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:
AA00014307:00193

Related Items

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


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Full Text
vuemsTJ IFIciridliai m
Mf Molar of Ortof r Molly wood
/olume8 Number 6
Hollywood, Florida Friday, March 24,1978
Price 35 Cents
Uncharitable View
Of Sadat Effort
Jewish Floridian News Feature
There are some observers who
still refuse to give credence to the
Anwar Sadat visit to Jerusalem
as a genuine effort at achieving
peace in the Middle East.
In their view, what Sadat
really has in mind is to minimize
Israel military in the north as a
potential source of attack at the
same time that he turns his
attention westward on Libya and
its leader, whom he has called a
"madman," and on whom he
recently waged war.
' BE THAT as it may, ever since
he seized power in the 1969
military coup, Libya's military
strongman Col. Muammar
Qadaffi has remained obsessed
with the allure of promoting his
image as a "twentieth century
revolutionary intellectual re-
former."
He first attempted promoting
this image in 1973 when he an-
nounced his "third international
theory" intended to illuminate
government leaders on how to
adopt a "new type" of adminis-
trative system that was "as
detached from the dread ways of
capitalism as from Moscow's
mlless communism."
But Qadaffi himself has given
Libya one of the most overt cases
of state capitalism while the
country has fallen prey to Soviet
military domination. Yet, despite
his obvious lack of success,
Qadaffi has continued to churn
out new political theories, the
latest being to completely decen-
tralize authority in the country.
HIS ATTEMPTS to hand over
power to the people have been
met with mixed feelings. Over the
last two years, Libyans have
shown only lukewarm en-
thusiasm for Qadaffi's Popular-
Committees which, in turn, elect
the all-powerful General People's
Congress.
The main reason is that despite
Qadaffi's attempts at reform, real
power still remains in the hands
of the Revolutionary Command
Council, ministers and some
influential businessmen.
"All that has changed since the
1969 revolution," says a young
Libyan student, "is the clique at
the Palace. In Libya, there is still
nothing approaching popular
consensus," reflecting an at-
titude that Qadaffi is determined
to stamp out.
DURING THE most recent of
Qadaffi bitterly attacked Libyans
who refused to join his Popular
Committees. "Non-attendance
means the abandonment of rights
and responsibilities what is
decided by the Committees will
be binding on all," he lashed out..
He also revealed his latest
intellectual brainwave: "We are
considering the elimination of all
wages and salaries," he told a
*T"wd audience.
"Instead," he added, "we want
to create partners, not workers,
out of those interested in the
future of the country."
Women Pledge CJA-IEF Support
Nearly 90 leading Jewish women attended the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward Women's Division Pacesetters luncheon
at the Emerald Hills Country Club. Discussing the needs of the
people of Israel with Marilyn Brown, UJA Women's Division
cochairman (second from right) are Pacesetters co-chairmen
(from left) Evelyn Stieber, Carol Morganstein and Audrey Me-
hne. Each woman attending made a minimum financial com-
mitment of $1,000 to the Federation's Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund.
Young Leadership Committee To
Sponsor Film, Holocaust Discussion
The Young Leadership Committee of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward will sponsor Voyage of the Damned, a full-length fea-
ture film starring Faye Dunaway, Max Von Sydow, Lee Grant. James
Mason and Orson Welles Thursday. April 6, 7:30 p.m. at Temple Beth
Shalom in Hollywood.
Accompanying the film will be an in-depth discussion of the Ho-
locaust, led by Beth Shalom spiritual leader Rabbi Morton Malavsky.
THE FLIM is being shown to better prepare the community for
the April 16-19 eight-hour NBC television special Holocaust.
"We hope that the younger members of the South Broward com-
. munity will attend this film and discussion on a subject they probably
don't know enough about," declared Joel Weiss, YLC group A
chairman.
The evening is open to all young adults who may want to join the
Federation's Young Leadership Committee. For additional informa-
tion and reservations, contact the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
ikin, Cohn, Kaye Attend CJF Conl
Dr. Norman Atkin. Lewis E.
Cohn and Sumner G. Kaye repre-
sented the Jewish Federation of
South Broward at the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds' quarterly meetings in
New York.
"The four-day conference was a
worthwhile experience and we
were able to bring great ideas
back into South Broward. The
Federation will benefit both in-
ternally as well as from a commu-
nity relations viewpoint," de-
clared Dr. Atkin.
FEDERATION President
Lewis E. Cohn noted, "Meeting
with Jewish community leaders
is always an inspiration. Work-
shops on leadership development
and Jewish education offered val-
uable materials for our own
South Broward committees. Af-
ter meetings such as these, we
Dr. Norman Atkin
Lewis Cohn
can better prepare the future
leaders in our own community."
Sumner G. Kaye, Federation
executive director, explained,
"The Jewish population in South
Broward is constantly growing.
These conferences offer guide-
lines and suggest tools with
which to handle this ever-grow-
ing area. All of the workshops
were equally valuable. The work-
shops on energy and aging were
of particular interest and re-
levance."
In Common Capitalist Cause
PBf Smears Jewish Medics
LONDON A statement attributed to Dom
Mintoff, Malta's Prime Minister, attacking
London Jewish doctors, was sharply criticized by
I at the Board's meeting here.
Lord Fisher said he had written to Mintoff,
seeking to confirm that he had made the state-
ment in the Maltese Parliament but Mintoff
had not replied.
THE PRIME MINISTER was quoted as
saying: "We know that in London there are
Jewish doctors inciting against us because they
know that we support the Arab cause and are
going to have a truly Socialist health scheme
which they do not want in Europe.
"We also know that many of the Jews who
want to keep the capitalist system in power are
helping you because you told them that we here
are becoming Communist. Some of them are
members of the British Medical Association."
Mintoff's statement, Lord Fisher said, was
aimed at Maltese doctors.
HE WENT ON: "His action arises from his
deep dispute with the medical profession in
Malta, and 1 say categorically that I am satisfied
after inquiry that his statement about Jewish
doctors is completely and utterly untrue. Min-
toff's words are an impertinence.
"Members of the Board should know that the
record of Malta in the United Nations has been
consistently anti-Israel."
Malta had voted for the General Assembly
resolution equating Zionism with racism.
HE ADDED: "Malta is also known to be
always at the service of the Arab political warfare
group and is more hostile than the hostile Arabs.
The Prime Minister of Malta is. I am
reliably informed, seeking investment here for his
country, and much publicity is being given to
tourism there. It is right that the Jewish and the
wider community should be aware of what is
happening." London Jewish Chronicle
CETA Changes Threaten Poor
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) A Senate sub-
committee hearing was
urged last week by an Agu-
dath Israel spokesman to
consider the interests of the
"hard-hit" middle class in a
scheduled reauthorization
of the Comprehensive Em-
ployment and Training Act
(CETA), which expires in
May. Reauthorization is
expected to be for three
years.
Rabbi Menachem Lubin-
sky, director of Project
COPE, the Agudath Israel
career guidance and job
training agency, testified
before a Senate human re-
sources subcommittee, for
which Sen. Gaylord Nelson
(D., Wis.) was chairman.
TITLE I of the current CETA
law authorizes a broad array of
job training activities, including
on-the-job training, work exper-
ience and baclyup services, in-
cluding counseling and testing,
according to Rabbi Lubinsky.
The present CETA law speci-
fies that persons eligible for be-
nefits under Title I must be un-
employed, underemployed and
economically disadvantaged.
Rabbi Lubinsky expressed the
opinion that this language meant
Continued on Page 14
Dr. Levin Named Chairman
Of Community Mission
Dr. Phil Levin has been named
chairman of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward's Com-
munity Mission to Israel,
scheduled for Sept. 7-18.
A Pediatrician in Hollywood.
Dr. Levin is a member of the
Federation's Board of Trustees.
He was the charter president of
the Tri-County B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization board, past
president of B'nai B'rith Chai
Lodge, and a board member of
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida.
ACTIVE in communal affairs,
Dr. Levin was one of the founders
and chairman of Teenage Hotline
and past president of the Brow-
ard County Pediatric Society.
"Although details have not
been finalized, the dates are
secure," explained Dr. Levin. "I
hope every member of the South
Broward community will hold
these dates open for this very
exciting mission.
Dr. Phil Levin
"A community mission is a
very special trip. It is more than
the average summer vacation.
The people who go develop a
sincere comradeship that is long
remembered," Dr. Levin noted.
K


i ne Jewish tionatan
> ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 24,19^"
There might never have been a
1776
without a 2400 B.C.
The principle of freedom as a basic
human right had a beginning. It was
established more than 4000 years ago
at the dawn of recorded history.
It's reaff irmation is found in
the story of Noah.
In Genesis X.6,a statement is
written that reveals humanity's
destiny is to be free.
"In the image of God made He
man."
God is infinite,unlimited.God
cannot be oppressed.To create Man in
that image proclaims freedom as a
God-given right belonging to humanity
for all time to come.
The rabbis and sages of Israel
amplified this great declaration into a
code of Morality that has been at the
core of Jewish values throughout his-
tory.lt asserts the native dignity of
each individual irrespective of race,
creed.color and sex. And it declares
freedom an inalienable human right.
The Sabbath (Day of Freedom) ,in
one of its many themes.is a continuing
expression of Jewish dedication to the
cause of human freedom.For centuries,
the Sabbath has been a weekly-recurring
protest against slavery and oppression;
a timeless reaff irmation of faith that
has sustained Jews as a free people
throughout history.
As Jews raise their wine cups to
recite the Kiddushprayer that wel-
comes in this most important day in
Jewish life.they evoke their ancient
tradition of freedom and declare tyr-
anny a deadly sin against the very
universe.
Today.as the struggle for freedom
is being waged in many places around
the world.the importance of the Sab-
bath grows as an evocation of a 4000
year old tradition of freedpm.dignity
and justice.Divinely ordained as eter-
nal principles for ail mankind to follow.
The character and destiny of the
Jewish people were forged upon this
ideal.
It is the bedrock of democratic
thought and philosophy.lt was inspira-
tion for Thomas Jefferson as he wrote
the Declaration of Independence 40
centuries later.lt was a moral and spir-
itual basis for the sacrifices made by
this nation's founders when thev estab-
lished the United States as a haven for
liberty.
It's what makes us Jews.
A free copy of fhe booklef'It's
What Makes Us Jeivs"is available at
any Riverside chapel.
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Roadi 19th St.)
531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Prive
531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W.37th Ave.i Douglas Rd. I
443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH : 16480 N.E. 19th Ate
947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd.
920-1010
SUNRISE: 1171 N.W.61at Ave.tSunset Strip)
584-6060
WEST PALM BEACH : 4714 Okeechobee Blvd.
683-8676
Fiv chapdi tervint thi N*w York Metropolitan irf
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapl. Inc., Funeral Diroctori
M-3-J4-7*
H1-24-71
H3-24-71


Friday, March 24, 1978
The,Jewish Fbridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
| Metro Division Support of CJA-IEF

