
negotiations.
Moses served in the Navy and
was released in 194(i as a lieuten-
ant and was active in the Reserve
until the middle fifties when he
retired from the U.S. Navy
Reserve.
"A Salute To Spring"' is the
theme for the March 23 donor
luncheon of Temple Beth El sis-
terhood beginning at noon in the
Regency Hoom of the Diplomat
Hotel
A musical interlude by Danny
Leslie and Fred Zuker will start
program, followed by a Lill)
Pulitzer fashion show. Commen-
tators will be Rita Cabrera and
Liza Pulitzer.
MRS. IRA Finegold is donor
chairman and Mrs. Samuel Sez-
/.in is co-chairman. Committee
members in lude Mrs Larry l.er
ner. Mrs Charli Wolfe. Mrs.
Aaron Rabinowitz, Mrs. Esther
Halpern, Mrs. Mutton \bram,
Mr-- James Fox Millet and Mrs.
Bernard Price.
Mrs. Harold Ratner is the
president of the Sisterhood.
DRS. BETTER, DAGOSTINO & KAHN P.A.
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Also many unusual gift items.
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VISA
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100W Oak
land Park Blvd. Conservative Rabbi
Phillip A LaDowiti Cantor Maurice
A. Neu.
TEMPLE BE'H ORR 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER 9106
57th St Conservative Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman (44 Al
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham 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)
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 Won (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold 146)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St
Conservative Rabbi Paul M -
Rabbi Emeritus David Snapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun (65)
TEMPLE SOLEL 5'u0 Sheridan St.,
Hollywood, Fla 33021 Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Cantor Bruce Malin. u7C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
3291 Stirling Road, Oaks Condomini
urn Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer.
(52)
Girls 8-18 will love being losers
At CAMPSTANUY
THE ORIGINAL NON MEDICAL
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lies Dance Center Disco & Garni
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NEW FOR SUMMER 78 CeiMied
tennis Pio Automatic ball throwing
machine and instant video tape leplay
Lcettes dance workshop
Voung adult program ic ,>i Phone o' *nte
'or vDfoa' DlOcrtuft
MtMC i"( iou> jgr ana prior'i
Camp Stanley
Box 608. Hurley ville, N Y 127a7
v 1SUI 239 0323 > (212) 377 mm
THE BREAKFAST honoring
him vsill in attended by members
of the Jewish War Veterans
Posts from Southeast Florida
and many local. State and
national dignitaries.
The committee members in
charge ot the lireakfast are
Chairman .Jack Merman, national
executive committeeman;
Ainslee Ferdie. past national
commander; Warner Schoenfeld.
past national executive com-
mitteeman: Michael Schecter.
national inspector; l.eo Slachter.
national executive committee-
man; Norton Left. Department of
Florida commander: Raymond
Schultz. Dade County com-
mander; and Paul Zimmerman,
Hroward Calm Beach County
commander.
Sisterhood Donor Luncheon Set Religious Directory
Herman H Moses
ANNOUNCEMENT
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Announces the opem, '
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I


iday, March 10,1978
[Rabbi, Mrs. Katz to Be Honored At
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
Temple Sinai- Israel Dinner of State
The annual Temple Sinai-Israel
State honoring Rabbi
Vlrs. l'aul Kin/ has been re-
. d for Sunday, March vi.
.. reception at 6:30 p.m. and
,i in the Haber-Karp
nun.
Rabbi and Mrs. Katz will be
, ipienta of the United Jeru-
Vward al the event cele-
ng the luih anniversary of
the reunification of Jerusalem,
RABBI and Mrs Katz lived In
Israel for ;i number of years, re-
turning tO the United Slates in
order to return to the rabbinate.
He is the author of The Bible:
\l\th or Reality and has written
numerous newspaper and maga-
zine articles including a weekly
column in theJerusotem Post.
The dnnner committee is head-
ed by Mr. and Mrs. Moses Horn-
stein and Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Migvlowitz, chairmen: Dr. Mil
ton P. Caster, honorary chair-
V
">>...
^ mm
Rabbi and Mrs. Katz
man: and Rabbi David Shapiro,
rabbi emeritus oi I be temple.
They are assisted by Myrim
Levine, president: Ina W'achman.
acting Sisterhood president;
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun and
Harry Kaplan, executive di-
rector.
FAnnie' Tickets
At Day School
lieth lom Day School
ial -mi is Bpon-
' il for '"Annie"' al
Beach Theatre ol
!' Arts Sunday
'laliiu. Npril :K), at 2 p.m.
For i: kets and additional
information contact the Beth
halom I lay School. Limited
; ime oniv '
1"-^"^*^-.<5->-^><^v^-iv^v^,..^v^j
CANDLELIGHTING |
TIME
6:09
2 ADAR 1-5738

