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:
AA00014307:00202

Related Items

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


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Full Text
Jewislh Florid far
and ShofartfGreater Hollywood
,g- Number 15
Hollywood, Florida Friday, July 28,1978
Price 35 Cents
s. Sharansky Clashes With Prof.; I Federation Undertakes
irms Carter 'Personal' Diplomacy I Allocating CJA-FEF $'s
[SHINGTON -
_ Mrs. Avital
sky has strongly op-
private diplomacy"
means to seek allev-
of the plight of
dissidents and
Jewry and supports
|ent Carter's interces-
i her imprisoned hus-
i behalf.
imy J- Stone, a
Lton University pro-
[who is director of the
Vtion of American
sts, had testified
the House Science
chnology Committee
he U.S. government
attempt to secure
Mease of some leading
Soviet dissidents like Uri
Orlov, Alexander Ginzburg
and Anatoly Sharansky
"through private
diplomacy."
STONE advocated 'limits of
responsible activism" in the
human rights area and said it is
"not good" for the U.S. to help
"individuals." He said he hoped
Carter would not "again assoc-
iate himself with an individual
case."
Responding to Stone's claim
that "threats" will not stop the
Russians "being Russian" or
"permit all Jews who wish to
leave to do so," Mrs. Sharansky
looked directly at Stone across
the witness table and told him his
words reminded her of what was
said 40 years ago during the Nazi
period.
People said then, she declared,
speaking in Russian, that "Nazis
will be Nazis," and individuals in
Germany who protested dis-
appeared. She said similar dis-
cussions were held then and that
"President Roosevelt said, leave
me alone about these personal
cases. I am fighting fascism in
general."
CHALLENGING Stones
views that the U.S. should not
stop Soviet-American scientific
exchanges because the Soviet
dissidents want American
scientists to visit them, Mrs.
Sharansky asked Stone: "What
can a scientist- prisoner tell you
except certainly it's good that
you came? Are you ready to sac-
rifice your scientific career as he
(Sharansky) has? We should be
Continued on Page 9
ill Envoy Refuses Invitation
olda' Opening in Pretoria
Causes Diplomatic Furor
*-'..
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Th. St..
TICKETS FOR THE.
PREMIEKE Of '(ZOLDA*
AT THE BREYTEM3ACH
THEATRE 9
il.
Hjiirt Odilv M.nl
PRETORIA, S.A. With the
decision of the management com-
mittee of the city council of
Pretoria not to support the
application for the opening of the
Breytenbach Theatre because it
excludes Black people, and the
outburst of unfavorable comment
and publicity that the decision
now evokes, Pretoria again
stands in the midst of a con-
troversy that damages the
prestige of the city
It is more so now that even
foreign ambassadors are in-
directly involved in the dispute
over the opening of the
Breytenbach Theatre.
IT NOW appears that Itzhak
Unna, the Israeli Ambassador,
felt himself obliged to turn down
an invitation to see the play,
(iolda, as a result of the decision
of the management committee.
He will rather go and see the play
based on the life of the former
woman premier of Israel in
Johannesburg.
It also appears that some other
foreign representatives are going
to follow Unna's example for the
same reason.
Obviously, the view of these
people will, in due course, be
conveyed to their various
governments, and obviously the
question will in due course be put
to South Africa's represen-
tatives: How is it possible that
other races can attend per-
formances, like this one, in other
cities but not in Pretoria?
LEAVE THE foreign reaction
there for a moment and also
the question whether it is ap-
propriate for a representative in
the position of Unna to apply
boycotts at this level then it
leaves us with the accomplished
fact that the controversy now
being conducted can only be
detrimental to the maintenance
of internal good race relations.
Sootti African Digest
Perhaps the most difficult task facing the Jewish Federation of
South Broward is allocating the money raised during the annual Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign, according to
Paul Koenig, chairman of the Allocations sub-committee of the
Planning, Budgeting, Allocations and Administrative (PBAA)
Committee.
According to Koenig. "raising over $4,000,000 can almost seem
easy when compared to spending it. More than ever, there are Jewish
service agencies, with worthwhile and legitimate goals, whose needs
are great. At the same time, the needs of Israel are foremost in the
minds and hearts of American Jews."
THE ENTIRE Allocations process has been revised this year based
on the new PBAA Committee. For the first time, the 1978 Allocations
Committee was broken into sub-committees by areas of service, rather
than the standard overseas, national and local agencies.
R. Joel Weiss was chairman for the Jewish Culture and Education
Agencies. In this category were such local agencies as the Education
Committee of the Federation and the Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida. Nationally, agencies such as National Association of
Jewish Vocational Service, Jewish Welfare Board and the American
Academic Association for Peace in the Middle East were considered.
Ted Newman chaired the committee that dealt with agencies
serving families and individuals. Included in this section were local
agencies such as B'nai B'rith Youth Organization, Douglas Gardens
and Jewish Family Service.
DR. STAN SPATZ chaired the committee dealing with Com-
munity Relations agencies. Included in this group are the local Com-
munity Relations Committee of Federation, as well as American
Jewish Committee, American Jewish Congress and the Anti-
Defamation League.