Moses Hornstein (right), Hollywood Jewish community leader
and president of the Israel Bonds Prime Minister's Club,
confers with Prime Minister Menachem Begin during recent
Israel Bonds Prime Minister's Conference in Jerusalem.
In support of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign, the Metro-
politan Division held a parlor meeting at the
home of Bob Gaynor, in Hollywood. Dis-
cussing the future of the Jewish people with
Howard Stone, director of Overseas Oper-
ations for the United Jewish Appeal (above
left) are (from left) Bob Gaynor, Sid Wolk-
man. Les Alexander and Ed Batoff. Below
(from left) are Ivan Bial, Steven Schachter,
DVM; Arthur Grossberg, Warren Feldman
and Bob Heller.
&*L
'fort lauderdale 776-6272
TAPES BUSINESS FORMS
CARTONS TAGS- LABELS
HANGERS BAGS BOXES
WIPES POLYETHYLENE
HOWARD 1201 NE 45th ST
ACKAGING FLORIDA 33334
Ancient Egyptian Art Class Offered
Art of Ancient Egypt high-
lights a list of 28 new Academy
courses being offered at the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center this spring,
as the Center's cultural and edu-
cational program for adults
enters its second phase.
Classes next week continue for
eight weeks.
THE SLATE of spring offer-
ings includes music and dance,
cooking, Spanish, programs for
personal growth and the Art of
Ancient Egypt, presented by the
ICC in cooperation with the
Metropolitan Museum and Art
Center.
Myrna Loman. cultural arts
director at the JCC, said of the
\rt of Ancient Egypt class,
This is a unique opportunity for
the people of North Dade to be
part of a presentation that will
remain in Miami for a limited
time only. The six-week course
features slides and recorded
lectures dealing with 3,000 years
of art history and the archeology
of Ancient Egypt."
Lectures in the series were
prepared by the late Bruce
Hungerford, an authority on
Egyptian art. The class will be
offered Mondays, between 7:30
and 9 p.m.
Other courses include: "The
Jew As Survivor: A Literary
Viewpoint"; "A Woman's Place
in the Business World"; and
"Cuisine Gourmet For Men".
Adult Purim Party To
Be Held at JCC
A Purim party will be held at
the Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center Saturday,
March 25 at 8 p.m.
Open to adults only, there will
be entertainment, dancing, sing-
ing, and a masquerade parade
with awards.
Post Haste Shopping Center
4525 Shpndon St., Hollywood, Flo
Phone 961 6998
Personal Serytce Book Store
arnett
aiu\
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
ISRAELI LAND
BOUGHT FOR DOLLARS
Submit particulars and price
SIDNEY SALANT
529 Fifth Ave. N.Y. N.Y. 10017
(212)667-4911
RELGO, INC.
Religious Goods, Gifts,
Books & Records
1507 WASHINGTON
AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
532-5912
Marine Supplies Hardware I Point, Inc.
Houiewares I Gifts Home Decor
frtlo i Waatta Forahara Iota / Ollltttsf
BEADED WINDOWS ROOM DIVIDERS
WINDOW SHADES ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS
DRAPERY RODS FOU AGE
WAUPAPER PLANTS
KEY ilOCK WORK PATIO FURNITURE
Start Hours. 7:30 a.m.-6 BJM. Closed Sunday
100 East Beach Boulevard
Hilli.lill, Fleriaa 33009
HklM 456-0566
On the 30th Anniversary of the State of Israel
Help to establish the
Jewish National Fund Children's Forest
as a memorial to
over one million children
who lost their lives in the Holocaust
IT ALL ADDS UP
1 Dream
2 Kids
3 Trees
THE CHILDREN'S FOREST
Under the patronage of Israel's President Ephraim Katfir
and Prime Minister Menachem Begin.
] ORE AM Children from all over the world...
mining together to create a 28,000
acre forest in the western Galilee...
celebrating Israel's 30th Anniversary
of Independence.
2 KIDS How does it happen' An Israeli student
writes to an American student with the
suggestion that they together plant
3 TREES ^ne 'OI 'he American ... One for the
Israeli ... One in memory of a child
lost in the Holocaust. Each purchases
a certificate for 1V4 trees.
The Children's Forest...
Sometimes 1 + 1 does 3
Children and Parents: PLANT TREES IN THE JNF
CHILDREN'S FOREST

JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
420 Lincoln Rd.. #353
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
[| I wish to plant IK trees (at S3 00 a tree) S4.50
[I I wish to plant additional trees at $3.00 a tree
(1 I would like more information on how I can
paiticipate
Name__
Address.
City____
.State.
-Zip.
If you are a student
Name of School____


rage4
'.The Jewish Floridianand Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 24,1978
t-
'
President Carter's Part
We would not be as strong in our language as the
New York rabbi who accuses President Carter of "indirect
responsibility" for the PLO terrorist attack on Israel last
weekend.
But it is incontrovertible that his growing pressure in
recent weeks on Israel to give up the Golan Heights, the
Gaza Strip and the West Bank as fundamental pre-
requisites to peace in the Middle East, plus his new
military package which lumps Israeli needs with Arab
needs at the same time that it welshes on commitments
made to Israel by previous administrations, have em-
boldened the PLO beyond anything it ever felt before.
The trouble with the President is that he says one
thing one day and another thing the very next. He speaks
and acts before the implications of his statements and
actions are clear even to himself. His most recent tur-
naround with respect to the necessity of the creation of a
Palestinian state on Israel's very frontiers must be
counted in the equation of terror that gripped the Jewish
State last weekend and caused the loss of so much life.
What is unfortunate about all of this is that Mr.
Carter really does not know very much of what he is
talking about. His pronouncements run the gamut from
human rights idealism to rank State Department
petrodiplomacy all couched in the vocabulary of Sunday
School do-goodism.
The result was the carnage a horrified world at
least that part of it that is still civilized witnessed last
weekend as the tragic aftermath of the attack played itself
out before the impersonal television cameras of the news
media that promptly proceeded to lecture Israel on the
need to give up being "intransigent."
Chastizing the Victims
Where will it all end? Our own hunch is that the
terrorist attack has brought things back closer to the
beginning, not the end. If Prime Minister Begin was
adamant about the territories before, he is likely to be
even more so now.
If the doves, previously flagellating their wings Abba
E ban style, now seem less frenzied, that "obdurate,
recalcitrant, intransigent" Begin waxes stronger in direct
proportion than he has been in a long time.
The cost in blood was awful, but real history, not the
kind President Sadat has been rewriting since his historic
trip to Jerusalem last November, has a way of justifying
things in the end.
It is a sine qua non of the news media these days,
which blabber in increasing proportion as their morality
costs them nothing, to see Israel as the heavy.
Reckoned in these terms, what occurred was that the
victims have been chastized and the perpetrators of
violence "explained," if not as heroes, then at least as
frustrated fighters for self-determination.
Emotional Shock Still Buries Israel
* jV- :.
Temple Honors Rabbi Malavsky
Temple Beth Shalom recently honored its spiritual leader of
the past 15 years with a testimonial dinner.
Rabbi Dr. Morton Malavsky led the temple from its modest
beginnings on Monroe Street to its present Hollywood Hills
location where membership has quadrupled. More than 1,000
children attend religious school there. He also helped establish
the day school which serves over 100 children today.
RABBI MALAVSKY has spent 25 years in the rabbinate
in boutn Honda and has served during that time in the Rab-
binical Association of Greater Miami as past secretary
executive vice president and president. He served as chairman of
Stdl, Small Voice television program and as originator and
chairman of Worship Hour.
He was chairman of interfaith programs in the mid-fifties,
president of the Broward Board of Rabbis, past president of the
South Broward Council of Rabbis, and chairman of Israel
Histadrut Foundation
He also served as chairman of the Jewish National Fund,
Broward County, past president of Clergy Fellowship of Holly-
wood, past vice president of Zionist district and past vice
president of B'nai B'rith.
Rabbi Malavsky is the author of a prayer book and a
volume on self-taught Hebrew.
Jewish Floridian
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Holly wood Office -128 S. Federal Hwy., suita 206 Danla, Fla. 3S0O4
_____ Telephone 92O9018
ili^?25SJS5?dPUANT120NE:,thStMlm,IFI 1S2Phone878-4M6
n-1^7 ._i^H!!r^ SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and ibUaar ExecuUve Editor
The Jewish F londian Don Net Gu* ran tee Tha Kaahrutk
OfTheMerchindlseAdvertisedlnltsColumni
Published Bl-Weekly
Second Claaa Postage Paid at Danla, Fla. 88400(1
The Jewish FlerMlan hat absoued the Jewish unity and the Jewish Weekly.
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wide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (local area) One Year$7.50. Out of Town Upon Request^
TEL AVIV Israel is
still digging itself out of the
emotional shock wrought
by the attack of Palestine
Liberation Organization
terrorists who breached her
security last weekend leav-
ing 37 Israelis dead and 85
wounded in the wake of a
PLO landing from the sea
just south of Haifa.
"We shall never forget," de-
clared Prime Minister Menachem
Begin in a grim-faced report to
others who participated in the at-
tack have been apprehended.
In Beirut early this week, the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion took frank "credit" for the
attack. "Our heroic revolutionar-
ies proved that they are able to
penetrate all Zionist barriers and
reach their goal," the PLO news
agency, WAFA, said in a com-
munique, which added that the
attack was "our answer to Israeli
arrogance."
Egypt, whose rescue attempt
of hostages taken to Cyprus sev-
eral weeks ago in the wake of the
Follow-Up
his nation of the event which
postponed his trip to Washington
for talks with President Carter in
which it was reported that he
would bring no new plan for
peace in the Middle East and
would not bend to the President's
frankly growing pressure on him
to yield to a U.S.-Egyptian-im-
posed peace settlement on the
Middle East
ISRAEL DEFENSE Minister
Ezer Weizman, in Washington
and New York at the time await-
ing Begins imminent arrival, in-
stead immediately returned to
Israel to discuss the terrorist
attack.
"Those who kill Jews in our
time cannot enjoy impunity,"
Prime Minister Begin told his
country on television. "We shall
eliminate this constant threat,"
which some interpreted as an
ominous warning of reprisals
against PLO installations in Le-
banon.
IN ALL, 46 persons were
killed. These included Gail Ru-
bin, an American photographer,
who was photographing birds on
the beach at the time of the ter-
rorist landing and attack. Rubin
is related to Sen. Abraham Ribi-
coff (D., Conn.). In addition, nine
terrorists were also killed. Two
PLO murder of an Egyptian news
editor was greeted by Prime Min-
ister Begin with a public state-
ment of sympathy and regret for
the murder of the newsman and
the deaths of Egyptian comman-
dos in the operation, did not re-
spond in kind.
BUTROS GHALI, Egypt's
minister of state, instead merely
declared that the PLO attack
"proves that security in Israel
will not be attained through set-
tlements of the addition of new
lands." Also, Ghali offered the
hope that the terrorist attack
would not hamper the ongoing
peace negotiations between Israel
and Egypt.
The PLO raid was commanded
by a 25-year-old Palestinian
woman, Dalai al Mughrabi, who
was killed in the operation. The
11 terrorists landed on the coast
35 miles north of Tel Aviv in two
French-made Zodiak rubber
boats. It was there that they
killed photographer Rubin, who
came to Israel seven years ago
from New York City.
The terrorists then attacked a
private car, a taxi, two buses and
fired on other private cars from
the bus and several cars in a 30-
mile journey of violence down the
coastal highway south of Haifa
toward Tel Aviv.
ALONG THE way. the terror
ists forced all the passengers into
a single bus, many of whom they
chained to their seats. The single
bus then ran two police road-
blocks, one north and one south
of Netanya. It was believed that
the terrorists hoped to get to Tel
Aviv and launch a shoot-out on
the streets of post-Shabbat
crowds late Saturday night.
At the second roadblock, near
the posh Tel Aviv Country Club,
the terrorists were forced into a
gunfight with police, which they
fought beside the bus.
The battle ended when the bus
exploded, and it is still not clear
what set it off.
DEAD, DYING and burned-
to-a-crisp wounded were trundled
to nearby hospitals.
Prime Minister Begin warned
in his TV appearance that "Our
fight will be victorious," sug-
gesting that his line on a Palesti-
nian state and Judea and Sama-,
ria will, if anything, be even
harder than before.
Weizman, on his return to Tel
Aviv, noted that "I'm holding re-
sponsible any country from
which such raids are launched."
He said that the attack "will cer-
tainly have an effect on the gen-
eral atmosphere" of the peace ne-
gotiations between Egypt and
Israel. "It reiterates again the
dangers of having an uncon-
trolled area in the close vicinity of
populated Israel."
THE FIRST of the burial rites
for the 37 victims of the attack
began Sunday with services for
five-year-old Na'ama Ha dam.
who was found with a toothbrush
still in her hand.
Begin, at his cabinet meeting
Sunday, declared that the PLO is
"the most despicable organiza-
tion since the Nazis," and he
urged members to stand "and
honor the memory of the vic-
tims of our people's war of sur-
vival who were wantonly mur-
dered."
At Home With the Carters
Friday, March 24,1978
Volume 8
15 ADAR 2-5738
Number 6
Amy was off in the corner with
a serious mien, signing her name
for autograph-hunters (I have
one). Karen came through the
crowd carrying the baby in her
arms, Chip probably trailing al-
though I wouldn't know him.
Jimmy and Rosalynn were in the
Red Room greeting the several
hundred Floridians they had in-
vited.
The Carter family was enter-
taining at home, and hundreds of
people to the contrary, it was a
warm, personal atmosphere that
pervaded the social rooms of the
White House.
FOR THE several hours we
spent drinking wine (or orange
juice, of course), eating the mod-
est buffet (roast beef, quiche, raw
vegetable dip, pickled mush-
rooms, tiny chicken legs) and
moving from fireplace to fireplace
in each of the portrait-filled
rooms, forgotten were the head-
lines in the Post and the Star
dealing with the Middle East and
the White House political crisis
which has resulted.
For nearly all of us the fat
cats and the precinct workers
who had played important roles
in the Carter campaign for Pres-
ident this was a rare exper-
ience. One stood on the lighted
balcony, looking across the snow-
covered landscape at the Wash-
ington and Jefferson monuments,
and was bathed in the history
that went with this home of our
national leaders.
LAST JUNE, I was in the
Oval Office on political business,
and again last October. There was
a great difference in emphasis,
however. In going through the
receiving line, I heard the Pres-
ident of the United States re-
spond to the side's introduction
of "Mr. Ed Cohen" with a broad
smile and the comment, "I know
him well; he's an old friend."
To underscore that, as my wife,
Irene, moved up (protocol has the
wife following), and I moved out
hoping to catch the handshake on
my Instamatic, he gently took
her shoulder and moved her be-
tween himself and Rosalynn and
posed for me to take the picture.
I don't know whether the fact
that I had used the last flash un-
knowingly so that the historic
photo does not exist makes for a
better anecdote than having the
actual proof, but it is now part of
the Cohen family folklore and
bound to get sadder and riper
with age. If you've heard it be-
fore, please don't hesitate to tell
us.
IN NO special order, among
the local Jewish folk I identified
during the evening were Dr. Ber-
nardo Benes, Elaine and Richard
Wolf son, Carolyn and Judge
Steve Robinson, Dave Fleeman
and his son, Greg; Grace and BB
Goldstein, Anti and Sylvan Mey-
er, Marwin Cassel, Annie Acker-
man, Joe Fleming, Dorie and Elie
Lurie, Nicholas Morley, Mike
Gold and Phyllis Kravitz. Dick
Pettigrew was there. Sens. Dick
Stone and Lawton Chiles mixed
around, as did Adele Mann. And
one of the Army honor guards in-
troduced himself to me as Marvin
*& the *>n of Herschel Har-
ris, who used to have a small rro-
eery store in Miami Shored ^
While Congressman Bill Leh-
man was off in Los Angeles con-
ducting hearings, the President
warmly greeted Congressman
Dante Fascell, who was celebrat-
ing his birthday on Mar. 9, the
evening of the Florida reception.
THE FACT that the next day
Rep. Fascell was one of the mem-
bers of the House International
Affairs Committee who sent a
letter requesting the President to
cancel the arms sale deal to
Egypt and Saudi Arabia had
nothing to do with the genuine
friendliness of the birthday
greeting.
Carter is, of course, having his
problems with the American
Jewish establishment. For those
of us who go beyond the Jewish
political concerns, the departures
of Mark Siegel from the White
House staff is hardly a sad occa-
sion. The mystery of how this ar-
rogant young man became the
White House Jewish liaison per-
son can only be explained by the
ineptness of the Georgia boys
who surround the President.
As Robert Strauss' man, he
has alienated the politicians na-
tionally by his hatchet job on the
Democratic National Committee
(which he served as executive di-
rector under the Strauss regime).
No matter what one thinks of
Richard Nixon, he provided
someone of the stature of Leo-
nard Garment to that sensitive
position.
BUT SOME of these Jewish
problems are for a different col-
umn. I did not convey to the
President all the messages given
to me by those who knew we were
going to visit with him.
Last Thursday evening was a
social occasion, and the President
and his family made us feel very
much at home.