Ask Abe
By Abe Halpern
Question: Recently I saw a Yiddish play
called "Menachem Mendel in Eretz Yisroel." Can
you tell me who Menachem Mendel is? Is he a fic-
titious or a real character?
Edith Lasner
Hallandale, Fla.
Answer: Menachem Mendel is a fictitious
character created by Sholom Aleichem (1859-
1916), one of the three great pillars of Yiddish lit-
erature, the other two being Isaac Lett) 1'cretz
> 1852-1915) and Mendele Mocher Sfarim (Mende-
1. 1 he Bookseller. 1836-1917).
Menachem Mendel, an inhabitant of Kasri-
elevkeh. is a luft mensch. literally an idler or a
nondescript person. A luftmensch is sometimes
referred to as a man who starves by his wits. He is
the shlimiel, the manipulator of the exchange. He
personifies the element of restlessness and soar-
ing, of speculation and fancy-free idealization in
the Jewish character. He has a great many occu-
pations in addition to trying his luck on the ex-
change. He is a broker, insurance agent, schad-
chart (matchmaker), coal dealer, and finally it is
inevitable, he becomes a writer.
HIS FUNDAMENTAL principle in life is to
keep moving. He is driven by the modem demon.
Menachem Mendel's character and activities are
described by Sholom Aleichem in a volume of cor-
respondence between Menachem Mendel and his
wife, Shaine Sheindel, written during the period
of 1892 to 1909.
How does Menachem Mendel make a living?
How does he maintain his family? We do not
know. We read his extraordinary letters filled
with accounts of innumerable activities, but we
never discover a trace of income.
Menachem Mendel is of special significance
to us because he is Sholom Aleichem's self-por-
trait. Both of them have shared the same paths in
life to such an extent that the fictional character
is the alter ego of the author. Menachem Mendel
is the measure of the impetus and motion in Sho-
lom Aleichem's life.
IN HIS introduction to the book of corre-
spondence bearing the name Menachem Mendel,
written in 1909, Sholom Aleichem says, "Mena-
chem Mendel is not the hero of a novel nor is he a
fictitious character. He is the everyday Jew with
whom the author is personally and intimately ac-
quainted. The author spent a large part of his life
nearly 20 years with him.
"Having met each other in 1892 on the small
exchange' in Odessa we went through, side by
side, all the torments of hell.
"In the following years on the exchange in
Yehupetz, in Petersburg, in Warsaw we weath-
ered crises, tried earning a living at all kinds of
trades, and found no luck anywhere. In the end
we had to do what all Jews do emigrate to
America."
INCIDENTALLY, a few weeks ago we also
saw a performance of Menachem Mendel in EreU
Yisroel presented by the Delta Players. The play
was written by Moshe Friedler, the cantor of
Temple Beth Moshe in North Miami, who also
wrote the lyrics and music.
Based on the character created by Sholom
Aleichem, the play takes place in the early 1930s
on a ship going from the United States to Pales-
tine and in Eretz Yisroel (Palestine) at the time of
the British Mandate. The play captures the mood
and meaning of Menachem Mendel as Sholom
Aleichem created him but it brings his character
and activities up to date.
Sholom Aleichem's Menachem Mendel is the
active image of the Jew of thai economic period in
("zarist Russia who keeps on moving, looking for
the pot of gold at the end of the rainbow but with-
out success.
ALTHOUGH he weathers one crisis after
another there is no question that he knows his
Jewish roots. His faith in God and in the future is
never in doubt.
Friedler's Menachem Mendel goes looking
for his son Moishe, who now lives in a kibbutz. At
first his son gives him a cold reception but Mena-
chem Mendel is comforted by the warm reception
he gets from his daughter-in-law and his Sabra
grandchildren.
He is pleased by the fact that his son taught
the children dem Zayden's nigun (grandfather's
melody I.
HE REALIZES that the roots of Judaism
the Jewish heritage have been transplanted
from the shtetle through his seed to Eretz Yisrael.
Inspired by the idealism of the pioneers in
the kibbutz, Menachem Mendel, with his usual
optimism, sees a better future for all Jews in a
free Israel.
Moshe Friedler as Menachem Mendel is ex-
cellent and appears as a real live character sup-
ported by a fine cast and chorus. The music and
songs, many of them presented by Friedler, who
has an excellent voice, are an integral part of the
play. They add a dimension of excellence to the
entire production.
IT IS Yiddish theater at its finest and a great
contribution to genuine Jewish culture in our
area. Friedler and the Delta Players are to be con-
gratulated for presenting this production and
they should be supported.
Sholom Aleichem is the pen name of Sholom
Rabinowitz. He was born in the Ukraine and
spent his childhood in the small town of Voron-
kov. According to Sholom Aleichem it was as big
as a minute, and he immortalized it in his writings
as Kasrielevkeh. He died in New York City.
Sholom Aleichem was a prolific writer. He
wrote novels, children's stories, plays, sketches,
short stories, monologues and dialogues. There
are 28 volumes of his writings in the original Yid-
dish, and there are many excellent translations in
English.
IT IS interesting to note that Itzik Manger
(pen name of Isidor Heifer), Yiddish poet, writing
about Sholom Aleichem, said, "Magic is the word
for Sholom Aleichem. He has created characters
so typical of his people that they rise to the
heights of the universal. Sholom Aleichem was
the first great innovator in Yiddish literature, but
strangely enough, in world literature, he was also
the last great humanist."
Editor's note: Please send all questions to:
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
wmm
Rabbi David Shapiro (leftI presents the State of Israel Bonds
Scroll of Honor to Eiga and Michael ("harmatz al a recent Herzl
Lodge No. 2761 B'nai B'rith Night for Israel.
Freelanders to Receive Israel Scroll
Of Honor at Isle of Garadise
Dr. and Mrs. Jacob Freelander
will receive the Israel Scroll of
Honor at a Night for Israel Tues-
day. March 14 at 8 p.m. in the
Recreation Room of the Isle of
Paradise.
The event, sponsored by Isle of
Paradise Israel Bond Committee,
will feature guest F.mil Cohen.
American Jewish humorist. Sam-
uel .1. Bernstein and Julius Adler
are in charge of arrangements for
the evening's program.
The Freelanders. long active in
the Jewish communal life of Wor-
cester. Mass.. were memlnrs of
Temple Kmanuel. where Dr.
Freelander was the lead soloist in
their choir. Mrs. Freelander is co-
author of the Successful Jewish
Cookbook and a past president of
the National Council of Jewish
Women.
Dr. and Mrs. Freelander
La Mer B'nai
Schemans at
Max and EleanorScheman will
be recipients of the David Ben-
Gurion Award at a Night for Is-
rael s|>onsored by the I.a Mer
B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 3014
Tuesday, March 21, 8 p.m.. to be
held in the Social Hall of I.a Mer.
Ben Schwab, chairman of the
event, noted that Scheman. a
community and civic leader both
in New York and South Florida,
B'rith to Honor
Night for Israel
served on the War Production
Board from 1941-1945.
HE IS a past president of the
New York Building Contractors
and an officer of Temple F.manu-
El in New York. In Miami he
Berved on the board of directors
of Fidelity National Bank.
Mrs. Scheman. active in Ha-
dassah, American Jewish Com-
mittee and American Jewish
Congress, has held key posts in
several hospitals devoted to the
care of children's diseases.
Mickey Freeman, American-
Jewish humorist, will be the eve-
ning's special guest. _______
Mr. and Mrs. Scheman
IEVITT
memorial chapels
1*11 Pembroke Rd
Hollywood, PI*.
S14-AM7
Sonny LvWt, F.O.
l)iW.DI.iiHv
North Miami. Fla.
0-431S
Now is the
time to discuss
funeral costs!
Mmi people ,ne forced In decide
funeral expense* and costs when thev "
, faced with the death of a loved one which
is n emotional time in then life
The time to discuss funeral cos:s is
while you are in a clea' thinking |t*"f of
mmd.
We at Mayflower Funeral Home
will be happy to have out Director
discuss cost, services, cemetery charges,
shipping of loved ones back North. V A
benefits and Social Security benefit..
Call for an appointment 4&4 9999
MAYFLOWER FUNERAL HOME
100 South Dmie Highway. Hallandale
Just South of Hallandale Beach Blvd
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
Temple 3etkt
Wemoeiol
Cjazdtns
The all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beau-
tifully landscaped, perpetual care, rea-
sonably priced.
For information call: 920-8225 or write:
"TEMPLE BETH EL~ "/?.*?:*
13S1 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Pitas* tend me litaraturt on the above.
NAME: ___________________________________________
ADDRESS:
PHONE:


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 10,1978


SAVE 80 S5h
All GRINDS
Folgers
tblgers: KSW*
Etee!
Beauty Care
Appliances
coffee
Tinv-iT-it CLAIRCH SKIN MACHINE
rKEE! WITH '450 IN TAPES
rni1I1l ClAIROl MAKE-UP MIRROR
r KLL! with l550 in tapes
Sandwich QCc
Cookie
...mo.
,,.,,,, SUNBEAM STYLER DRYER
* KKL! with wo in tapes
-kMbBrn
BUY 1 PK,
GET I PK..
REDEMPTION iCMIDUH
ITEMS AVAILABLE
( i *.'
SHO*i 10*
'?"'rti
*.. V C .-'.-
Ci*.*i w. rAk*-m u 110 ts
a*'i m*u* UM SUM
v^w W1- Or- UOO 114. M
W10 sum

W>M- *>* C*>~ UVJ 1UI1
V-*^-M^,^^ K sutt
CUSTOMER NIIO fAY ONir SAlllTAX
"OI ;dmmh DftAHt iW (Out NfAMSt pan t i i
OR MOUNTAIN DEW
Limit 2 deals with other purchases of
* $7.00 or more, excluding cigarettes
KEEBIER TOWNHOUSE #%#% A
Crackers ;?o99
OFFIRtNDS APRIl 12 >"
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE
DCEC Every package is dated
DCCl for freshness
AUOIIID v til nil
Dog0Food3'cAW,I$1
Beef Blade
Chuck Roast ^
..mMIiiiiiI
prices good
thru wed.. march 15
at pantry prides in:
DADf COUNTV
AND AISO
IN HOUtWOOB
AND HAtlANOAll
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
tPtide
FRESH VALLEY
USDA CHOICE
"UCH HALVE5
SAVE 30 cnns
YELLOW CLING
Del Monte
Peaches
UMIt lAOWIlMO'Hll
UtCMAMS O* 17 00 OR MORI
llCIJOINCCtCARITICS
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
7-Bone Steaks 89*
wmuuNM 10eoc Btm. Round Roast
Maine PotatOeS DO Round Steak "VI ..
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH ^_
Lots Of Chicken 45*
3 BREAST OTRS W BACKS 3 IEC QTRS W BACKS 3 GIBIEI PKCS.
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM WHOLE -,. .
Fresh Fryers 49
, U.S. CHOICE CORNED (FLAT CUTS) j^ _^ M g^
^ Beef Brisket""1""? 1_
$149
.....LI. I
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE BEEF ROUND
Stewed
Stewed a % -i
Tomatoes A & I
UI.HO.1 All NJNH MAINI
Potato*! 5..'.59*
>OUt OWN 0 A lOOH WtH
WONDERFUL FLAVOR IARGI 1JO 1IZI
SAVE 42 &
PANTRY PRIDE WHOLE
California
Tomatoes
* I'M'! 1 rttlHO'MIR
PuRChASIS OI I' OOOIUOII
( CLUDINC CiGARUKS
Elbow
Macaroni 'X?
49
D'Aniou Poors i.39*
PIC > OUR OWN IICM A lOOtl Dl.Pl A >
US NO t AH 'ul'Ol I _
Yollow Onions 1 I *
US FANCY MEDIUM US SIZl RID
Apples 14 i"SBM$lw
SOUTH AMERICAN SEEDLESS
Grapes
GARDIN FRISH WISTIRN
Scallions 2 iuncMs39<
MAIMS IlUI CHIISI SALAD
Dressing ,!..r99*
US NO. 1 INDIAN RIVIR PINK
Grapefruit 5 WST1
*i
BEST FOR SALADS
Cherry
Tomatoes
'pitted .
. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM
Fresh Fryer
Quarters
HA. OR SHIPPIO PIIMIUM PRISH
Fryer Parts ^99*
. '*.% MlMBIhCBI W.IM.MI
GROUND
GARDEN FRESH WESTERN
Broccoli
0tW
BUNCH
59
PANTRY PRIDE SLICTO WIDE
Beef Chuck J\ "
OHlC IMOULDM ^ _
Pot Roast Bnls.xr 1
fRISH VAllIT US CMOICI ill* CHUCK
Shoulder Steak i.*l69
MB.
PKG.
$109
A1SORIIO COLORS ROTtID
Mums...........................J*l
SAVE 36' cans
CHUNK-LIGHT
- Starkist
m Tuna Nc
'^An