Nancy Brizel, co-chairing the Allocations sub-committee, pointed
out that over 50 agencies requested funds directly from the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
"In order to determine the priorities of agencies, each requesting
agency had a group of three to six lay leaders carefully consider their
request and make recommendations to the Allocations Committee,"
commented Mrs. Brizel.
"THE UNITED Jewish Appeal is the major beneficiary of all
funds raised by the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign of the Jewish Federation of South Broward. U J A is the only
organization that may transmit funds to its counterpart, the United
Continued on Page 3
Gail SUverman
James Weinberg
SUverman and Weinberg To
Speak at Annual Conference
' Gail Silverman and James L.
Weinberg will address the board
members at the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward's
fourth Annual Leadership Con-
ference to be held Sunday, Aug.
13 at the Holiday Inn on South
Ocean Drive.
Mrs. Silverman has been a
leading management consultant
for many years. She is a teaching
member on the staff of National
Training Lab, Bethel, Maine.
Her work with business and
corporations has made her one of
the most outstanding and sought
after consultants in the United
States," noted Federation Presi-
dent, Joyce Newman.
WEINBERG is the president
of the New York UJA and co-
chairman of the UJA-Federation
Joint Campaign. He serves on
the boards of National UJA, the
Joint Distribution Committee,
United Israel Appeal and United
HI AS Service and is a delegate to
the Jewish Agency for Israel.
The conference will be geared
toward examining the role of the
Federation board member.
"This is the first year our
conference has been held with a
one-day format," explained Mrs.
Newman. "We hope all of our
board members will arrange their
calendars in order to attend these
very important meetings."
I


Page 2
TheJewi
WS f Pridian and SHofar ofGreaterHoUywod
Viday. j^
Yitzhak Navon;Informal and Sophisticated Concern Mounts for F^
Of Helsinki Monitors
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Yitzhak Navon, 57, who
became Israel's fifth pres-
ident, is considered a man
who combines informality
with high sophistication.
He is a poet, a teacher, a
politician but also a man
who knows how to enjoy
life. He would nev-er give up
good food, good music or a
car ride with his vife Ofira,
a one-ume winner of a
national beauty contest,
now 42, and their two
children, Nira, 5 and Erez,
4.
NAVON was elected President
by 86 of the 109 Knesseters
present in the Knesset vote April
19. It was the largest majority
ever in a presidential vote,
despite the fact that Navon, a
veteran Laborite and a known
dove, was elected while the Likud
government is in office.
Navon comes from a notable
Jerusalem Sephardi familv.
which began when Rabbi Yona
Ben Hannon Navon, a famous
scholar, came to Jerusalem from
Turkey in 1723.
Born in Jerusalem, Navon
studied Hebrew literature, edu-
cation and Moslem culture at the
Hebrew University. He is the
author of a popular Hebrew play
about the old Jerusalem Sephardi
retary to Israels first Foreign
Minister, Moshe Sharett and in
1952 he joined Prime Minister
David Ben-Gurions staff and
served as his political secretary
and advisor until 1963.
DURING Ben-Gurions bitter
conflict with the Mapai Party.
Navon followed him and along
life called The Sefardi Garden.
FOR A WHILE he served in
the Irgun, but at the age of 18 he
joined the Hagana. and during
the War of Independence served
as the director of its Arabic
department.
He entered Israel's Foreign
Service after the war and was
sent to Latin America in 1949,
where he served as Second Sec-
retary of the Israeli Embassy in
Argentina. There he learned
Yiddish in order to better
communicate with the Jewish
community.
Later he became political sec-
with Shimon Peres, Moshe
Dayan and Teddy Kollek formed
the Rafi Party.
After Rafi merged with Mapai
and Achdut Haavoda in 1969 to
form the Labor Party. Navon
became chairman of the Zionist
General Council and then chair-
man of the Knesset Foreign
Affairs and Security Committee.
Navon sought the presidency
live years ago but was rejected
by the Labor Party leadership in
favor of Ephraim Katzir. a non-
political scientist with a world-
wide reputation in the field of bio-
chemistry.
Adopt-A-Family Program Aids In
Release of Soviet Jews to Israel
Through the Adopt-A-Family
program of the Soviet Jewry
Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
Community Relations Com-
mittee, Arye Gutman was
reunited with his parents who
had been suffering from a year of
rejections from the Soviet
government for immigration to
Israel, according to Adopt-A-
Family co-chairmen, Roberta
Karch and Gail Spatz.
The Gutmans had been
adopted by two South Broward
families through the program.
Pressure from the West and
continued correspondence helped
secure the Gutmans' release.
THE FIRST letter was written
by Arye Gutman in appreciation
of the writings of the two South
Broward families. It appears
below. The second letter was
written just 10 days prior to the
Gutmans' release, and follows
Gutmans letter.
Dear Sir: Yesterday I met my
parents at the Ben-Gurion
Airport. They arrived in Israel
after a year of Soviet refusals and
personal suffering in Leningrad
We are very happy now. Without
your active support of our case
my parents could hardly have
gotten their visas so soon, if ever.