Friday, March 24,1978
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
l'V
Habimah Players Musical to Benefit
Jill Anne Coplin Memorial Wing
In celebration of Israel's 30th
Anniversary and in support of
the new Jill Anne Coplin
Memorial Wing of Beth Shalom
Day School, the Habimah
Players will present "Survival
78". :.'..
This musical narrative, de-
picting the joys and sorrows of
the State of Israel throughout the
ages, will be held Thursday, May
11 at 7:30 p.m. in the Temple
Beth Shalom Grand Ballroom.
All proceeds will benefit the new
addition to the Day School.
THE Memorial Fund, estab-
lished in memory of Jill Coplin, a
sixth grader at the school, will
help meet the growing needs of
the expanding student body.
According to her parents.
F.laine and Allan Coplin. Jill's
young life was greatly enriched
by the fine traditions, friendships
and education she enjoyed there.
Children are encouraged to join
The Late JU1 Coplin
their families for this per-
formance.
Tickets are available through
the School office and at the door.
Refreshments will be served by
the Sisterhood.
Evelyn Richman To Be Honored
Evelyn Richman. a leader on
behalf of many civic and Jewish
Evelyn Richman
causes, and president of the
Presidential Towers social club,
will be the recipient of the Israel
Scroll of Honor at the Night for
Israel sponsored by the Presi-
dential Towers Israel Bond Com-
mittee on Tuesday, March 28, at
8 p.m. in the social hall of the
Presidential Towers. Anne
Wildstein is chairman of the
committee.
Mrs. Richman, who was
president of the Westchester
County American Jewish Con-
gress, is former president of the
League for Underprivileged
Children and a Board member of
Liberol Reform Congregation
in Florida seeks dynamic
Cantor. Contact Temple Solel,
5100 Sheridan Street,
Hollywood, Flo. 33021.
305-989-0205.
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the Fight for Sight League of
Hollywood. She is actively in-
volved in the Cancer League and
Memorial Hospital of Hollywood
and is a member of the Presi-
dential Hadassah Group.
Hadassah Chapter
Donor Lunch Set
The Hollywood Chapter of Ha-
dassah will hold its 31st annual
donor luncheon Tuesday, March
28 at the Diplomat Hotel. The
theme of the day is "Passport to
Israel."
The Hadassah national con-
vention will be held from Sept.
19-26 in Jerusalem and the donor
luncheon will promote the con-
vention.
ENTERTAINMENT for the
afternoon will be provided by the
Florida Family Opera Singers of
the Greater Miami Opera Asso-
ciation.
Mrs. George Vizenthal is pres-
ident of the chapter, and Mrs.
Leon Brauser is donor chairman
of the chapter and chairman of
the day.
Golden Isles Lodge
To Hear Col. Diamond
The Golden Isles Lodge 3064 of
B'nai B'rith meeting was to be
held in the Casa Grande Room of
the Home Federal Savings and
Loan Building on Hallandale
Beach Boulevard at 2:15 p.m.
Thursday. March 23.
Col. Harold A. Diamond was to
speak on "The Middle East" and
The Big Black Lie Which Re-
fuses to Die."
BCC to Present Israeli Program
The Broward Community Col-
lege Student Union, in conjunc-
tion with the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, will present
"Israel's Happening 1978" Mon-
day, April 3 from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. at the college.
The theme of the program will
be the celebration of Israel's 30
years of independence as well as
coinciding with Purim. The pro-
gram will include entertainment,
food, displays and literature.
For additional information,
contact Broward Community
College
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Page 6
. The Jewish Floridinn nnil SkZiZZ ~tn------ ~
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 24,1978
Sadat Reworks '73 War History
NEW YORK (JTA) Pub-
lished portions of President An-
war Sadat's memoirs in the up-
coming issue of Time reveal con-
versations between Sadat and
Henry Kissinger during the Yom
Kippur War in which Kissinger,
who was then secretary of stale.
is quoted as threatening Sadat
with a direct strike by the Pen-
tagon.
According to Sadat, the U.S.
was providing Israel written
hour-by-hour reports of Egyptian
military positions monitored bv
satellite.
SADAT STATES, in this spe-
cial Time section, "Kissinger was
jolted into reality on the fourth
day of the war when the distress
signal. Save Israel,' reached him
IK WISH FEDERATION OFHOI'TH HKOWAKD
IVM-TO WOMEN'S DIVISION
SLATE OF OFFICERS
President ........ ........Esther Oordon
Vice President. Campaign Delia Rosenberg
\ it President, Communltv Education ............. Brenda Oreenman