JIN S1 SO
POI I
WITH SAUCER HANGING
Plastic Pots
!P89*
Meat Bologna
AMIRlCAN KOlHtR TORPIDO *^* VITA CRIAM OR PARTI SNACK
Salami 2tt$2" Herring 32? *169
LACK rORISl
Kielbasi Rings'^2 sl
109 Tone Soap
1 4V.-OZ.
. wboii IMAMAV 09 '
""........... ClAUSSIN
IfaW ,^%^% asstd Pickl^.^---. ,.. mwiddsi mngi
IN OUR DAIRY DEPARTMENT
IN OUR BAKERY pantry pride colored American
Kllllll flUH CIIMI '111 VAKIIIII
IJ'i-OI.
.......R0.
AKID IN OUt OWN OVINS
PANftY PIIOI
UMIT IWO WIIMOIMIR
PURCHASES OI If 00 OR MORI
HCIUDINC CiOARIT'lS
Apple Pie
PANTR r PRIDI CRACKII
Rye Bread
74-OZ J>1
PKC
ASSORTED VARIITIIS
Hawaiian h
Punch1w
59
RANIRY PRIDI CRACKIO WMIAI OR
le-OZ.
....KO
MITIR'S HOT
BrOQClS............I W ALL VARIITII1
CHOOSI YOUR f AVOIITI
* YOU MAY PURCHASE ONE OR All STARRED
ITEMS WITH A $7 00 ORDER OR MORE OF
OTHER ITEMS EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Cookies ,,Ri?,79<
NO MANS
Hormel Chili xJtSt79{
S Pljli WUMiONI MISSING CHUNKY ._
o I Blue Cheese a?i,s1w
ORIATTAI1INC COORifll
Oreo Cremes '!%: 99*
Kitten Ch v io0.' 59*
Margarine iow. 69* Crescent Rolls 39* ^-o""'-
PLIISCHMANN SOFT Oil I (2 I.(>/
s139 Cheese Singles
lOWfAIMUR
39* Power 99 ^ON$l
PKC.
_ ._ PMHAOI1PHIA WHIPPIDCPIAM
Cheese oaiaa........cup <$/
PANTIY PIIDI
iui onnii sorr yamiiy sizi
' AO Puaud O-ll. R-OI Ifll Oil MONTI IRUII
Cocktail 4 VaS,1 *1
Margarine & 67* Merio's PizzaSS *V9 BeanZ'"'"' 4 ".% $1
llltKUONIS IITTT ANN S ASSOITID
Onion Dip SJ 55* Parfait ".u?159*
DIL MONTI IARLT
OARDIN
save 40^;:
MA YF AIR FINLAND
Gruyere Cheese l 49*
PANTRY PRIDE
Grade A
Large Eggs
SHEDDS
FLORIDA
FRESH
* LIMIT TWO DOZEN WITH
OTHER PURCHASES OE
i> 00 OR MORE
EXCLUDING
CIGARETTES
Margarine spread ....2.owl89^
SERVICE APPETIZER ALL MEAT* CHEESE SLICED TO ORDER
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
RICH S COURMIT WHITE MEAT
Turkey
Roll
DORMANS AUSTRIAN
PANTRY PRIM MIDGU
All Boot
Salami
11-OZ.
... PKO.
$109
1
PANTIY PtIDI HOMISTYll OR
Buttermilk^ a-fc
Biscuits 3c'a%49C
HALF
.. LB.
$109 Swiss $109
I Cheesa h,u.1
HACK Foil SI OIRMAN Mm (HAl* IIJ
Bologna
Swiss Cheese "."1* Egg Rolls 6^.65* Woolite
Sweet Peas 4 IX, *1
HI MONTI -
Spinach 4 WfM
It'll LI
Dixie Cups ptr$l*
ARMOUR VlflNNA
Sausage..............!!* 39(
Uiijiuiiii
89*
SJ19
ok S1 69
o It
Prune Juice ".?."
aoiuixi
lOUlAI OR SJHI
Modess l"$lL9
ITArrill
Mini Pads
lOOOtlR CMARIRS ._
Pampers 12.CJ.$149
OC< rilSHLT SLICIO
03 Novie or Lax ffi $219 Daytime 30 & $2"
OK
^oz $149
n
iJUiltil:^ Ti
LOOK WHAT 2/$ 1 WILL BUY!! *_
Cricket Lighter >*) |
:UTIX RIO OtiMON.
Polish Remover Ls
Storewide Sale
oftheYearl
LOOK WHAT $1 WILL BUT!!
*
Coffee Mugs >!>
Speed Stick :5&
RICK ASSTD VARIITIIS
Hair Spray "
^M VASClkNI INTINSIVI CARI
Skin Lotion '
OI.
BU,
20 PC- MAGNETI :
Photo
Album
2/$3
Wl RtSIRVI THi BIGHT TO UMTT CXJAMTITIBS. NONt 1CHO TO DCAlERS NOT RESPONSIBil JOR TYPOOtAPMK Al IRRORS