Therefore my parents and
myself, are deeply in debt for all
you have done for their release.
ENCLOSED please find a
photo-copy of a letter sent by Dr.
Nethercut of TAPPI a week be-
fore the permission was granted
to my parents. You see, it works.
For the sake of Jews in the
USSR prevented from
emigrating, please keep on with
your activity for their release."
ARYE GUTMAN
M inister K.I. Galanshin
USSR Ministry of Pulp
and Paper Industry
Moscow. USSR
Dear Minister Galanshin:
I am enclosing a duplicate copy
of my March 31 letter to you
regarding exit visas for Mr. Boris
B. Gutman and his wife Tauba
(iutman.
MY OFFICE is continuing to
delay any further action on
TAPPI membership applications
from five USSR libraries seeking
our publications.
I continue to hope that your
office will be able to assist the
Gutmans in their efforts to secure
exit visas. In fairness to the five
USSR libraries which have
applied for membership in our
Association, I will hope to receive
some response to my March 31
letter promptly."
Philip E. Nethercut
Executive Director
Technical Association of the
Pulp and Paper Industry
Atlanta, Georgia
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WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Soviet treatment of the 20 im-
prisoned or exiled Helsinki
monitors in the Soviet Union and
the implications of that treat-
ment on Soviet American
relations is arousing increasingly
broad concern in the Congress.
The Commission on Security
and Cooperation in Europe, made
up of congressional members and
administration officials to
examine the results of the
Helsinki Agreement, is focusing
particular attention" on
Anatoly Sharansky and
Alexander Ginzburg, and another
group member, Maria Slepak.
REP. DANTE B. Fascell (D.,
Fla). chairman of the com-
mission, and Mrs. Alexander
Solzhenitsyn, wife of the exiled
Nobel Prize winning author, are
among those who have testified
in a session in the House of Rep-
resentatives. She is a founding
member of the Alexander Ginz-
burg Defense Committee.
Meanwhile, Rep. Robert F.
Drinan (D.. Mass.), chairman of
the International Commitee for
the Release of Anatoly
Sharansky, said, "I know from
my personal association" with
Sharansky that he is an honest
individual whose sole 'crime' is
his insistence on monitoring the
compliance of the Soviet Union
with the provisions of the 1975
Helsinki Agreement."
Drinan said the trial of
Sharansky is the culmination of
a series of efforts by the Soviet
government to imprison or other-
wise silence all of the leaders of
the movement for freedom of
emigration for Soviet Jews."
Pointing to the treason charge
against Sharansky and the
timing of his trial to coincide with
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance's
negotiations with Foreign Min-
ister Andrei Gromyko on nuclear
arms safeguards, Drinan said.
The decision to place Sharansky
on trial must be seen as part of a
calculated effort by the Soviet
Union to demonstrate to the
see our fabulous
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IlilloariTTS
HlllMDJl
United States that the l]<*
immune to criticism of ^
rights violations. TV ,
authorities hope in this J
discourage further critical
IN ANOTHER develU
Sen. Alan Cranston iD
disclosed the text of a lHUri
June 26 by 43 senators tS
leader Leonid Brezhnev *
him to commute the sent3
Vladimir Slepak and Ida IT
and to permit them to em*-
The senators noted tiall
secret trials Slepak and Nj
have been sentenced to fiy'ij
four years of exile with,
Soviet Union, respectivth,
charges stemming fromi '
demonstration of their cl_
ment to emigrate to Israeli
their loved ones. We hive J
ficulty understanding whj |
actions warrant punishmat
Cranston's office told the J^l
To date
received
Brezhnev,
Cranston said
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.July 28,1978
The.Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
gagewent
"j
I
Shelly Magids and Steven Brodie
Shelly Magids to Wed Steven Brodie
Mr. and Mrs. Barnett Magids of Houston. Texas, announce
\\w en^iiKi'menl of their daughter Shelly to Steven Brodie. son
bf Mr and Mrs. Myron Brodie of Hollywood.
Myron Brodie is the former director of the Jewish Federation
L| Smith Broward and is presently the executive vice president
the Greater M iami Jewish Federation.
Miss Magids' grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Charles Magids
Ijnd the late Fannie Magids, and Mrs. Harry Kskowitz and the
pie Hurry Kskowitz.
Steven Brodie's grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Moeses
(lovsky, Mr. Irving Brodie and the late Uevorah Brodie.
Shelly attended Tulane University where she was a member
|n Timor society. She will continue studying for an accounting
Bgree at the U niversity of M iami.
Steven is a graduate of Tulane University where he was a vice
Iresident ol Omicron Delta Kappa honor society, Who's Who in
\merican Colleges. Kappa Delta Phi honor society and pres-
Heni "1 the College of Arts and Sciences. He also was a member
|l Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. He now attends the University of
I iami Law School.
The couple will be married next Jan. 21.