Parliamentarian..................... .................. Nancy Brliel otors
BOARD OF DIRt
Sylvia Abnun Marlon Let itjttx
Hannah AdPl Karen Maxirullee
Nancy Athln Audrey Mellne
.hitler Barrun Karen Meyer
Drazla Herman Susan Miller
Lynne Blal Bea MogllowlU
Natalie mmli Carol Mornensteln
France* Briefer Joyce Newman
Nancy Brlael Elaine Pitt.-ll
Barbara BuchwaM Arlene Ray
Helen Cohan Esther Robinson
Ann Conn Ruth Rodensky
I-XNiUe Diamond I>ella Rosenberg
Dori Dlstenfeld Florence Roth
Elaine Flelsher Noreen Schaplro
Noreen Friedman HavlvaSchull
DeeOlllon Dina Sedley
Esther Gordon Susan Singer
Brenda Oreenman Ana Snnkln
Sheila Km11in Evelyn Stleber
Ellle Kill Eleanor Welner
Jo Ann Katx Hene Welsberg
KorhrHi' Knenli; Sallv Weiss
Corlnne Kolodln Marian Holfson
Phyllis Kraemer Mlna Flnkelsteln ?
Jean Kramer Ann Leffel +
Bobble Levin Lilian Zeefe +
+ Associate board members
For the first three days, the Is-
raeli propaganda machine had
spoken of crushing the bones of
the Egyptians, and the world
mass media simply echoed this
"Kissinger had no doubt that
we would be defeated until he was
woken up by the 'Save Israel'
message, which was an urgent re-
quest for -400 tanks to replace
those lost on the Egyptian front
and by the Pentagon report to
the effect that the war on the
Egyptian front was not proceed-
ing in favor of Israel.
"He must have heard, too, that
Defense Minister Moshe Dayan
had collapsed and wept in front of
all the foreign press correspon-
dents, saying that the road to Tel
Aviv was open."
KISSINGER immediately
pressed the Soviet Union and
Egypt for a ceasefire. Sadat re-
sponded. "1 shall not agree to a
ceasefire until the tasks included
in the plan have been accomp-
lished.''
Kissinger went to Egypt in
November and said, "You've cre-
ated an international crisis and
that's why I've come to see you."
In the Time article. Sadat recalls,
"I was really fully prepared to li-
quidate the Israelis there, but I
had to take one risk into consid-
eration, that of possible U.S. in
tervention. On Dec. 11, 197:).
Kissinger came to see me again 1
told him. 1 cannot accept thi-
way of conducting the negol .
lions. I am going to liquidab
Israeli devereoii pocket.
I h. T me special section
reveals Sadat's relationship vvil
Nasser.
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Friday, March 24,1978
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
I Women in Campaign I Bat AAitzvah
From left are Helen Cohan, Janice Kapit and Judee Barron.
From left are Drazia Berman, Lily Nesher, Gert Subrin and
Jean Kruger.
From left are Risha Satovsky, Barbara Buchwald and Rita
Striar.
New from the author oTAVVbrfcJ Full of'StmneenL.
a spellbinding love story-a Jewish
family saga of the tumultuous
years between the two World Wars
" STAGECOACH
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Israel; Ira and Cantor Kita Shore
of Aspen, Colo.; Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Brickman, Mr. Isadora
Cohen and Ms. Helen Jordan of
Charleston, S.C.; and Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond Levin and Mr.
and Mrs. Andrew Sandier of
Baltimore, Md.
SANDLER
KAREN LYNN SANDLER
Karen Lynn Sandier, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Myron Sandier,
celebrated her Bat Mitzvah
March 17 at Temple Beth Shalom
in Hollywood.
Karen is a seventh grade
student at McNicol Middle
School. She is an honor student, a
guidance aide and a member of
the gifted "Reach Out" program.
She also is active in the Beth
Shalom Youth Group.
MR. AND MRS. SANDLER
hosted the Oneg Shabbat follow-
ing the services and a reception
and dinner in Karen's honor was
held at Hillcrest Country Club.
Special guests attending in-
cluded Karen's sister, Lauren,
great-grandmother, Dora Zulver,
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
George Cohen and Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar Sandier.
Out of town guests included
Mr. and Mrs. Don Solomon of
I
Shown at testimonial luncheon in their honor at Holiday Inn on
Hollywood Beach, Rose and Nathan Greenberg are presented
with a special award in recognition of their support of programs
of the Israel Histadrut Foundation by Dr. Sol Stein, national
IHF president. The Audiometry Department of Bolotin Diag-
nostic Medical Center, IHF, in Beer Sheba, Israel, was dedi-
cated in their honor last November.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 24,1978
Women Sponsor Death And NBC Plans Series on Holocaust
Dying Workshop at Beth-El
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division sponsored a four-hour
"Death and Dying" workshop at
Temple Beth El, March 14.
Workshop chairman Sylvia
Abram declared that, "the
enlightening seminar with JFSB
Chaplain, Rabbi Harold Richter,
was truly an inspiration to the
members of the Women's
Division, Jewish Community
Center, Jewish Family Service,
social workers, funeral directors,
lawyers and others who attended.
"THE RABBI was able to
relate to us based on his recent
participation in a "Death and
Dying" workshop with Dr.
Elisabeth Kubler-Ross, in San
Antonio, Texas," she said.
According to Rabbi Richter,
the aim of the workshop was to
provide the participants with an
opportunity to explore intel-
lectually and emotionally how
they feel about life and living as
well as death and its personal
meaning. ./
"By eliciting feelings and
thoughts concerning their in-
dividual concepts of living and
dying, they were able in some
measure to move towards in-
creasing self-awareness and to
discover their fears and the 'little
deaths' and to grow toward
greater consciousness of the life
cycle." he said.
"THE workshop may have
served to bring the subject of
death out of the closet. Up to
recently, death had been a
subject rarely discussed and
rarely dealt with," he continued.
He stated that bringing death
out of the closet "will enable us to
prepare for our own mortality, as
well as the death of dear ones."
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Holocaust, an original
nine-and-a-half-hour dra-
matization, will be telecast
on NBC over four consec-
utive nights, Sunday, Apr
16 (8 to 11 p.m.), Monday
and Tuesday, Apr. 17 and
18 (9 to 11 p.m.) and
Wednesday, Apr. 19 (8:30
to 11 p.m.).
It is the story of two
German families that are
significantly affected by
Nazi policies. The Weiss fa-
mily, headed by a gentle
and compassionate doctor,
are systematically deprived
of their rights as German
citizens; their ability to
earn a living and their very
survival is threatened.
PARALLELING their saga is
the story of Erik Dorf, an impov-
erished lawyer who rises in influ-
ence and affluence when he be-
comes an aide to the chief strate-
gist devising plans for "the final
Olympus Groups
To Be Honored
The Olympus B'nai B'rith
Lodge and Olympus B'nai B'rith
Women will be honored at a
Night for Israel. Tuesday, March
28 at 8 p.m. in the Olympus social
hall. The event will be sponsored
by the Olympus Israel Bond
committee with Emanuel M.
Cohen serving as chairman.
Members of the committee
include: Samuel Aptner. David
B. Berlin, Eva Cohen, Abe
Dolgen, Semla Dolgen, Dorothy
Goll, Betty Hilzenrath, Ruth
Kroll, Nat Lacov, Harry Lieb-
man, Gussie Mirkin, Samuel
Mirkin, Evelyn Werner and Mar-
cella Witriol.
solution" of Europe's Jews.
The impressive international
cast includes Tom Bell, Joseph
Bottoms, Tovah Feldshuh, Mari-
us Goring, Rosemary Harris, An-
thony Haygarth, Ian Holm, Lee
Montague, Michael Moriarty,
Deborah Norton, George Rose,
Robert Stephaus, Meryl Streep,
Sam Wanamaker, David Warner,
Fritz Weaver; and Holocaust will
introduce Blanche Baker.
The series begins Sunday, Apr.
16 with "The Gathering Dark-
ness,'' having to do with Germa-
ny of 1935.
On Monday, Apr. 17, the pres-
entation will deal with "The Road
to Babi Yar," beginning with
1941.
ON TUESDAY, Apr. 18, the
topic will be "The Final Solu-
tion," set in 1942.
On Wednesday, Apr. 19, the
series concludes with "The Sav-
ing Remnant," emphasizing
events beginning with the War-
saw Ghetto resistance.
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Friday. March 24.1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
1
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
NEW YORK (JTA) Gail
Rubin had an irrepressible and
inexhaustible zest for life. At 39,
she was at the height of her art-
istry and at the top of her profes-
sion as a nature photographer.
Her talents soared as high as the
birds in flight, and her love of life
was as expansive and multiform
as the species of animals she pho-
tographed all over Israel.
She was a warm, responsive,
sensitive, exuberant, vibrant yet
intrinsically shy person. She
could embrace people with her in-
fectious, spontaneous laughter,
her bright, warm smile, her al-
most childlike curiosity and in-
terest in everything and ev-
eryone.
FOR THE past seven years,
she lived and worked in Israel
photographing wildlife and re-
turning occasionally to New York
to visit her family, friends, to get
another freelance assignment or
to exhibit her photographs as she
did last in February, 1977, at the
Jewish Museum.
Several months later, she de-
cided to return to Israel for what
some told some of her friends was
an irrepressible urge to photo-
graph more aspects of wildlife
ithere, especially wildlife men-
tioned in the Bible, and to fill an
assignment for Time-Life ma-
gazine.
Last Saturday, she was dead
the first victim of terrorist vi-
pers who wantonly and brutally
murdered her and 36 other people
in a rampage that began at Ma-
agan Michael, south of Haifa,
and ended just outside Tel Aviv.
RUBIN WAS photographing
birds on the beach at Maagan
Camera Woman Rubin Had Zest for Life
Michael when several men ap-
proached her and asked for direc-
tions. She had no idea, could not
have suspected, that they were
terrorists. Several minutes later
she was dead, shot by the killers
who took her rented car and then
abandoned it when they found
that it was too small to hold them
and their weapons of death.
Rubin, who grew up in New
York on the Upper East Side and
was a graduate of Dalton School
and Finch College, was attracted
to Israel because of its beauty
and its lure of Biblical wildlife,
she used to tell friends.
Each time she came to New
York, she was impatient to return
to wander through the vast
reaches of wildlife habitats and to
record them in motion or at rest.
Her photographic exhibit
summed up, in her own title of
the assemblage, 'The Birds of
the Heavens, The Beasts of the
Field The Bible as Source."
SHE WAS totally absorbed in
her work, some of which appeared
in recent months in the ring is-
sue of U.S. Camera Maguine and
in the January issue of Natural
History.
Before embarking on her career
as a nature photographer, she
was a press and war photogra-
pher in Israel during the Six-Day
War and the Yom Kippur War.
Her career as a nature photogra-
pher zoomed after producing pro-
motional photographs for Israel's
Nature Reserves Authority. She
won international acclaim for her
work in that field.
Rubin was the only child of Jo-
nathan and Estelle Rubin of 1016
Fifth Ave. Her father is vice
president and treasurer of Kras-
dale Foods. Her mother is a psy-
chotherapist and co-author of
Part-Time Father, a study of di-
vorced parents.
She was also a relative of Sen.
Abraham Ribicoff (D., Conn.),
who has denounced the terrorist
carnage and termed the death of
Rubin and the other victims "an
indefensible act of terrorism that
deserves universal condem-
nation."

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Rep. J. Herbert Burke (R., 12th District,
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Page 10
>"TphiicA FinriJin* ~-J -'-----""
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 24, 1978
Carter Condemns Wanton* Attack
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President Carter, in a message to
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
of Israel, stated- that the cow-
ardly and senseless attack" on
innocent civilians in Israel was "a
brutal act oi terrorism" which
"will surely be met with universal
revulsion by all men of con-
science."
In making public the message
from Carter to Begin, the White
House said it was delivered by
U.S. Ambassador to Israel Sam-
uel Lewis. This message was in
addition, the White House said,
to the President's statement to
the public that expressed his
"deep shock" over the event.
THE TERRORIST attack was
"an outrageous act of lawlessness
and senseless brutality," Carter's
statement said. "Criminal acts
such as this advance no cause or
political belief. They inspire only
revulsion and a lack of respect for
innocent human life."
In his personal message to Be-
gin, Carter said: "I offer you the
condolences and deep sympathy
of myself and all the American
people who share your sorrow.
I'lease give my personal sympa-
thy to the families of the many
who died and to those who were
wounded. I am particularly dis-
tressed that an event such as this
should occur just as you were
preparing to depart on your mis-
sion of peace. I continue to look
forward to talking to you soon
and relaying to you in person the
deep emotion which this event
has aroused in this country."
Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance, in a message made public
at the State Department, con-
demned the "outrageous attack"
ty the terrorists "as murder that
cannot be justified."
He said, "The perpetrators
should receive the punishment
they deserve. I offer my condo-
lences for this tragic loss of life.
We oppose terrorism in all its
, ... .. the Press, the envoy said: "I
forms and this incident only ,rf h thflt Prime Minister
serves our determination to com- ^ comj here would
bat terrorism with every means r*ainl precede any decisions
at our disposal.
THE ISRAELI Embassy stat-
ed that the tragedy, for which the
El Fatah has taken credit,
"proves our position of not
agreeing to withdrawal from Ju-
dea. Samaria and Gaza." Israeli
spokesman Avi Pazner said Is-
rael remaining in those three
areas "is the only way that we
can have a degree of control over
situations that otherwise might
produce terrorist attacks on a
daily basis like that we witnessed
yesterday."
Andrew Young, the U.S. am-
bassador to the United Nations,
expressed hope that Israel would
not automatically retaliate
against the terrorist assault.
Appearing on NBC-TV's Meet
that would accelerate the ten-
sions." He added: "I would ask
anybody to consider the conse-
quences of violence, even retalia-
tory violence. "
But, he observed, people in a
life-ar.d-death situation such as
the Israelis were in, had to make
those decisions for themselves.
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Friday. March 24, 1978
Pioneer Women Prexy
To Address Donor Lunch
Frieda Leemon of Detroit.
ational president of the Pioneer
Voinen. will be the principal
ipeaker at the annual donor
on of the Pioneer Women
of Smith Florida Sunday.
26 ii noon at the Fon-
eau Hotel
TheJewishFlaridian and Shofar of Grea ter Hollywood
Page 11
More than 1..UK) persons are
I ted to attend the event
fihu'h will be chaired by Harriet
ireen, president of the American
lionisl Federation of South
'lorida and of the Pioneer
/omen Council.
MRS. LEEMON will be
nakin^ her first visit to South
Florida since being elected presi-
dent of Pioneer Women at the
prganization"s national biennial
Convention in Washington, D.C.
ast October. She is a member of
he national boards of the Jewish
National Fund, State of Israel
Jonds, American Zionist Fed-
ration, United Jewish Appeal
^nd Israel Histadrut Campaign.
Felice Schwartz, vice president
^f the Pioneer Women Council.
azis'Rights To
k Debate Topic
The right of the American Nazi
arty to march through Jewish
eijrhlxirhoods will be discussed
luring the next "Sunday Nite At
flu- JCC" public affairs program,
lunday. March 26. beginning at
T p.m., in the Katz Assembly
|all of the Michael-Ann Russell
vish Community Center. This
ogram replaces one previously
fheduled with Tibo Hollo, who
be rescheduled for a later
Ite.
I Speaking for the ACLU
sition will be h'dward Cohen.
lecutive director of Temple
Vael and columnist for the
lu ish Floridian. Speaking in
?position to the march will be
Inslee Ferdie, chairman of the
pnestic concerns sub-committee
the Greater Miami Jewish
ederation's community
Nations committee.
NOW OPEN!
Hollywood Blvd.
at 48th Ave.
CTUDI0
Continental
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David Maddern
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will serve as program chairman
for the March 26 celebration, and
Mildred Weiss, a national Hoard
member, will serve as Broward
County chairman.
Sylvia Gardner, recording
secretary of the South Florida
Council; -a ill offer the invocation.
Lillian Hoffman, president of the
new liana Chapter serving North
Dade and South Mroward
counties is chairman of the
hostess committee.
MARGOT Bergthal, treasurer
of Council, is arrangements com-
mittee chairman. Clara Leff of
New York, a past national presi-
dent of Pioneer Women, will
make charter presentations to
new clubs and chapters added in
Dade and Broward counties
during the past year.
Miriam Ciingold. a member of
the national advisory hoard, will
offer a toast to Israel's 30th anni-
versary and Fannie Gibson,
president of Beba Idelson
chapter, will lead the singing of
the national anthems of the
United States and Israel.
Discussing the needs of the people of Israel
and the current status of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward's Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
campaign with Federation Executive
Director Sumner (*.. Kaye (bottom right! are
(top from left) George Schneider, co-
chairman: Dr. Irwin Travis, chairman: Dr.
Harry Lewis, co-chairman; and David
Tanenbaum. Below (from left) are Henrv
Librach, Edward Zimmerman, co-chairman;
Dr. Irwin Travis. Dr. Leonard Yuffe. Hen
Lazarus, and Sydney Holt/man, Hollywood
Beach chairman.
A Kosher Chronicle
FROM HELLMANITSVBEST FOODS* REAL MAYONNAISE'
"Taking Challah
At one time, it was the custom to leave loaves of Challah or' Showbread" on
the Temple's altar, and to give the "rosh" or head of the dough to the priests.
Today, the dining table is an altar, and a small piece is removed from each loaf of
Challah and burned as a symbolic offering to the priests.
Homemade Challah is a warm tradition made simple, with HEIJ-MANN'S/
BEST FOODS Real MayonnaiseThe Kosher Mayonnaise.
CHALLAH
7 1 /2 cups (about) unsifted (lour
1 /4 cup sugar
2 pkg active dry yeast
1 tspsalt
1 1 /2 cups warm water (120 F to 130 F)
1 .'2 cup HEtLMANN s BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise
4eggs
1 tsp poppy seeds
Grease 2 baking sheets In large bowl stir together 2 cups
flour, sugar, yeast and salt With mixer at medium speed,
gradually beat in water, beat 2 minutes At low speed
beat in 2 cups flour. Real Mayonnaise and 3 eggs Beat at
medium speed 2 minutes Stir in enough Hour (about 3
cups) to make soft dough Knead on floured surface 10
rmnutes or until smooth and elastic, adding flour as
needed Place in greased bowl, turn greased side up
Cover with damp towel, let rise in warm place 1 hour or
until doubled Punch down, divide into thirds Let rest 10
minutes From 1 /3 of dough form 3(14") ropes Place
side by side on baking sheet Braid loosely pinch ends
Repeat with another 1 /3 of dough, place on second bak-
ing sheet From remaining 1 3 of dough form 6(16")
ropes Make 2 braids Place small braids on top of large
braids, tuck ends under Cover with towel, let rise 1 hour
or until doubled Beat 1 egg slightly, brush on loaves
Sprinkle with poppy seeds Bake in 375 F oven 35 min-
utes or until browned and loaves sound hollow when
tapped on bottom Cool. Makes 2 loaves
QUICK BANANA CAKE
2 cups unsifted flour
1 cup sugar
1 tsp baking soda
1/2 tsp salt
1 cup mashed ripe banana
2/3 Cup HELLMANN S/J3EST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 /4 cup water
1 1/2 tsp vanilla
1 /2 cup finery chopped nuts
Grease 9" x 9" x 2" baking pan. Stir together
first 4 ingredients Add next 4 ingredients With
mixer at medium speed beat 2 minutes Stir in
nuts Pour into prepared pan Bake in 350F
oven 35 to 40 minutes or until cake tester in-
serted in center comes out clean Cod in pan
Makes 9 servings.
*
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West it's BEST FO0OS By either name, it's the
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HELLMANrrS/BEST FOODS CARES FOR THE KOSHER KITCHEN.