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# Jewish Floridian
**d Mho far of Greater Hollywood
35 Years of Federation in South Broward
Thirty years after the rebirth
of the State of Israel, and more
than five thousand years after
i he beginning of recorded .Jewish
history, the scenario has not
changed. There are countries
where Jews still struggle against
oppression, serve as scapegoats
and listen apprehensively for the
knock on the door in the middle
ol i he night.
Whether it be in Israel where
"lore than a million school
children must be guarded against
terrorist attack, or in the Soviet
I nion where three million Jews
face a possible holocaust, or in
Argentina where people have
been snatched from their homes
and where anti-Semitism has
been on the uprise, or in Syria
where the pitiful remnants of a
once thriving Jewish community
live in fear, or here, in these
United States, where Nazi storm-
troopers can wear swastikas and
spew their hatred on national
television the Jewish people
are in a state of siege.
HOW TO provide life-sup-
porting programs, how to combat
the evils of bigotry, how to assure
the survival of our people, and
Lewis E. Conn
how to maintain a flourishing
Jewish community in South
Broward through creative and
well financed programs in .Jewish
education and on the college
campuses. through strong
support of our community
relations committee and with
broad-based programs assisting
new immigrants, are what the
1978 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund is all
about.
There is no separation no we
and they. Our lifelines with Israel
and with our people throughout
the world are our links, not only
with our ancient heritage, but
with our future.
An Israel beset by internal
strife and surrounded by enemies
cannot survive as a viable nation
without our aid. And a weak
Israel would have serious im-
plications for Jews everywhere.
Our responsibility lies in
helping Israel defuse her
domestic time bomb by providing
funds to support essential human
services, and to improve the
quality of life in the United
States. Lewis E. Cohn.

Agencies.... Programs.... Congregations
Directory of Local Agencies
B'nai B'rith Women of Hollywood
Offers social, cultural, religious, and community service activities for
women.
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization............................963-4135
14411 South Dixie Highway, Suite 208, Miami, Fla.
Offers social, cultural, religious, athletic and community service
activities for teenagers.
Douglas Gardens......................................751-8626
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged
151 N.E. 52nd St., Miami, Fla.
An innovative and modern facility that meets the medical and
emotional needs of its elderly residents. Day care programs, out-
patient counseling and mental health serving non-institutionalized
senior citizens.
Jewish Family Service of Broward County....................927-9288
1909 Harrison St., Hollywood, Fla.
Offers professional counseling services and casework in the areas of
adoption, drug rehabilitation, family and marriage counseling, and
problems of the elderly.
RUSSIAN RESETTLEMENT PROGRAM-A cooperative pro-
gram, involving Federation and a consortium of agencies. Services
include financial maintenance as required, job placement, language
training, housing and other services leading to rapid resettlement and
adaptation to American Jewish life.
Jewish Community Centers of South Florida
Hollywood Extension.................................920-5502
2838 Holly wood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla.
Provides a variety of leisure time, educational, cultural, and social
services for elementary, junior high, senior high, adult and senior
adult age groups. Among the programs offered are JCC Summer Day
Camp, Summer Teen Travel program and Council of Jewish Youth
Organizations. Numerous senior citizen programs are also offered.
Directory of Local Programs
Chaplaincy Program
The South Broward Chaplaincy Service has as its purpose visiting of
Jewish persons in hospitals, rehabilitation centers, correctional in-
stitutions, nursing homes and other such facilities in South Broward
County.
Community Relations Committee
The CRC is composed of three specific subcommittees: Soviet Jewry,
The Middle East and Foreign Jewry and Domestic Concerns. These
subcommittees concerned with helping Jewish people in these area.
Leadership Development Committee
With the growth of the Jewish Federation of South Broward. so has
the LDC grown. Now a two-year program for young, potential com-
munity leaders, the LDC prepares for the placement in leadership
positions with the CJA-IEF, Federation committees and offices.
Women's Division
The Women's Division has as its purpose the improvement of the
quality of Jewish life at home as well as in the community and around
the world. This is done through a multi-faceted program of education
and campaign. The Women's Division belief is that a well educated
community can raise the money needed to provide services in making
the Jewish people and the Jewish community strong and viable.
Jewish Education Programs
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations
A cooperative organization supported in part by the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward to provide services to college students. A
new program is being developed to provide these services to the
students of Broward Community College.
Broward Community College Israel Study Program
To better inform students on Israel and related Judaica.
Central Agency for Jewish Education
The CAJE has as its purpose satisfying the great need for educating
the Jewish community of South Broward, through the Judaica High
School and Adult Education.
High School in Israel
A unique educational program available to South Broward high
school students. Through "intensive learning" in an eight-week term,
the students explore 4,000 years of Israel's history.
Day Schools
Hebrew Academy, Hillel Community Day School, Beth Shalom.
The day schools have as their purpose better education of the com-
munity by education of the children who will be the future leaders of
South Broward.
Congregations
Temple Beth El, 1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe;
Assistant Rabbi, Jonathan Woll.
Temple Solel, 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood. Rabbi Robert Frazin; Cantor
Bruce Malin.
Temple Beth Emeth, 200 N.W. Douglas Rd., Pembroke Pines. Education
Director David Goldstein.
Hallandale Jewish Center, 416 N.E. 8th Ave., Hallandale. Rabbi Dr. Carl
Klein. PhD; Cantor Jacob Danziger.
Temple Beth Ahm, 310 S.W. 62nd Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi Max Land-
man.
Temple Beth Shalom, 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky; Cantor Irving Gold.
Temple in the Pines. 9139 Taft St., Pembroke Pines. Rabbi Bernard I
Shoter.
Temple Israel of Miramar. 6920 S.W. 35th St., Miramar. Rabbi Avrom
Drazin; Cantor Abraham Kester.
Temple Sinai. 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood. Rabbi Paul M. Katz; Rabbi
Emeritus David Shapiro; Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun.
Young Israel of Hollywood, 3291 Stirling Rd.. Hollywood. Rabbi Moshe
Bomzer.