Joviet Jewry Activist Sherbourne
'o Address Community Members
Baer, Topfer Elected
To United Way Board
Allan F.. Baer, president of
Baer's Furniture Company. Inc.,
and Morton L. Topfer, vice presi-
dent and director of Handie
Talkie Products Operations,
Motorola, Inc., have recently
been elected to serve on the
United Way board of directors.
Support the 1978
Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund...
lichael Sherbourne, a leading
Ivist in the Soviet Jewry
kpaiKii since 1969, will address
pliers ol the South Broward
Iniunitv. Thursday. Aug. 10,
m Jew ish Community Center-
lywood Extension at 8 p.m.
Iherhourne was born in
Idon. He became a Zionist at
lane of 16 and after two years
lgriiultural training, went to
tine.
|F HAS been one of the chief
acts with Russian dissidents
is known to both the Be-
lts and the KGB. He has
V over 5.000 telephone calls
to the USSR, providing the free
world with a steady flow of in-
formation.
For his activities on behalf of
Russian Jews, the Soviet
government has denounced him
as a Zionist organizer and has
denied him an entry visa.
In light of the pace of recent
events, we are fortunate to
welcome a man of such im-
portance in the Soviet Jewry
movement. His uniquely up-to-
date information will ensure a
most stimulating evening,"
according to Soviet Jewry
Chairman. Elaine Pittell.
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Federation Undertakes
Allocating CJA-IEF $'s
Continued from Page 1
Israel Appeal, for use for the many human needs and social services in
Israel," declared Koenig.
"The United Jewish Appeal also allocates some of its money to
support the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society (HIASI as well as the
Joint Distribution Committee. These two agencies help Jews around
the world.
"Over the past years, the Jewish Federation of South Broward
has been a leader in the United States in terms of amount of money, as
a percentage raised, in support of the United Jewish Appeal. In 1977,
over 70 percent of all funds raised, some $2.6 million, went to the
United Jewish Appeal.
"The entire allocations process takes two months. Well over 75
lay leaders are involved in some portion of the deliberations prior to
the final approval by the Federation board of directors."
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CONVENIENT OFFICES SERVING VOU
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1133 Normandy Drrve/674-6563
1500 Bay Road/673-8306
517 Arthur Godfrey Road/674-6710
CORAL G AR L ES
520 Biltmore Way/445-7905
AY HAMOR ISLANDS
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tauAtowoniwnv empioh* JACK D. GORDON, President ARTHUR H. COURSHON, Chapman o the Board
?* ?-?-?-?.' ++ :


Page 4
The Jewish Flonamn and Sho,ar of Greater Hollywood
Friday.
July 2J,,
Metaphor of Displeasure
President Carter's statements before the trials of
Anatoly Sharansky and Alexander Ginzburg and his
statements after their sentencing are, in themselves,
laudable.
But they seem to bear less bite after the bark.
Those were brave warnings about reduction in trade
credits to the Soviet Union, about clamping down on
sending the Soviets U.S.-made computer systems and oil-
drilling equipment their technology can only dream about.
But now that both men are languishing in prison,
what of the warnings? Well, all are agreed that they were
mainly intended to be symbolic of the President's, and the
nation's, displeasure at the trials.
What this means is that trade credit restrictions and
an embargo on our technology to the Soviets will be a
metaphor for U.S. anguish over repeated Russian civil
rights violations.
The tragedy is that symbols, metaphors the Carter
collection of coercive tactics won't amount to anything
in practical terms so far as the victims of Soviet justice are
concerned. Nor will it amount to anything in the hope of
dissuading the Soviets from carrying out their plans for
the imprisoned dissidents.
What do a pound of symbols and a pound of meta-
phors weigh? Not a pound. At least, they weigh far less
than the computers and the oil rigs that, willy nilly. will be
making their way to Moscow in the end in any case. After
all. business is business. Civil rights violations? Aren't
they just a metaphor or something?
Dangerous Division in Israel
We agree with our correspondent at the United
Nations, David Horowitz, that there is a growing inter-
national intrigue to oust Prime Minister Menachem Begin
from power.
That is certainly understandable among the enemies
of Israel. It is perhaps also understandable in Labor
Opposition leader Shimon Peres, who is anxious to return
his party to power; but it is less forgiveable.
What must be understood is that the term, "in-
transigent." as repeatedly used in the world press to
describe Begin, is a propagandist^ tool whose object is to
bend Israel's will to Arab demands, and Peres is making it
no secret that he would be more pliable in this regard than
the Boss.
No one made this more clear than the Prime Minister
himself, when he said this week that "intransigent"
means, as the Arabs and their sympathizers see it, "an
obstacle to peace."
As for Begin, he sees his role less in these terms than
as an obstacle to "capitulation." He did not have to say
that Peres and Labor would be less of an obstacle to
capitulation that is self-evident.
The Image Wears Thin
Our own reaction to all of this may seem somewhat
surprising, particularly in view of the excellent press that
Egypt's President Sadat has been getting ever since his
November initiative in going to Jerusalem.
As we see it, time is running out for Sadat and his
public relations-inspired image. The longer he puffs on his
pipe, the longer he talks about his patience and Prime
Minister Begin's "intransigence," the more does the thin-
ness of the image emerge in all of its slender relief.