Page 12
Jewish Floridian and flknfn~~f
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 24,1978
Rabbi Blames Carter For Raid r!A1EF T"nchcon for La Mer
NEW YORK (JTA) A that President Carter was "indi-
New York rabbi is charging here rectly responsible" for Satur-

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day's terrorist outrage in Israel.
Rabbi Avraham Weiss, of the
Hebrew Institute of Riverdale,
who organized a protest demon-
stration at the Isaiah Wall oppo-
site United Nations headquar-
ters, alleged that the administra-
tion's Middle East policies have
"emboldened and encouraged the
Palestinians to commit this kind
of atrocity.
"IF THE (Israeli) withdrawal
(from occupied territory) occurs
more innocent men, women and
children will be slaughtered, and
their blood will be on the hands of
President Carter," Weiss told a
crowd of about 100, mostly
youngsters.
He claimed that the President '
"lied, deceived and has endan-
gered the Jewish community" by
proposing to sell aircraft to
Egypt and Saudi Arabia.
The protesters were joined by
several local officials, including
Rep. Ted Weiss (D., Man.) and
Bronx Borough President Robert
Abrams. They carried anti-Arab
and anti-Carter placards and
sang Israeli songs in Hebrew and
English.
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Dr. Rosa Liao, a medical acu-
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The La Mer Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward held their fifth annual luncheon on behalf of the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Gues^
speaker Peggy Tishman (center) urged increased giving ana
complete support of the State of Israel. Pictured (from left) are
Delia Rosenberg, campaign vice president; Corinne Kolodin, co-
chairman; Estelle Glattman, co-chairman; and Evelyn Stieber,
honoree and founder of the La Mer Women's Division._________
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We will never be under sow Out of town call collect or write


ay, March 24,1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
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6ulzin demands 6n6 to 0ROp-Out Aid
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
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 HIAS
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."
DULZIN'S 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 criticize
those who, he said, undervalued
it. "Let us not live with an inferi-
ority complex and contempt tor
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
Goren, who delivered a prayer
'composed especially for the oc-
casion.
i 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 of the hall.
Former Prime Minister Golda
Meir was honored with a seat in
,the first row. But she was virtu-
ally ignored by the Cabinet mem-
bers who sat near her. She was
mentioned only in the speech by
the outgoing WZO chairman, Yo-
sef Almogi.

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.
Hut a major battle is looming
over the allocation of portfolios
on the Executive. The hottest
issue is who will hold the key
office of treasurer which Dulzin
vacates. ____
For over thirty-five years, families
have been relying on Planters Oil
for all their Kosher cooking.
On Passover and all year through.
They like it because it's pure, lignt and
polyunsaturated. So the true taste
of the food comes through. Try
this traditional Passover recipe
and see what we mean. Cook it with
Kosher and Parve Planters Oil.
And Happy Passover.
ORANGE HONEY CHICKEN
Makes 4-6 servings
1 (4-pound) chicken, cut in serving pieces
Vi orange
2 teaspoons ground ginger
Pinch salt
Vi cup Planters Peanut Oil
Vi cup honey
Orange slices
Rub chicken pieces with half orange.
Sprinkle with 1 teaspoon ground ginger and
salt. Combine Planters Peanut Oil, honey
and remaining 1 teaspoon ginger. Arrange
chicken in baking dish and brush with
honey mixture.
Roast in moderate oven (350* F.) VA to
2 hours, basting occasionally with the
honey mixture. Garnish with orange slices
before serving.
APassover
Recipe
fromthe
Passover Oil
Certified Kosher and Parve for Passover
by Rabbi Bernard Levy.
Another fine product of
Standard Brands.
\