1978 Combined Jewish Api
Thirty years after the rebirth of the
State of Israel, and more than five thousand
years after the beginning of recorded Jew-
ish history, the scenario has not changed.
There are countries where Jews still struggle
against oppression, serve as scapegoats and
listen apprehensively for the knock on the
door in the middle of the night.
Whether it be in Israel where more
than a million school children must be
guarded against terrorist attack, or in the
Soviet Union where three million Jews face
a possible holocaust, or...In Argentina
where people have been snatched from their
homes and where anti-Semitism has >een
on the uprise, or. In Syria where the pitiful
remnants of a once thriving Jewish com-
munity live in fear, or. here, in these
United States, where Nazi stormtroopers can
wear swastikas and spew their hatred on
national television, the Jewish people are in
a state of seige.
How to provide life supporting pro-
grams, how to combat the evils of bigotry,
how to assure the survival of our people,
and how to maintain a flourishing Jewish
community in South Broward through
creative and well financed programs in
Jewish education and on the college cam-
puses, through strong support of our com-
munity relations agencies and with broad-
based programs assisting new immigrants,
are what the 1978 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund is all about.

There is no separation ... no "we" and
"they." Our lifelines with Israel and with our
people throughout the world are our links.
not only with our ancient heritage, but
with our future
An Israel beset by internal strife and sur-
rounded by enemies cannot survive as a
viable nation without our aid. And a weak
Israel would have serious implications for
Jews everywhere.
Our responsibility lies in helping Israel
defuse her domestic timebomb by providing
funds to support essential human services.
and so improve the quality of lite in the
Jewish State
'

The cost of programs
supported through
your Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund is
constantly increasing
throughout the United
States and overseas.
And, unfortunately,
rising costs do not
respect human rights
and needs. In order to
maintain the high level
of support necessary
for the survival of our
fellow Jews here and
abroad, your increased
giving has become a
vital necessity.
WHAT YOUR
CJA-IEF CAN DO
#
r>
^
O*
iSr*
>
rcn One month's supplementary income
3JU for an aged immigrant in Israel
s^
28%
S7S Hot lunch 'or a vear for a child in a
*/ JDC day care center m Morocco
32%
_ _ft One month's support for a child in a
b I UU IDC kindergarten in an Eastern
European country
S1.500
A::
thai
SI, 800
18% 52,500
Tia^
Jew*
ennn Basic eclulPnie,lt and furnishings for a
J)ZUU student in a Youth Ahya facility in 21%
Israel
COCn A one year allocation to a pie- cm
4&UU kindergarten for a child in Israel Zj/o
COnn .C household equipment includ-
JOUU mg furniture and utensils for an 20%
immigrant family arriving in Israel
Payment for documentation expenses
SSflfl exiJ Vlsds' PassPorts, releases and
**MUV travel papers for one new immi-
grant to Israel
33%
One full year's tuition and related
S7S0 f xpe,nses for a high-school senior in
*i uu Israel, enabling him to complete his
studies
17% 535,000
1 nnn 9"eTear of care and lodging for
01,UUU elderly immigrant in a Jewish Aq
supported home for the aged
an
Agency 87o
S75,000
anu
m
;:>