So long as Begin sticks to his guns. Sadat's "peace"
demands become all the more obvious as deceptions
designed to engineer the final Arab solution to the Israeli
problem. This was made eminently clear the other day in
Austria, when Sadat seemed suddenly to "give" a little in
his demand for Israeli withdrawal from the West Bank
and Gaza.
We expect no earth-shattering breakthrough in
London this week therefore, but it at least demonstrates
that the world's determination to sell Israel out at the
drop of a burning ash from the Sadat "peace" pipe was
excessively hasty and entirely unnecessary.
Now, if only Shimon Peres can see it this way too.
cJewiisli Floridian
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Office 136 S Federal Hwy Suite 208. Danla. Fla S80O4
Telephone UO-MIS
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT 130 NE th SI Miami. Fla JS182 Phone 3T3-eOB
forTd^u7h.r ^xKISSE
Th. Jf>mh FtorMian Does No. Gu.r.nt.. Th. Ka.hruth *'
*Th. Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Publlahed Hi Weekly
Second Claae PoaUge Paid at DanU, Fla 86*500
Th. Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and th. Jewish Weekly
Member ot the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate World
wide News Service. National Editorial Association. American Association oi
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (local area) One Year7.S0. Out of Town Upon Request
Peres Ambitions O'erleap Themselves
By DAVID HOROWITZ
The scenario, whether scripted
in Washington. Cairo or in Kurt
Waldheim's sanctum at the
United Nations, it makes little
difference, for there can be no
doubt that Shimon Peres and his
colleagues in the Opposition are
gloating over the possibilities it
offers them the recapture of
the Government from Likud.
Involved in this scenario, no
doubt, is the latest Mondale
flight to Israel where he made it
his Brzezinski-inspired business
to confer not only with the Likud
leaders but also with the the
ambitious I'eres and others of the
Opposition in a gesture of en-
couragement.
The Vice President's visit,
originally earmarked as a tribute
to Israel's 30th anniversary,
actually set in motion a sequence
of events which, as this corres-
pondent viewed them, could only
be interpreted as conspiratorial in
nature, a maneuver to downgrade
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
and his Likud regime.
THE well-orchestrated scen-
ario which is certain to abort
following the staged performance
in London this week, called for a
Mondale follow-up visit with
Anwar el-Sadat in Egypt where
the not so friendly I
Kreisky and the valiant w
Brandt who had thernWi
with the possible help 0f Ol
Opposition leaders, worked m.\
more moderate Mideast plin
he met with Shimon Peres w
the two, as they exchanged*)
about the future, must haveU
United Nations
the "peacemaker" handed over to
the late Sen. Humphrey's protege
the latest six-point Egyptian
peace" plan actually an ulti-
matum demanding Israel's
complete withdrawal from
Samaria and Judea, including,
mind you, Jerusalem, and the
(iaza Strip The plan, for obvious
reasons, compk'tely ignored reso-
lutions 242 and 888.
Having thus presented his pro-
posal- to .Jimmy Carter's emis-
s.irv, the benevolent "peace-
maker, following the scenario
blueprint. set out for Vienna
where, through the medium of
one thought in mind: how,
will a more "comproma
M a pa i- Labor replace
and "intransipa-l


7+TT3
ARARAT
HIAO OI ,At.H
FOR MURK*
jnv
Likud?
The Egyptian President I
appears clear from his latest*
matum, is following a pattern k
had set from the verv time |
visited Jerusalem last Novend-l
namely, playing the roTS,
"peacemaker" before the worlil
more especially before WashgJ
ton, while in reality the a|
Egyptian is blueprinting a
cedure with the encoun
ment of the White House t_
State Department thn
which he hopes to gain a via,
over Israel without the resortg
war.
IN THIS sinister scheme, i
faithful to the scripted sceninjl
he has sought and also wont
support of elements even wi
the Jewish world, elements I
stand opposed to Prime Minimi
Begin's policies Thus,
apostle Sadat not only meti_
Shimon Peres, but also withtk]
embittered Nahum Goldman]
Moreover, his Kuropeanconuo
included a conference ial
Secretary Ceneral Koitj
Waldheim.
No wonder Sadat found i
expedient to break off nea>|
tiations with I srael so sud
Why negotiate with Israel unoxl
the Premiership of Begin whenkl
can enlist the outside world iatt|
pressuring Jerusalem to acttpt |
his terms minus direct talks'!
And failing that, he an KI
least hope to have the l'
impose a plan which in his
mation may become instrumoal
in bringing about I he fall of tk |
Begin Government.
Surely, without U.S. support.1
Sadat might never have broken
off the talks with Israel Iti]
Continued on Page 9
Moscow No Place for Olympics
Friday. July 28, 1978
Volume 8
23 TA MUZ -5738
Number 15
I agree with Rabbi Joseph
Lookstein and the Community
Relations Council about the 1980
Olympic Games scheduled to be
held in Moscow. As a matter of
record. I anticipated them just
five years ago in a column
published here and I am ready to
join them and others in forcing
the issue, including pressure on
NBC to cancel that lucrative
television deal the Soviets have
made. Based on our experience of
Hitler and 1936. the time to begin
the movement is now.