age 11
/ he JemwisRT&n&umanc[Slio1ar'6f Greater 'Hollywood
y, March 24, 1978
CETA Changes Seen
Proposed As Threat
Continued from Page 1
that ritle I benefits are not re-
st ricti d by income criteria.
11. mentioned in his testimony
attei ipta t> restrict the eligibility
of Title 1 applicants to the poor.
HE SAID the Administration
is proposing in the reauthoriza-
tion that, under a new Title II,
which will replace Title I, the
programs must be limited to eco-
nomically disadvantaged people,
meaning those with an annual in-
come, by federal standards, of
$4,900 or less for a family of four.
April
Calendar
3 MONDAY
Hollywood chapter of Hadasaah. Hlll-
creat Group, general meeting. Rabbi
Arnold J. Lasker will speak on "The
Bible. Our Heritage and Theirs."
noon. Hlllcrest Playdlum. HUlrrest
Drive, Hollywood. Call 963-0686.
TUESDAY
Sabra Scopus group of Hollywood
Hadasaah. Board of Directors
meeting, 9:45 a.m., Washington Fed-
eral Savings Bank, 460 N. Park Rd..
Hollywood. Call 961-0889 or 983-7864.
5 WEDNESDAY
Brotherhood of Temple Beth El.
evening with Opus III Singers, 8 p.m.,
Temple Beth El, Tobln Auditorium.
1381 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood. Donation
non-brotherhood members 12 50.
members 12.
* THURSDAY
Interfalut Luncheon, noon, Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward. 2719 Holly-
wood Blvd., Hollywood. Call 921-8810.
11
TUESDAY
Executive Committee meeting. Jewish
Federation of South Broward, 7:30
p.m.
It
TUESDAY
Hallmark group of Hadasaah, regular
meeting, noon. Great Hall The Hall-
mark. 3800 South Ocean Drive. Holly-
wood Call 456-7767.
20
THURSDAY
Sabra Scopus group of Hollywood
Hadassah. general membership
meeting, Jae Ruderman, vice presi-
dent education, will analyze "Letters
to an American Jewish' Friend" by
Hlllel Hankln, 7:30 p.m.. Temple
Solel, 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood.
Call 961-0889 or 983-7846.
24
MONDAY
Hollydale chapter. American Jewish
Congress. 30th anniversary Israeli
festival, entertainment by Hlllel
School, noon. Galahad South, 3801
South Ocean Dr. Call 949 8654 or 454-
7254.
25
TUESDAY
Board of Directors meeting, Jewish
Federation of South Broward. 7:30
p.m.
Maurice Lipsone helps to position the artwork that be donated
to the new Jewish Federation of South Broward offices. The
engraving is hanging in the lobby of the new building.
Remember Her?
Rabbi Lubinsky told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that such
a change would disqualify the
majority of Jews currently bene-
fiting from CETA programs.
Declaring that abandoning the
middle class would have dire con-
sequences. Rabbi Lubinsky testi-
fied that "CETA has prevented a
sizeable number of Americans
from becoming the new poor.' '
HE SAID CETA's "mission
should not be ended at a time
when it is doing so much for the
social and economic stability of
our nation, and especially as the
squeeze on the middle class con-
tinues." He also said that "while
CETA may have taken on many
amendments which are clearly
targeted for the poor and the
long-term unemployed (such as
public service employment), it
should also continue to function
as a national training institution
for those who cannot receive as-
sistance elsewhere."
He emphasized in his testi-
mony the high stakes of CETA's
reauthorization for the Jewish
community. He said, "What we
have learned in more than three
years of providing service is the
extent of the myth of Jewish af-
fluence"
He testified that, in New York
City, as an example, 15 percent of
the Jews are poor, "a substantial
number of working age." During
the recession, he said, Jews were
hard hit.
He testified that, in New York
City, as an example, 15 percent of
the Jews are poor, "a substantial
number of working age." During
the recession, he said, Jews were
hard hit.
"EXAMPLES are the loss of
jobs in local government, edu-
cation and the garment in-
dustry," he said. He cited a press
report that in some sections of
the Jewish community, "namely
Orthodox Hassidic Jews, un-
employment was as high as 18
percent."
He testified Jews also suffered
more than other groups because
of their substantially higher
living costs, such as for kosher
foods.
He declared that "once again.
CETA proved to be a lifesaver in
this situation and continues to be
a source of hope and practical
assistance to an ethnic com-
munity to overcome a problem to
which it was not accustomed."
Terry Fleener, the 23-year-old
American from San Antonio,
Tex., still languishes in an Is-
raeli prison following her
recent sentencing to five years
by a Tel Aviv military court
on charges of conveying mili-
tary information to PLO ter-
rorists in Beirut. Arrested at
Ben-Gurion Airport last Octo-
ber, she is a former Kuwait
Airlines flight attendant.
Retirees Offered
Insurance Break
Larry Lehman of Lehman In-
surance, Inc., Miramar, an-
nounced that he would begin of-
fering a 10 percent premium dis-
count on automobile insurance
for retirees 60 and over. The dis-
count applies across the board to
all auto insurance coverages on
cars driven less than 7,500 miles
a year.
"I am dilighted to be able to
announce this decrease," said
Lehman. "I feel that people at
this age and stage of life have
earned some special treatment on
their car insurance. Most are
good drivers who deserve a
break.
"Reserve Insurance Co.. the
company offering this discount,
is one of the 10 largest insurers in
Florida and their statistics now
bear out my feelings. Their ex-
perience shows that retirees are
very good automobile insureds,"
he said.
"Come cruise with me on
the great Leonardo do Vinci
for as little as s155.'
i
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ay, March 24, 1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
Jiali of Iran: A Capitol View
TEHERAN The Shah of
. is playing an increasingly
ortant role in the conflicts of
liddle East and the Horn of
irica.
/ith a population of 35
lllion. annual oil and gas
Lenues of $19 billion, and the
Cgest and best-equipped army
[the Middle East, Iran is the
gion's far from sleeping
Snt. Us ascent to greatness
when U.S. President
chard Nixon and his Secretary
State. Henry Kissinger,
f ided to build it up as a major
labilizing force" and block to
Issian expansionism in the
Eddie East.
THE RATIONALE is that
In. with its oil and gas reserves
Vitalized at over $800 billion
j potential threats from every
ection. particularly the USSR.
I that after Vietnam, it cannot
bnt on U.S. support in the
: of attack.
This attitude is echoed in
ashington where Iran's emer-
hce as the Policeman of the
rsian Gulf" is seen as safe-
arding the limitless oil wealth
|not only Iran itself, but also
udi Arabia and the Gulf
fetes, on which Europe and
lan are almost totally
pendent for their energy
huinnients. and from whom
herica now imports up to 60
rcent of its own oil needs.
The Shah's image as a good
ly" in American eyes was
rther established when an offer
IfSOO million in guarantees by
. in 1975 helped keep Pan
merican Airways flying when it
as faced with bankruptcy.
^HOWEVER, Iran's interests
ambitions are far from
Inlical with those of the U.S.
st year at the OPEC Summit
Jatar. Iran emerged as the
Jing hawk," calling for a 15
Kent hike in the price of crude.
In contrast, Saudi Arabia,
followed by the United Arab
Emirates, held the price down to
a 5 percent increase, and
threatened the unity of the oil
cartel.
This division reflected the
different nature of the oil states.
Saudi Arabia and the Gulf States
already have more petrodollars
than they can possibly absorb.
Iran, in contrast, has much to
gain.
The Shah is intent on turning
Iran into a major industrialized
power, and spends his petro-
dollars as fast as he gets them.
Last year. Iranian government
expenditures totaled $49.2
billion, of which $32 billion went
to government enterprises,
covering major industries, trans-
portation infrastructure and
electrical generating capacity.
BUT THE Shah has
repeatedly warned that Iran's oil
reserves, estimated at 64.5 billion
barrels, will probably last less
than another 20 years. So for
Iran, time is running out. and
high oil prices are a major
requirement.
Hut there is more at stake than
t he price of crude. For t he Shah is
intent on building a regional
superpower. With government
encouragement the national
preoccupation with history and
archaeology, the symbols of a
glorious imperial past approach
the obsessive level.
Only this last year, the very
name of the Gulf was the subject
of a major diplomatic row bet-
ween the Emirates, who called it
Arabian." and the Shah, for
whom it had to remain Per-
sian. Iran furthermore, is Shia
Moslem, with strong mystical,
messianic, and fire-worshipping
influences. the heritage of
Persia's long and distinct
cultural past, and there has never
been any love lost with the Sunni
Moslem powers to the West. Hut
there are also disputes of a more
recent nature.
SOVIET-BACKED Iraq has
long been a thorn in the Shah's
side. Iran backed the Kurdish
revolt against Baghdad and
supplied them with weapons, but
by 1975 the Kurds had been
smashed and Iran, under Amer-
ican pressure, signed a treaty of
friendship with the government
of Iraq. Hut the Haathist regime
in Baghdad remains a mortal foe
of the men in Teheran.
Still. Iran's greatest rival, and
the most tempting target for its
new super-powered might,
remains the oil-Mecca to the
south the Kingdom of Saudi
Arabia itself. It may. therefore,
l>e significant that Iran's new
military might is geared, not
merely against Russian assault,
but aiso for a major Persian Gulf
The small Iranian navy is soon
to boost five of the most modern
and formidable warships in the
world American Spruance
class missile destroyers and
two American-leased aircraft car-
riers, each capable of carrying 90
Phantom jets.
THE NEW naval air bases at
Bandar Abbas guard the mouth
of the Gull and are almost due
west of Saudi Arabia's strategic
centers. Just west of the Pakis-
tani border is (hah Bahar. by far
the largest naval base anywhere
in the Indian Ocean (including
the former Russian Berbers base
in Somalia and the new American
installations at Diego Garcia),
and built at a cost of over $1
billion by American contractors.
i % Ask Abe
w
By Abe Halpera
Question: What is the meaning of a gantze
iegillah?
Ruth Berger
Lawrence, Kan.
Answer: The Yiddish phrase a gantze megil-
\liih literally means a whole scroll. The word Me-
gillah is a Hebrew word meaning scroll. This word
the designation of the five Megillot (pi.) found
-i the Hagiographa. the third section of the He-
brew Bible, the Tanach (Torah, Prophets and Ha-
ographa). These five scrolls are Song of Songs,
uth. Lamentations, Ecclesiastes and Megillat
fsther (The Book of Esther).
Primarily the word Megillah describes the
ook of Esther, which is read in the synagogue
during the services on the Purim holiday.
IN POPULAR parlance this is described as
Anything very long, prolix; a rigamarole .
-anything complicated, boring, overly extended,
fouled up. He'll put you to sleep with that megil-
llah.' Don't give me a megillah' means spare me
Ithe full, dull details." (The Joys of Yiddish by Leo
[Rosten, p. 230)
According to the Book of Esther, the Feast of
Purim originated in the escape of the Jewish peo-
ple from a threat of total annihilation. The setting
if the story is in the reign of the Persian King
Uiasuerus Xerxes I who reigned from 486-
465 B.C.E.
Haman. who was the king's Grand Vizier,
angered by Mordecai, a Jewish dignitary of some
Isort, succeeded in getting the king's permission
l"to destroy, massacre, young and old. children
and women, on a single day. on the thirteenth day
of the twelfth month that is. the month of Adar
and to plunder their possessions." (Esther
|3:13)
MORDECAI THEN persuaded Queen Es-
Ither, his foster daughter who replaced Queen
IVashti, to go before the king. She did not tell any-
lone beforehand that she was Jewish. She then
[asked Mordecai to ask all Jews to fast on the day
Ishe is to appear before the king. By her interces-
Ision King Ahasuerus issued another edict allow-
|ing the Jews to defend themselves.
The Jews defended themselves and were
saved from annihilation. They did not loot or
plunder. Haman and his 10 sons were hanged.
The name Purim is taken from the Hebrew
word pur, meaning lots, because lots were cast
and the 13th day of the month of Adar was select-
ed for the annihilation. Thus the 13th day of Adar
is the Fast of Esther and the 14th day of Adar is
the Feast of Purim, a joyous celebration comme-
morating the deliverance of the Jews.
ACCORDING TO all commentators, the
Hook of Esther and the Book of Ruth in both of
which the heroines are women rank among th
best short stories ever told.
It is interesting to note that according to the
Talmud, this holiday is supposed to be one of
merrymaking and joy to such an extent that one
of the sages stated that "It is one's duty to in-
dulge in liquor to the point when one cant tell the
difference between cursed be Haman and blessed
be Mordecai."
Many customs developed over the centuries.
One of these is making noise with hands, feet of a
groger (rattle) during the reading of the Megillah
every time Haman's name is mentioned. Others
are playing a game with a top, masquerading, and
presenting skits and playlets called Purim sh-
piels.
ANOTHER CUSTOM carried on during the
centuries specifically mentioned in the Book of
Esther is "sending gifts to one another and pres-
lentstothepoor."
This holiday of merrymaking has a serious
significance and relevance for us today because
Haman was able to persuade the king, who was
the ruler of 127 provinces from India to Ethiopia.
Unlike Pharaoh, who ordered the destruction
of male children only, and unlike Nebuchadnez-
zar, who took surviving Jews in captivity to Ba-
bylonia, Haman succeeded in getting approval for
the total annihilation of all Jews, men, women
and children and to plunder all their possessions.
THAT THEY were saved was due to the fact
that they were united as one in their desire to plan
and be ready to defend and save the entire Jewish
population of the 127 provinces from their ene-
mies.
Send all questions to:
ASK ABE
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
; land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
| Phillip A. Labowltr Cantor Maurice
i A.Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
i Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
57th St. Conservative Rabbi Israe
Zimmerman. (44A)
Shah: 'stabilizing force'
The Iranian hovercraft fleet
the largest in the world is
especially suited to offensive
operations around the mouth of
the Shatt al-Arab river (the
marshy confluence of the
Euphrates and the Tigris) in
southern Iraq, outflanking the
Russian-built naval base at Umm
Qasr and opening the way to oil-
rich and defenseless Kuwait and
Bahrain.
Control of the other Gulf oil-
lields would give Iran a gar
gantuan control of more .than half
the annual OI'I'.C production as
well as ending Aral) petrodollar
power. Ciiven the unstable
conditions of the Gull States and
Saudi Arabia itself, with their
large immigrant populations of
Yemeni and Palestinian workers,
a future upheaval that could
provoke Iranian intervention
with Western approval is a real
possibility. Hut America could
then find that its Policeman of
the Gulf" has a mind of its own.
Point international
CANDLELIGHTING |
TIME
X 6:16
/ 15 ADAR 2-5738 &
I J
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
OKCTOftS
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. Uth Ave
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assis
tant Rabbi Jonathan Woll. (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul M. Katz,
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. (65)
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St..
Hollywood, Fla. 33021. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Cantor Bruce Malin. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
3291 Stirling Road, Oaks Condomini-
um. Orthodox Rabbi Moshe Bomzer
(52)
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urn nnii ji
uanand
!fio}arof \TnaierjRoUywd6a
Friday, Marchl^?
Congressional Wives Join Support for Soviet Jews
Before packed afternoon eu-1
ee of more than 40 Senate
Congressional wives, Mrs.
_/ivian Dinitz, wife of Israel's
ambassador to the United
States, and A vital Sharansky,
5ife of Soviet Jewish activist
natoly Sharansky, presently
l>eing held in Moscow's Lefortovo
prison, pleaded on behalf of Sovi-
et Jewish families, who have been
eparated by the "inhuman and
'ciliated policies of the Soviet
Jnion.
"Clearly, Soviet authorities
nave taken husbands from their
wives, and children from their
parents, putting many years be-
tween families whose only wish is
to live together in Israel with re-
latives, friends and their people,"
Mrs. Dinitz said.
I "THE HISTORIC return to
Israel, to one's homeland, is a
process which has been contin-
uing for decades. As women, with
our own families, it is our duty to
help those whose pleas for hu-
mane treatment have fallen on
deaf ears."
Mrs. Sharansky, in addressing
the Congressional Wives Com-
mittee for Soviet Jewry, a new
nationwide organization under
the sponsorship of the National '
Conference of Soviet Jewry's
Washington office, told the audi-
ence, "I have not spoken to my
husband in 15 months. No one
has seen him since last March
when he entered Lefortovo pri-
son. The Russians told me that
after I left they would allow him
to join me. They lied."
Mrs. Harrison Williams and
Mrs. Henry Jackson, co-chair-
women of the Senate Wives, and
Mrs. James Blanchard, Mrs. Jo-
shua Eilberg, Mrs. Dante Fascell,
Mrs. Jack Kemp, Mrs. Richard
Ottinger and Mrs. Sidney Yates,
co-chairwomen of the Represen-
tative Wives Committee, an-
nounced that they hoped to enlist
the aid of Mrs. Rosalynn Carter
to heto publicize the plight of di-
vided Soviet Jewish families. The
groups have also begun a sponsor
committee which wul assign indi-
vidual families to individual Con-
gressional Wives.
JOINING IN the afternoon
event was Mrs. Birch Bayh, Mrs.
Frank Church, Mrs. Dennis De-
concini, Mrs. Robert Dole, Mrs.
H. John Heinz III, Mrs. Patrick
Leahy, Mrs. Spark Matsunaga,
Mrs. Howard Metzenbaum, Mrs.
Daniel Moynihan, Mrs. Gaylord
Nelson, Mrs. Abraham Ribicoff,
Mrs. Paul Sarbanes. Mrs. Rich-
ard Schweiker, Mrs. Richard
Stone and Mrs. Edward Zo-
rinsky.
Representative wives in atten-
dance included Mrs. John Amu I
son. Mrs. Bill Archer, MrtJU*
Baldua, Mrs. Anthony BeilenZ
Mrs. J. Herbert Burke, yj
Manuel Lujan, Mrs. Ralph Met
calf, Mrs. John Myers Mr,
George O'Brien. Mrs. MelS
Price, Mrs. Jim Santini, Mrj
Paul Simon. Mrs. Tom Steed
Mrs. Charles Thone and Mrs
Henry Waxman.
Support the 1978
Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund...
Jewish Federation
of South Broward.

There is no protection against growing old.
, There is no guarantee, for any of us. against sav-
ings being lost. And families being gone. And
finding ourselves all alone in the world.
The elderly people at our Jewish Home for
the Aged, those who find moments of quiet joy and
companionship at our Jewish Community Centers, and
those who receive assistance through our Daily Hot
Meal Program are not a burden. They are not people to
be put away some place and forgotten.
They are our mothers and fathers. Our aunts and
It, uncles. Our brothers and sisters.
We cherish them now as they cherished
and cared for those who went before them.
And. as one day. our own children may cherish
^ and care for us.
It is our responsibility to one
another that makes us a part < >!' the
Jewish family.
You and me. We are one,