i*a* v/Lvy#f .w/.v/mui i4ct* p> uvi/l/u
- Israel Emergency Fund.
TO#P
Three immediate issues are housing,
absorption and education
There now are 45,000 families in des-
perate need of decent shelter. Overcrowding
and inadequate quarters give rise to bitter-
ness and unrest, posing a very real danger
to the nation's internal tranquility.
Absorption of immigrants remains a
priority. Not only must the ordinary range of
services be provided but there is the added
need for counseling that will help people
adjust to living in a free society At the same
time, care must be taken not to create
resentment on the part of longtime citizens
who also have important needs.
Education is the only means of bringing
the masses of "Oriental Jews" into the
mainstream of Israeli life. Tragically, lack of
money has caused a drastic reduction in the
education budget at the worst possible time.
Soaring inflation makes it virtually impos-
sible for thousands of financially burdened
families to send their youngsters to school
beyond the ninth grade when tuition is
required, resulting in a terrible loss in
human resources. (Ironically, Jordan pro-
vides free compulsory education through the
10th grade.)
A disturbing number of people are
leaving Israel, a manpower drain that the
country cannot afford. A housing shortage
and inadequate free education are but two
items in a list of problems that must be
solved >f Israel is to attract, not lose,
population.
Our CJA contributions
can help restore and in-
crease the urgently needed
programs that will enable
frustrated and discontented
people to become useful
and productive citizens.
We South Broward Jews
have the power to improve
the quality of life for our
people in Israel, in Western
Europe, in Rumania, in
India, in Iran, in South
America, in Moslem coun-
tries and in Ethiopa and in
many other areas of the
world.
Here at home we help refu-
gees find a new life, we
support a broad range of
services for all ages, we
provide major financial
backing for Jewish educa-
tion, and we maintain
community relations agen-
cies that are our first line
of defense against bigotry.
Our maintenance of a strong
South Broward Jewish
community will enable us
to carry out our responsi-
bilities to our children and
to Jewish people wherever
they are in need.
Looking realistically at conditions, we see the
world in turmoil The power pendulum has swung
to a handful of Arab countries in possession of
liquid goldoil.
An energy-hungry free world has been brought
to its knees by the twin weapons ot oil boycott and
the investment of billions of petrodollars An
enormous financial involvement in the United
States hangs like a sword over this country's
banking and industrial circles and poses a possible
threat to continued American support of Israel
Against this might, our tiny community of
Jews must |oin together as a David against the
Arab Goliath
We cannot afford to be complacent Latent
anti-Semitism has increasingly become overt
In Germany, military students ignited papers with
Jew" written on them as they sang Nazi songs,
and neo-Nazis there have openly called for acts of
terror against the Jewish community In Vienna,
tombstones in the Jewish cemetery were defaced
with the slogan Jewish pig'' and a monument to
Sigmund F-eud was marked with swastikas and
anti-Semitic slogans ..In this country the home
of Olympic hero Mark Spitz was painted with a
huge swastika and here, in our own community.
a swastika was burned on the golf course of one
of our leading Jewish country clubs
We must act as one if we are to endure as a
people and if our children are to live in freedom.
And we must act NOW!
By giving generously, by understanding that
our dollars do count, we can do much to overcome
the dangers that confront us.
That, indeed, is what the CJA is all about.
I insistence grant -
I Israel lor 10 new
milies. helping them
lifficult transition period
20%
maintenance and hos
h a private institution for
1 immigrant requiring
8%
3n to Israel for a Soviet nir
Be and their belongings Hi 10
ling a new lmmigiant to
Vn business or workshop. 257<>
development town
[ Transit Center services -
om and boaid, counselling
[care for 100 new im- /O
jtoute to Israel
^location to an Israeli 0;
rV an immigrant student 11/0
Nation cost for one of 210
|ndeementS Stl1' s,rmn9 16%
' of a new apartment for OC07
family m Israel ZD/O
"id absorption into
including all services
f one Jewish family from
Inion
16%
Jewish Federation of South Broward
1977 Allocations
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL $2,851.090 JEWISH EDUCATION PROGRAMS 178,900
ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND (71.28%) B'nai B nth Hillel Foundations (4.47% I
LOCAL & REGIONAL AGENCIES 290,922 Broward Community College
(7.27%) Israel Study Program
B'nai B'rith Women of Hollywood Central Agency For Jewish Education
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization High School in Israel /Youth Mission
Douglas Gardens Day Schools
Jewish Family Service o< Broward Co Hebrew Academy
(Resettlement ot Soviet Jews) Hillel Community Day School
South Florida Jewish Community Centers Beth Shalom
(Hollywood Extension)
(Michael-Ann Russell) LOCAL PROGRAMS 177.612 (4 44%)
NATIONAL & OVERSEAS 27,070 Jewish Federation ot South Broward
SERVICE AGENCIES (.68%) Chaplaincy Program
American Association for Jewish Education Community Relations Committee
Council ot Jewish Federations Educational Programs & Events
& Welfare Funds Leadership Development Committee
Dropsie University Women's Division
Federated Council o< Israel Institutions
International Conference ot ADMINISTRATIVE 146,678
Jewish Communal Service (3 67%)
Jewish Braille Institute
National Conference ol CAMPAIGN EXPENSE 290.710
Jewish Communal Service (7.27%)
National Jewish Welfare Board
North American Jewish Students Appeal United HIAS EMERGENCY RESERVE FUND 2,500 (06%)
NATIONAL & OVERSEAS M.518
C.R. & C. AGENCIES (86%)
American Academic Association
For Peace in the Middle East
America Israel Cultural Foundation
American Jewish Committee
American Jewish Congress
Anti-Defamation League
B'nai B'rith Mt'l Youth
Jewish Labor Committee
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Jewish War Veterans
Joint Cultural Appeal
National Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council
National Conference on Soviet Jewry
1
CJA-IEF
Supports humanitarian needs
in Israel and throughout the
world protects our heritage
through local educational,
cultural and community
relations activities.