The column, which appeared in
The Jewish Floridian on Sep-
tember 28. 1973, is worth
repeating at this time. Given the
circumstances of the Ginzburg
and Sharansky trials, that piece
is as up-to-date today as it was
five years ago. Here it is:
'THE SOVIET Union has
applied to the International
Olympic Committee for the
privilege of holding the Olympic
Games in Moscow in 1980.
It would seem more fitting,
given the conditions in that
country and the experience at the
recent World University Games
held there, that the application be
made for 1984. And on the Great
Stadium that will be erected for
the purpose of sharing in in-
ternational amity through
amateur sports, should be the
slogans mounted on George
Orwell's Ministry of Truth
building in that famed account of
a dictatorship of the future:
"War Is Peace
"Freedom Is Slavery
1 gnorance 1 s Strength.''
Those of us with long
memories recall the futile fight to
prevent American participation
in the 1936 Olympics held in
Hitler's Berlin because of the
German treatment of Jews. The
games probably would not have
been awarded to Germany had
the decision not been made prior
to Hitler taking power in 1933.
and the international athletic
powers-that-were could find no
way but postponement and
they were not about to do that
because it takes many years to
build the facilities for a proper
Olympiad
BUT THE 1980 decision has
not yet been made, although
Moscow at this point is the only
applicant, and there is ample
reason to muster an alliance of
Jews, Christians and just plain
Ubertanans to deny the honor to
the Soviet Union.
A preview of what may be ex-
pected by Jews at the Olympic
Games if they are held in Moscow
took place there not too many
weeks ago when the Israeli teams
were subjected to what was
apparently organized anti-
Semitism and those Ru
Jews who came to see
support them were subjected Ml
official abuse and discriminiu* I
Even in 1936 Berlin, the Sin
behaved with more dteonin
when it came to Jewish athJeta. |
no doubt because of U
organized pressure from
United States and several i
countries. There were even I
Jews both women on |
German team despite the r
stacles put in the way oil
Jewish athletes even aspiring*-!
the team.
The protest movement agw* I
American participation
1936 Olympics is a f?fj||
part of American Jewish M
and might provide a bluepnmw
those involved in the Drew
struggle to save Soviet Jf 1
One can almost picture "l
revived America Commu
Party playing the same ro*"j
the German-American Bum
those days, for the issue "
heated one that tonV"3|
liberals. Christian clergymen w
the tabor unions joining "|
Jewish organizations wniK
Bund leaders gloated I
official attitude of Am*1
athletic establishment.
JEWS WERE warned. *-
are being warned today over<
protests. by one of the An**-
members of the Internal*^
Olympic Committee Brig
Charles Sherr.H *
statement that if ^
CootintiedonPaf*!*


I July 28
1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
k Hapealiwi to Raise $50 Million; Largest Issue Ever by Israeli Bartlt
Hapoalim B.M., one of
leading commercial
'is raising $50 million by
notes on the Eurodollar
bugh its subsidiary
[djn International N.V.,
\ the largest issue ever
fby an Israeli bank on the
Lonal financial market,
Allows the success of an
of last September, which
1$30 million.
NEWLY issued notes
_' floating interest rate of
Carter percent above the
In Interbank offer rate, but
ks than six and one-half
L. fixed and paid every six
|s. Notes on a floating rate
are issued by major
banking and financial
stitutions for a 5-year period, and
are fully guaranteed by Bank
Hapoalim. Management and
underwriting of the issue is being
handled by four major European
banks.
Earlier last week, Bank
Hapoalim completed an issue of
shares, options and deferred 18
percent capital notes to the
general public in I srael at a total
selling price of IL 800 million
(Israeli pounds). The new issue,
the volume of which reached IL 7
billion, brings the bank's capital
resources, including capital
notes, to over IL 3.3 billion.
Bank Hapoalim's balance
sheet has increased 65-fold in the
last nine years, with consolidated
assets reaching $8 billion at the
end of 1977.
ON JULY 1, Bank Hapoalim
B.M. received a license from the
State of Florida to operate an
international banking agency
here, the fifth international
banking institution to do so.
The Bank Hapoalim group
today comprises five branches in
the United States, three in
England, a bank in Zurich, and
| fete /V. '- '...* *^ ...
, representatives offices in Canada^
and' South AmeHcV.'Twd more
branches in New York will be
opening soon bringing that city's
total to four.
The Miami office is located at
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 339,
Miami Beach.
Bill Okayed to Kick
Out Nazi War Criminals
ksMNGTON (JTA) -
House Judiciary Committee
bproved a bill in the fight to
uralize and deport alleged
J war criminals. The bill,
fauced by Rep. Elizabeth
nan ID., NY.) now goes to
or for full House action.
legislation would make
fr Nazi war criminals
(t t<> deportation if they
the U.S. under the
Egration and Nationality Act
J2, It would also prevent the
p entry of war criminals.