MM


Friday, March 24,1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greg ter Hollywood
Page 17
Continued CJA-IEF Support
By South Broward Residents
Reviewing CJA-IEF facts and figures at the Golden View
brunch with Associate Campaign Chairman Karen Margulies
(right) are (from left) Gertrude and Wilhelm Meister, Rose and
Jack Orloff, honorees; and Edward Ginsberg.
An enthusiastic group of Plaza Towers
residents gathered at a CJA-IEF brunch to
hear Henry Levy (standing right) and honor
some of their dedicated friends and neigh-
bors. Seated (from left) are Hilda and David
(iross. honorees; Ruth Suss, honoree; and
North building chairman; and Mrs. Nathan
Greenberg. Standing (from left) are Karen
Margulies, associate campaign chairman;
Joseph and Irmgard Deutsch, South
building co-chairmen; Max Taraza, Plaza
Towers chairman; Irving Suss, honoree; and
Nathan Greenberg, honorary chairman.
r.: ::::"*..
:::;::: :*_,
Etui* ;;*"!
Temple Beth El was an integral part of the Jewish Federution
of South Broward's synagogue campaign of the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Discussing the efforts
at Temple Beth El are (from left) James Fox Miller, Owen
Lewis Wyman, Jonathan Livny, Mrs. Hilda Ratner and Rabbi
Sumuel Jaffe.
JWV Post, Auxiliary to Install New
Officers; Zimmerman to Officiate
Guthering to combat the unmet needs of the
people of Israel are Golden Horn residents
(from left) Irving Berger. Sy Kahn, Lon
Levin, Murray Lefson, Joe Austin, Ralph
Grant and Judge Sam Weintraub.
Installation of newly elected
officers of the Robert K. Franz-
blau Miramar Post 177. Jewish
War Veterans of the U.S.A.. will
be held Tuesday, April 11. 8:30
p.m. at the Pembroke Pines Rec-
reation Center.
Paul Zimmerman, commander
Parker Dorado residents honored their friend and neighbor
Norman Lappin (center) at a recent brunch on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Presenting the award to
Lappin are Eleanor Malamuth (right) and Norman Gordon.
Lake Point Tower honoree, Julian Lewis (right), receives his
award from Mildred Wilensky Friedman (left), chairman; and
Max Margolis (center), co-chairman at a recent Jewish
Federation of South Broward brunch on behalf of the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
^oTs^
Discussing the need for increased giving to the people of Israel
with Henry Levy (right) are Fairways Apartments residents
(from left) AI Tolins, co-chairman; Dorothy Lenz, co-chairman;
Gladys Goodman, honoree; and Paula Jacobs, honoree.
of the Broward-Palm Heach dis-
trict council of Jewish War Vet-
erans, will officiate. State and na-
tional officers of the Jewish War
Veterans, as well as local digni-
taries, are expected to attend.
NEW OFFICERS of the Post
who will be installed are: Carl
Weksler, commander; James
Oberstein, senior vice command-
er; Al Chasin, first junior vice
commander; Martin Moskowitz.
second junior vice commander;
Irving Solomon, judge advocate:
Ben Berliner, adjutant.
Murray Weinstein, quarter-
master; William Pearlman, chap-
lain: Samuel Franzblau, officer of
the day; Dr. Fred Peisner, post
surgeon; Jack Horowitz, three-
year trustee; Ted Tittman, two-
year trustee; and Mitchell Cole,
one-year trustee.
Ann Marcus, president of the
Ladies' Auxiliary, Department of
Florida, has been invited to offi-
ciate at the installation of the
new officers of the Ladies' Auxi-
liary of Post 177, to be held at the
same time and place as the post's
installation.
New officers of the Auxiliary
are: Ray Chasin, president;
Adele Foland, senior vice com-
mander; Elyse Radvon, record-
ing secretary; Shirley Pearlman,
treasurer; Elyse Radvon. publici-
ty chairman; Birdie Grace, chap-
lain; Frances Herstik, patriotic
instructress; and Tessie Franz-
blau, conductress.
Special Thanks
Realizing that the needs of the people of Israel are greater than
ever, AUington Towers residents set out to help meet those
needs at a brunch on behalf of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
From left are Eli Stiftel, Lewis R. Cohen, Manuel Feldman,
Charles Goldin, Reuben Gladstone and Jacob Rosenblatt.
Increased giving to the people of Israel was evident at the
Parker Towers brunch on behalf of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund by (from left) Samuel H. Levy, chairman; Bernice and
Simon G. Poles, honorees; Gertrude Simon and Edward
Gusten, co-chairmen.
The progress of the Jewish Federation of South Broward's
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund was
HqBhwjl1 t i_ < j .i_ discussed at Sea Air Towers by (from left) George
Middle F TCrf res,dentf b/;in8 briefed on the current Schneiderman, Abe Mallet. Herman Gilman. honoree; Irving
leiSdlL^a8n deve'Pmen* bv Henry Levy (right) are (from Fife Car, Vos8 t speaker and Sydney Holtzman. Holly"
Maxwell RaSman 8ner Maxwell Kallman, and wood Beach chairman.
Special thanks have been pre-
sented to Frances Benjamin
(left) and her accompanist
Hilda Glazer for their par-
ticipation in the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward's
Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign. Mrs. Benjamin sang at
the opening of the 1978 Pace-
setters dinner and the
Aquarius brunch.


Page 18
tl. ,-,...* FlnridianandShofarofGreotfrHrtywood
Fhda
y,i
2 FOR j
7 2nd Ml of
Snapshot
Special
prints I torn
your Kodacolor film at
tirn* of oovoloping at our
rgulor priCRI.
&.*rr/*aot
OFFER GOOD ONE WEEK
ftee!
Beauty Care
Appliances
CE^^f
GET MORE VALUE FOR
YOUR FOOO STAMPS
AT PANTRY PRIDE
OMIi
... iot
:s=nmrnmnmntrmrmria
-freeTTfI^
CUIROL
SKIN MACHINE
WITH l450
IN TAPES
SUNIEAM
SHLEN-ONTEN
WITH '600
IN TAPES
SAVE 32 -
PANII< PRIDE
s Sweet
[Potatoes
w
All Stores CLOSED Sunday,
March 26, 1978
BEEF CHUCK
Bnls. Underblade
Pot Roast
FRESH VALLEY USOA CHOICE BCEF CHUCK UNDERRl ADf
P ANTRY MHOI
Cookies *
SUO Al CHOC CMP COCONUT (At
OATAUA1 AltlN.JtUY CENTERtZERRA
tRESH VAllIY USDA CHOICE MLS. REEf CHOCK
Underblade Steak ?1
49
Li.
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE ICEF CHUCK q
'ONSIESS t|
Sbldr. Pot Roast
FOR GREAT. EASY MEALS __
Ground Beef Chuck $12?
FRESH VAllIY USOA CHOICE BEEF BOUND ^^tk
Btm. Round Steak $r9
Bnls. Pot liMnKBsrlfl
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Fryer Quarters.................. 59!
COV T GRADE A SELF-BASTING 10-14 IBS.
Farmer Gray Turkeys 69!
FRESH VALLEY USOA CHOICE OUF BOUND
Btm. Round Roast .......M4?
FRESH VALLEY USOA CHOI CE BEEF
Blade Chuck Roast 89!
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Lots 0' Chicken 45c
FLA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM
Fresh
Fryer Parts
99'
ix'OMt otuMiin.m-uiAk mi
LI
SAVE 36c
Hellmanns
^iumnT] Mayonnaise
IN OUR PRODUCl DEPART Mi NT
YOU CAN PICK WHAT YOU WANT
SELECT WHAT YOU NEED I
PAY THE LOWEST PRICES
H A vOR'Ul A NUtBltlOUS
i WITH OTMIO || -am : o t>
OR MORI HCIUOINGCIGARIIIIS
CHOCOIATI
Hersheys
Syrup
It 02
CAN
59
Yams 3 iti 1
'IBM INC FRESH FlA
Carrots 2 A 39'
Rt'Rf Shmint A NO MfAltM .&! }WI
D'Anjou Pears ,.39*
< >owa om -to- .oom .*i'
U 1 NO I TNINIIlN llOBlD*
0 & 89
oi >{ urn niNCH riHS lOano
Potatoes 5 & 79*
STIMULATING TASTE
Fresh
Pineapples
05j EACH
U.t. I AU MltVOM .-..._ .._ ,
Yellow Onions |9!
Watermelon ,. 19'
FIRST OF THE SEASON
Western Fresh
Asparagus
ES5S
Tte/e
PRICES GOOD THRU
WED.. MARCH n AT All
PANTRY PRIDE STORES IN:
DADE COUNTY, HOllYWOOO
AND HALLANDAIE
AUtOA ftOfT HW1 IATM
Tissue 2 S 49
VANNIA
Wafers .d'73
NABISCO CINNAMON tBIAIS MOMI
MAtO OB GBAHAM
.?o 39<
Crackers
OI
LAUN
Wlsk.
nnwcomi
Mellow Roast
mo;
n
'win caeKi mn mmo
U.S. NO. 1 WHITE
iaici
USIZI
Grapefruit 5..'c59<
63'
Spray Starch \\V 89'
Catsup____St 95'
Coffee
OI
-. JAt
MEAKSTONE
Sour Cream
PINT
.CONT
ANDRE
Dry Roaste
Peanuts 'r
Lemons 10 AY 89'
Apples, 14 H*!*
Dressing 5SF 69*
RANIBT PBNM -OMUTTll SUTTItMH*
Biscuit, 3 K49< ESS ,. oo>
momoicoMn, reasi-------____ W
Half* Half S, 45* *j i
MRU PetM omam
Cheese____
'AMItT VMM OUM
Topping___
'ANltT MMM COT!AM
Cheese____
SAVE 16c
SACRAMENTO
Tomato
Egg Nog
Moots____2 A?. 95*
oj CQl OKU in oiivi ,o.. o*
* 9* Cotto Salami tS 99* .
~t.. mm V
Meet Franks J.".' 79*
Sandwich Pak \.l 89'
i S]0 AMERICAN KOSHER
Salami or
White or Pink
Champagne
'Cold Duck
12.69*
MR.
* OJ.
75
SAVE 42
C ON 3
OUA!S
FLO SUN
* YOU MAY PURCHASE ONI OI AU starieo
ITEMS WITH A $7 00 OROER OR MORI Of
OTHER ITEMS EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Orange Juice
IN OUR
qt DAIRY CASE
CONTS
* IIMIT 3 CONTS WITH A $7 00 ORDER OR MORI
OF OTHER ITEMS EXCLUDING CIM|"j"
Bologna
-|35
Choc. Fudge _A
Pudding AVsJT
I JOE.
CHUI
MACGIOS
MtVICI APPETIZER
All MIATI ANOCMHSES UICIO TO OBtl
AVAUAHE ONI. AT STORM
HAVING SERVICE COUNTERI
Bologna &$*
~h.ii mA, CAfMiM,
Turkey Breast0,'.' 89*
- W OUt BAKERY -
4fiW GREAT TASTE* GREAT
rlr^ ECONOMY Ml. 10*'
SAVE OVSR NATIONAl E*AN
PANTRY PRIDE FAMILY
Sandwich
Bread
31-OZ
PKG
69
c
PANTRY PRIDE PICNIC PAK
HAMRURCER OR ^7
Ricotta Cheese 2 .H"
SAVE
$152
W IwiTN
Tt CfIMIS
$ 1 nn p,nc!
" 1UU REDUCTKD
"........'^-'o..-'f....... ,......~
INf AJBOUeft IMOWN *n i H | I
MOOCTIO'tOMtlC PtCI 11
PRICE REDUCTION
jJlTOOrAEIK >lot--------------
uricey Breast",'." 89' Un* n*y nZ. -
.kon. ., M tolo#l. not IIOR f* f*
Amr. Cheesa--' 79* H^W % -> ,N 39
.......-- T".""" TRY THIS LARGER PACKAGE
Boby Chubs ,. *24* youil like the eoiis ano
>A..NGS'
PRICE REDUCTION
oeei
coupon
PIR
It-IB BAG
PURINA
iT r 'OCJIAPMICAIURORS
I
11 (AC
PURIII
'HI AMOUNT SHOWN wm Bt I tNB amO.h' ---z~~
11 HIIM>lt>.r "*- ^' ilCQI MOOCTIO.tONWO fl I
meow ,,f-,ii<( ;S ? ^Tenftik^S a-
-liM ... Ill
||
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iKssiia
PRICE REcAjf*TlON F 7 PRICE REDUCIiO^
TNiAJAOWWWOS'SiS1 I
OEBOCnO'tON"* I
iaoi m vgf
^ KITCMER *W I