35 Years of Federation in South Broward
Sometimes, not often enough, we reflect upon the good things; and those thoughts always center around those we love
And I think about those people who mean so much to me; and for so many years have made me so very happy;
and I count the times I have forgotten to say thank you; and just how much I love them.
The Carpenters

**OFi0tr
(Space prohibits printing of all available pictures.)


Full Text
pJewish hiariidi18m
8 Number 5
omd Mhofar of Proof or Hollywood
Hollywood, Florida Friday, March 10, 1978
Price 35 Cents
V
i
~.",
Id Hills honorees Sam and Sabina Sabin (seated) were
by 118 of their friends and neighbors of the Emerald
ownhouses, villas and apartments at a dinner on behalf of
fewish Federation of South Broward's Combined Jewish
li Israel Emergency Fund. Pictured with the Sabins are
kid Hills Co-chairmen Ben and Lee Rosenberg (left and
[and Jonathan Livny (center).
TA-IEF Emerald Hills
Dinner Honors Sabins
Emerald Hills Country
fas the setting for the 1978
lid Hills dinner honoring
ll and Sabina Sabin on
I of the Jewish Federation
jth Hroward's Combined
Appeal-Israel Emergency
her chairmen Hen and Lee
Iberg noted that 118
Its from the Emerald Hills
?nts, villas, and town-
altended the dinner to
the Sabins. Mrs.
vski flew in from Israel to
bnor his cousin.
JNER sponsors included:
Dembs, Eli Field, Al
I). Hyman (llickstein, Jack
^rg. Abbott Greene. Sol S.
Charles Moses. Jerry
Niederman. Nathan Itakita. Ben
Rosenberg, Sam Sabin. David
Schatzow, Bernard Scheinholz. I.
Robert Schlanger, Nathan Shain-
berg, George Steinberg. Harry
Swartzman and Dr. Louis
Winkelman.
Following the dinner and short
speeches by Louis E. Cohn, Fed-
eration president; Dr. Stanley
Margulies, general campaign
chairman; and Jonathan Livny.
former attorney general in the
Israel-administered West Bank
of Jordan, a fund-raising session
was held.
Ben Rosenberg announced that
S50.000 in new pledges had been
made to the Federation's CJA-
IEF humanitarian effort.
CJA-IEF Events Calendar
Following is the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund calendar of events:
March 12
Galahad West, 9:30 a.m.; Parker Towers, 10 a.m.;
Allington Towers, 10 a.m.
March 19
Galahad Court, 10 a.m.
March 20
Women's Division "In Town High Rises" coffee,
Temple Beth El Chapel lounge, 12:30 p.m.
March 21
Women's Division Aquarius luncheon, noon.
March 22
Women's Division Parker Plaza
March 26
Golden Surf, 10a.m.
March 27
Women's Division Galahad North luncheon,
Emerald Hills Country Club, noon.
Israel Losing U.S.
Support- Schindler
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Warnings that Israel is
losing the battle for public
support in the United
States, that its relations
with diaspora Jews have
become "more difficult" of
late and that Jewish sur-
vival now is less certain
Dulzin To
Head World
Zionists
Dulzin Demands End To
Drop-Out Aid ... Page 12
By TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The 29th World Zionist Congress
unanimously elected Leon Dulzin
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization Executive. His suc-
cession to that office was a fore-
gone conclusion. There was no
opposition candidate.
But a certain amount of
suspense prevailed until the last
Continued on Page 11
than at any time since the
Holocaust, were sounded
before the 29th World Zion-
ist Congress here.
The speakers were Rabbi
Alexander Schindler, chair-
man of the Conference of
Presidents of Major Ameri-
can Jewish Organizations;
Philip Klutznick, president
of the World Jewish Con-
gress; and former WJC
president Dr. Nahum Gold-
mann.
ADDRESSING the Con-
gress's political committee.
Schindler said popular support
for Israel has "suffered a major
setback" in the United States
and suggested that the Carter
administration was preparing the
Continued on Page 5
Levitate, Fraidstern Attend Capital
Young Leadership Conference
Dr. Meron Levitats, a member
of the National Young Leader-
ship Cabinet, and Steve
Eraidstern were among 1,000
young Jewish leaders from across
the United States to attend the
first annual Capital Conference,
Feb. 26-28. at the Shoreham
Hotel in Washington, D.C.
The three-day conference was
sponsored by the United Jewish
Appeal's Young Leadership
Cabinet. Workshops and
seminars covered current,
national and international issues
of major Jewish concern.
"THE national conference
gave the young Jewish leaders of
America the opportunity to
assert their collective strength,
vitality, and commitment,"
declared Dr. Levitats. "I hope
that we have achieved the depth
of understanding needed to
strengthen our efforts in South
Broward during the crucial
period ahead of the 1978 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund.
The culmination of the con-
ference was a vigil for "Human
Rights and Soviet Jewry" at the
Lincoln Memorial. Top U.S. and
Israeli officials were present at
the vigil.


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Page IS
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday, February 24,1
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ISM BAKIO IN OUR OWN OVINS
ANTtT PtlOfl
Raisin BreadJS&69*
MITII SOUR DOUGH OR IMOlISM
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WHOLE TOMATOES
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RED KIDNEY BEANS
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APPLE SAUCE
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Private Label
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SAUERKRAUT
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SLICED POTATOES
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VITA CRC AMID PARTY SNACKS OR f%^)<
Herring $??
SEALTEST PLAIN OR ASS T
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MMOtHIP
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SEKVICC APPETIZERS
OMT AVAAARU Al STORM NAIPMC BM COU*'l
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43*
21 3il 5*1
DON'S PRIZE DELICIOUS
Roast $
Beef.......
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99
mamco mi
Crackers

75*
Potato Chips ;.c' 89*
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Sable
69*
79*
?*'79*
iT99*
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Compare if Save with Pantry Pride Hearth ft Beauty Aids
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PRICCRCDUCTION
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PRICE RCOUCTION 10' PRICt REDUCTION
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