1'RRKNTLY. alleged war
|nals are subject to depor-
if they entered the U.S.
special refugee legislation
led after World War II
: the Displaced Persons Act
48 or the Refugee Relief Act
153.
ost of the recent legal action
CONTINENTAL
JANITORIAL CORP.
le' The Professiono/s
Do The Job''
HOME ClEANrNG.
RUG SHAMPOOING,
WINDOW CLEANING,
FlOOR WAXING
| bonded* References
Offices Homes
Condominiums
Free Estimates:
987-9498
against alleged Nazi war
criminals has been taken under
these two provisions. But the
1952 Immigration and
Nationality Act has no such
provision to deport persons if
they have engaged in persecution
because of race, religion,
nationality or political opinion.
The Holtzman bill applies to
these persons as well as to war
criminals.
THE BILL also removes the
"stay of deportation" provision
.rom the 1952 act.


',-
50
PER PERSON
1CQ1PANCY
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Page 6
The Jewish tloridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Frida
y.Jm,,
SUMMERTIME IS FRESH PRODUCE TIME I MOST ARE DISPLAYED
IOOSE SO YOU CAN CHOOSE JUST WHAT YOU WANT!
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SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT.
AVAHAMI ONIY AI STORtS WITH SERVICI
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SUCCD TO OROIR
NORWEGIAN CHEESE
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$125
HALF
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Cherry Tomatoes 59
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Cooked Salami
RICH S (MIRING WHtll
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COll SlAW MACARONI ROIAtOSAlAD
, 59*
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Fresh Salads
L MOM \ PI^'IttD HAN
Pastrami
lA RIRlA RIAL IIAilAN
Pepperoni
IRIIHIV SMOOID RIRPIRID
Salmon
WISCONSIN IINIM
Muenster Cheese
%099
^1
GARDEN FRESH-FIRM
Cucumbers 2 for 35*
SWEET ANO MHO (*' YOUR OWN FROM
A LOOSE DISPLAY M f\(\
Green Peppers ,49v
U.S. No. I All PURPOSE EASTERN SHOrfE .
Potatoes 5 .o69
U.S. No. I All PURPOSE __, A
Yellow Onions 29
ACORN OR A%#% A
Butternut Squash 33
TOP OUAIITV FRESH
Florida < w;;VnEnodio;;;ro
Limes 10....79* Escarole 49c
EAl ICMON 0 ASSORTED FLAVORS
Lime Otter ivoz
juicer ea23* Pops 24.i?,89c
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OFFER GOOD TMUWI0 AUGUjii
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PRICES EFFECTIVE THURS. JULY 27 thru WED. AUGUST 2 AT All
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Fruit Drinks
ALLON
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HEBREW NATIONAL KOSHER
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3 BREAST Oil!
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3 LEG OTRS B
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GOOD FOR DIGESTIONSEALTEST
Acidophilus
Milk
HALF
GALLON
85
FRESH BAKED GOODS
START YOUR MORNING OUT RIGHT
Pantry Pride
RAISIN C| kc
BREAD 'fig-"
69
l'l> 1 SOUt OOOGm Ol
English Muffins
Oft
P ANTIT PIIM HAMIolGII Ol
$
Hot Dog Rolls 3 o.ci $1
viivii c.imi iamkt MM RUM ot
Sugar Donuts ,. 69*
RMYII S VAillTY
Muffins 6 & 49*
MUi onion u.'iinii.ii hiad m-oi na ) oi
Kaiser Rolls 6 "- 63'
CMNAMON PICA* OR
Coconut Twirls 2 W 89*
DOWNY
Fabric Softener
rJJ89
T-l Mm
Concentrated
KRAFT INDIVIOUAUY WRAPPED
Sliced %****!*-oi
Swiss Cheese
99
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99'
IG
69*
Cottage Cheese
RIAKSIONI RINIARRll lOwill ||G
CM If
Cottage Cheese
INC SOUR SOUR
Cream Dressing SSSn 49*
OICHN Swiss AMtllCAN OI COIOIIO
American Singles'..0/. 95*
OI IONNII UN OUAIIIIli
Margarine ,.0 53*
'IHSCNMAN* I COIN Oil
Margarine !!!&? 99*
OOIMAN % IMPOIIID AUSIIIAN
Swiss Cheese JJg $179
OI lONNtl MAICAIINI
Spread 2& 99*
KRAfl SOft
Diet Margarine iil 65*
r
Ivor
HEBREW NATIONAL KOSHER
Salami or
Bologna
89
LAND O FROST ASSORTED Ml PUGS
liced Smoked /QQC
Lunch Meats 2j
All COIOIIO
American Singles i.S*!*9
""OH RUM CHIPS CM twill 4 tow
Claussen's Pickles ia.*!09
KM s SIICIO
Chicken Breast
ANIIICAN .OIMII till
-OI
PKC
Torpedo Salami
99*
;$3"
OSCAR MAYER MEAT OR BEEF
Franks or 'l"PKC
'BtfOM'sall69
FOR DISHES OR FINE FABRICS
IVORY LIQUID
SUAVE* NORM/PR Y^&
Mams Unsweetened
Grapefruit Juice 6
PACK
4-OZ.