------_____">N(io ... ,i >-> m ii i: mmm'mm mai a
---------------J'.-'n_______i

Friday, March'24,1978
TtuJtUJiahFtotidian dnd SHofd)of Greater Hollywood
Page 13

M
I
J*ntg#ride. m
honors the 11 |
I Mm 1
4~ M*
Of* f m
f III
IHt (HI Hi
m mm*

ft
0
w4t
llttftll flllflH
HvJi


Page 20
Tne.Jeu.sn ^nau.n and Shofar of Greater HoUyu^
Columnist's Writing is Called Irresponsible
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
I am writing in response to Leo
Mindlin's article, "Sadat and
ERA: Study in Irony," which
appeared in the Feb. 10 issue of
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar
of Greater Hollywood. Not only
are his subject matter and main
points contrived and tenuous,
but several statements and con-
clusions appear to be off the cuff
and entirely irresponsible. If not
backed up by further evidence
they should be retracted.
Except for the coincidence that
they occurred on the same week-
end. Sadat's visit to Jerusalem
and the 1WY conference in Hous-
ton had nothing more in common
than any other two events that
happened that weekend. Support
Let Thy Words He Uriel'
Kohvleth tEcclesiastesI
for or opposition to Sadat's sub-
sequent peace moves and the
progress <>t the Equal Rights
Vmendtnent are in no way com-
parable.
Half a million Orthodox Jews
in this country oppose the ERA.
Does that make them anti-Israel
or right-wing extremists? Non-
sense. Likewise, there are mil-
lions of decent non-Jewish Amer-
icans who oppose the ERA but
whose support for and good will
toward Israel are gratefully ap-
preciated. To link those people
with the Nazis is not only para-
noid but disrespectful and da-
maging to Israel's cause.
ALTHOUGH I am personally
in favor of passage of the ERA, I
have never deemed that a prere-
quisite for being a Zionist. In
fact, I worried over the possibili-
ty that it would be the pro-ERA
forces at the Houston convention
that would present and pass an
anti-Zionism resolution. I am
proud that the pro-ERA dele-
gates resisted any pressures from
within their various factions to
do so.
As for Mindlin's assertion that
the anti-ERA people were push-
ing a "Zionism equals racism"
resolution, I find that hard to be-
lieve as I saw no mention of this
fact in any respected publication
or in the mass media. I wish he
would cite a source for this state-
ment and also for his comment
that anti-Semitic signs abounded
Mayor Joins
'Hunger Strike'
For Sharansky
Mayor David Keating of Hol-
lywood, members of the Commu-
nity Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and community leaders
were among the more than 500
South Florida residents partici-
pating in a "hunger strike"
Wednesday. March 15 to comme-
morate the first anniversary of
the arrest of Anatoly Sharansky.
Sharansky is the Russian dis-
sident who has been held in pri-
son for allegedly conspiring with
the CIA. President Carter has
stated that Sharansky was not
connected with the CIA, yet the
Soviets have not released Sha-
ransky.
The names of all persons parti-
cipating in the hunger strike were
entered into a book and presented
to Mrs. Sharansky with the
hopes that some day, she will be
able to present it to her husband.
at the Houston conference.
I do realize that there are ex-
treme right-wing elements and
Nazis who identify and play a
role in the anti-ERA movement.
But we must also remember that
there are Communists, Trotsky-
ists and Maoists who are active
in the pro-ERA drive for ratifica-
tion and we know what their atti-
tude toward Israel and Zionism
THEY ONLY use an issue, in
this case the ERA. inasmuch as it
fits their own sectarian cause I us not make them representative
of the issue itself. Especially, let
American Jews and others never
make the mistake of linking non-
partisan political support for the
State of Israel with such a parti-
san pol'tical issue the ERA'
In conclusion may I make one
suggestion. It should be the re-
sponsibility of Orthodox Jewish
women who oppose the ERA to
become an active part of the anti-
F.RA movement just as many
non-Orthodox Jewish women
have joined the pro-ERA forces.
anThent]*yiii,
ana confront t
nd haters who
sides of the |
mocracy igto|
ton the dec,
sides of any a*
come to the fow
WC
DON'T
GAMBLE
WITH YOUR SAVINGS!
GUARANTEE
THEM WITH
INTEREST!
Member F.D.I C.
TYPE OF
SAVINGS & TERM
ANNUAL
RETURN
MINIMUM INTEREST
DEPOSIT
NINETY DAY
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT 5.01/0 S 1000
ONE YEAR ._.
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT 0. 13%
-1
S 1000
TWO & A HALF YEAR r nrf,
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT 0.00% S 1000
7.25%
F0URYEAR f Arm
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT 7.45% S 1000
SIXYEAR --.-.,
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT 7.71% S 1 000
TWO YEAR
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT 7.71% SI00 000
_RAIES FOR S100 000 AN0 DIFFERENT TIME PERIODS AVAILABLE UPON REQUEST
5.61% s i.ooo 15.50%
RATE
5.50%
6.00%
6.50%
7.50%
7.50%
GOLDEN INVESTMENT
SAVINGS ACCOUNT
PASSBOOK
SAVINGS ACCOUNT
5.09%
NO
MINIMUM i 5.00%
wnuEDVR*NSFER 0F FUNDS FR0M r0UR SAVINGS ACCOUNT TO
YOUR CHECKING ACCOUNT UP TO THREE TIMES PER QUARTER
A FULL SERVICE COMMERCIAL BANK
with the personal touch!
M<-iiiIm i M>|i
BANK OF HALLANDALE
AND TRUST COMPANY
WITH TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU
-ANDAI F VV/
HALLANDALE
801 East Hallandale Beach Blvd
Broward 457-7501 Dade 949-4111
PEMBROKE PLAZA
5906 Pembroke Rd at 441
981-7501 and 981-7502
WE'VE GOT THE WHOLE
TREASURY BEHIND US!


Full Text
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.- Jewtsn rionaian a/i,
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Page 18
The Jewish Floridian and S.hofgr, if Greater Hollywood
Friday, Mftrch 24, lgfc.

tt
ei
I
FOR
*L
1
Snapshot
Special
2nd of prints from
your Kodacolor film at
timo of oovoloping at our
rogular prices.
12 $OB7 /20$i|07
DIP. 2 /EXP. 4
OFFER GOOD ONE WEEK
free!
Beauty Care
Appliances
LIJ GET MORE VALUE FOR
itSMwii YOUR FOOO STAMPS
H"Sj AT PANTRY PRIDE
SAVE 32 '
F ANlk > PRICM
All Stores CLOSED Sunday,
March 26, 1978
FRESH VALLEY USOA CHOICE BEEF CHUCK UNDE*BLADI
Sweet
Potatoes
BEEF CHUCK
2
Bnls. Underblade
Pot Roast
Bids. Pot Hoa*r^:!W*1
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRf $H
Fryer Quarters..................
COVT GRADE A' SEIFRASTING 10-14 LBS. ^^
Farmer Gray Turkeys 69!
LB,
PANTRY PRIO*
OI
PKG
SUGAR CHOC. CHIP COCONUT I
.OATAAtAl'RAlUN.JHIY CtNTtR.2f.MA
Cookies %
? 149
.1.
SAVE 42<
i AJNDR DETERGENT
, Cold
*7/i Power
FKSH VAllEY USOA CHOICE Wit. MEF CHUCK
Underblade Steak *1
$149
LI.
FRISH VALLEY USOA CHOICE IEEF CHUCK
Shldr. Pot Roast
FOR GREAT. EASY MEALS
BONELESS
$149
FRESH VALLEY USOA CHOICE BEEF ROUND
Btm. Round Roast........
FRESH VAUEY USOA CHOICE REEF 0*0% A
Blade Chuck Roast 89!
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Lots 0'Chicken 45
LB
LB
$129
ii.
I I ViTMO'MlBUtCHAS|SO
OR MORI IItiuD>NC CIGARf >'f S
DEL MONTE
Fruit
Cocktail
J0-O2
CAN
69
Ground Beef Chuck $1
FRESH VAllEY USDA CHOICE IEEF ROUND .
Rtm. Round Steak......
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM
Fresh
Fryer Parts
79
ii.
99
Mh'GHS "ORUMSTlckS *B*(Ai
SAVE 36<
[
Hellmanns
lmann5 Mayonnaise
O'MIR PUC HAMS O' $'
OR WORE MClUDING OGARd'IS
CMOCOIATI
Hersheys
Syrup
l oz
CAN
59
IN OUR PRODUCE DEPARTMENT
YOU CAN PICK WHAT YOU WANT,
SELECT WHAT YOU NEED I
PAY THE LOWEST PRICES
ilavoiiui A nutpiuous > <> m* #
Yams.............................3 in I
FIRM ANO RISH FLA ^ .
Carrots 2 A 39*
MFIISMAUNT ANO MfALTM lARCI I IB it II (
D'Anjou Pears .u.39'
MCI 'OV OWN PROM LOOM ">'
U MO I TNtNIKtM HMO FLORIDA
Oranges 10 *,??.'89<
FOR BARINHS ANO FRENCH F Rlf S IDAHO
Potatoes 5 79<
STIMULATING TASTE
Fresh
Pineapples
Me-.
FIRST OF THE SEASON
Western Fresh
Asparagus
^79!
cPMe
PRICES GOOD THRU
WED.. MARCH 29 AT All
PANTRY PRIDE STORES IN:
DADE COUNTY. HOLLYWOOD
AND HALLANDALE
AUPOIA SOft PPIN? PATH
Tissue 2 3 49*
73'
Kllllll v anil l a
Wafers
U-OZ
BOX
NABISCO CINNAMON THAIS MONi
MAIO OI GRAHAM
le-OX
*OI
89
MR-taa*
U.S. NO. I WHITE
Grapefruit 5.^59c
Crackers
LAUNMT DETERGENT
Wisk Sff $249
INSTANT CO.Ill
Mellow Roast.iAi
lAITItt CMOtCI 'Hill MIIO
Coffee____$*
MASAI*
Spray Starch 'AS' 89'
Catsup_____3P 95*
EAKSTONE
IAP.GI
USIZI
69
LANOOnXlf
Dry Roasted** *%
Peanuts !S*TT
EACH
iu. >i mwmwi
Yellow Onions.. I 9;
MANY IN, IWHt IATIHG
Watermelon 19*
UUWB HMD. MS UU) UMKttl
Lemons-10 AV 89'
HI FANCY BY At* IT ATI M VVXAI BAO
14ar
BRMAlITOMI SABA*
-69<
Sour Cream
PINT
,CONT.
63
urn mmm "omrni mtitmipiu
Iseolts___3 J2S 49*
PAMTIT H OI COM. m
Half A Half 5S, 45'
rnniT im au.
Cheese_____tit 59*
Apples
AIIO.TIO VAMT
Dressinc
lUdiTiiaiaiu
Topping__
'>"' pm com*
Cheese___
IKHSUKPOCHKHIN
Breast______t?.' 99*
LAND Of FROS' AI11ORTI0 SMOIID
Meats____2.3.-95*
OSCAR MATH OL IVI LOAF OR
Cotto Salami'N. 99'
.'69* Meat Franks 'IX
JSP-99* Sandwich Pak"
Egg Nog.
>. sio*
..CAM
SAVE 42coSa\>s
FLO SUN
Orange Juice
toniM tmiii
h Pak ..,-.
AMERICAN KOSHER
Salami er
Bologna
$j35
79*
89'
White or Pink
Champagne
'Cold Duck
Choc. Fudge .
Pudding ..43.79*
!S_
IN OUR BAKERY
12-OZ.
CHUI
* VOU MAY PUPCM ASE ONI OK All STARRfD
ITEMS WITH A (7.00 ORDER Oil MORE Of
OTHIK ITtMS. IXC10OING CICAHTTK
SAVE
$152
HP WITH
TB CtlPIIS
$1.00
PRICE
REDUCTK5N
iw amount worn mi M 11
MOUCltOMOMHO "XI 11
.ll IAC
cou> PlnlRB l|coo
SERVICE APPETIZEK
All Ml A IS ANO CMIISIS 51ICID TO OBDII
AVAIIAMI ONI v AT ITOMS
HAVING tltVICI COUNTIK
IIACI IO.ISI COO.ID MU
OI UIMAN MTU
Bologna T 85*
km mm w.i uniw
Turkey Breast".' 89*
W1KONMN w-hi M CO1O.I0
Amer. Cheese""' 79*
Swiss Cheese -. 99'
tMSMIt MBOBIDWMITIfiBM
Baby Chubs ,. *7*"
________________^"^________________J^^ 'KJCNJjIltrORTYPOC.ArH.CAlUIOtS
GREAT TASTE I GREAT
ECONOMY MB. LOAF
SAVE OVER NATIONAL BRANDS
PANTHY PRIDE FAMILY
IN OUR
-DAIRY CASE
CONTS
*IIMIT 3 CONTS WITH A S' 00 ORDER OR MORI
OF OTHER TEMS EXCIUDING CIGARETTES
J
u
RicottaCheese 2 ?$1M
MAGGIOS
SAVE O'
PANTtY
Sandwich ^r^c
Bread %Sf 69
PANTIV PRIDE PICNIC PAK
HAMIURCEI OR /
Not Dog ^-c
Rolls 12 p^DD
TRY THIS LARGER PACKAGE
YOU'LL LIKE THE ROLLS AND
T .A..NGSI
IH AMOUNT IMOWN MU H J |
OtOUCTIO MM IK HKI 11
MB IAC
PURINA ;'c<~~
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PRICE REDUCTION
THI AMOUNT SHOWN VK l H .1
OtOUCTIO MOM M0 "It I I
(-02. til 10 CAl ||
I
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PICE REDUCTION
HI AMOUNT SHOWN Kill.
MDUCIIDIIOMIIG mci I
PRICf REDTJCTTIOM
7%OI PKC
&
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TH| AMOUNT SHOWN WHIM ', I
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PRICE REDUCTION
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OIOUCTIDIPOMHC PPN-* j
14-02. '! uooia
JUBILEE
KITCHEN WAX