CANS
59
Grade '' Fr
FOWL
in
Vanilla Wafers ..".'
AST 0 FLAVORS DRINK Mil _
Hawaiian Punch !?-
HUNTS WMOU RIILIO
Tomatoes *
COOKS UR HUfFT .J
Mahatma Rice5 '
PILI SRURT HUNOtT JACI INJIRNt
Potatoes
0. I
HI
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7QC>
m mW iTl.
SUAVPREC.X ODVpREG. OR SUPERHOLD
Balsam ft Vital.s
Conditioner^ Pump
79 V mM29
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Colors
$088
Trash Bags
Panty Shields ?
IIATIIII ^
Maxi Pads *
PURI VIOII All I
Wesson Oil -----
CANAOA Oil CIOI OOA W
Ginger Ale 3E.3 *
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Instant Coffee*
AlllON lUi
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UNCll HII CONVI1IIO ^
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17
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ir^-r^'w"" Nvm ami hi
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WRRVITH.WMTTOLTOUANmNON,OLDTOOAl,KNoT '--------------------------T1J^IT^^H__________'


Jy 28,1978
The Jewish Florid
*<"* and Sho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
iy em
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FROZEN ASSTD. VARIETIES PANTRY PRIDE
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Pantry Pride Frozen Mg%t
Broccoli Spears Wo 49v
FROZEN ASSTD VARIETIES
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89"
PANTRY PRIM HO/IN
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*VI RESERVE TMI tIGMT TO IIRA.T QUANTITIES NONE SOLD TO OEAIERS NOT RESPONSE, 'w
32-OZ.
JAR
? 199
1


Page 8
TheJeuLh i^Jinn andMofar of Great*'Hollywood
Krid,
----TT'
Making Ally ah to Los Angeles
years. You see. I arrived there in
an airplane, and therefore lacked
the major qualification for
Californian survival, the
protective hard shell and high-
speed motor of a personal
automobile.
Particularly in the greater Los
Angeles area, you are simply a
TT non-person without a car, in
if as Up, Do Laundry at Same Time which vou sPend severf' h.ours
each day en route to the store,
a job. a restaurant, a movie
you name it.
By JOAN CASS
Just before Passover, I
returned from a Jewish Agency
speaking tour in the United
States. It's impossible to know
what was accomplished toward
the goal of promoting aliyah.
However, for this particular
Jew, a clear side-effect of the trip
was the confirmation that life is
far better in Israel than in the
luxurious American exile.
IT BEGAN with the future
shock of California, which I
visited for the first time, despite
having lived in the United States
(but 3,000 miles away I for over 30
Arl Green is the manager of the
recently opened Colony Cleaners
store near the Northeast corner of
U.S. 441 (State Road 7) and
Hollywood Boulevard, directly
across from the Hollywood
Fashion Center. The store is
under the ownership of Lord
Colony Enterprises Inc., which
has its headquarters at 307 N.W.
First Ave., in Fort Lauderdale.
Lord Colony Enterprises has
operated for more than a quarter
of a century and currently has 14
dry cleaning and laundry outlets
in the Fort Lauderdale area.
TEAMING up with Chevron
(a division of Standard Oil), Lord
Colony Enterprises has added a
new dimension to convenient
marketing by operating the dry
cleaning store on the same site as
the gas station. More such com-
binations are expected to open in
this part of South Florida in the
not too distant future.
Lord Colony Enterprises also
is looking forward to building a
complete-service dry cleaning
plant in Hollywood.
The new Colony Cleaners store
at Hollywood Boulevard and
State Road 7 is open seven days a
week from 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. The
one-stop service includes dry
cleaning, laundry service and
Chevron gas. For the next two
weeks. Colony Cleaners is offer-
ing specials to customers.
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Unease with this mechanical,
peculiarly isolated life-style
figured as a continuous
background theme for all my
meetings with Jewish groups in
the West.
WEST-COASTERS (not just
in Los Angeles, but also in
Portland. Seattle, San Francisco,
San Diego. Tucson, and Phoenix,
Ariz.; and Denver, Colo.) point
with pride to shiny new buildings
in city centers and to neat
suburban houses with nicely
manicured lawns which run all
the way down to the road.
Sidewalks are often eliminated, in
recognition of the rarity of
pedestrian travel.
They boast of clean streets and
the fact that you can always find
a place to park unlike in the
East.
You think perhaps .that I am
spending too much time on the
car, instead of getting to the
point of being a Jew in America?
But that is the point. The Jew in
America is concerned with his car
where he will park it. how
much he pays for gasoline, and so
on.
ONE MORNING, I com-
plained in the Los Angeles
Aliyah office how my young, very
pregnant hostess, the child of a
dear friend, insisted on chauf-
feuring me everywhere, because if
there was any public tran-
sportation in the area, she had
never heard of it.
"Oh, but it's so much better
here than in New York," declared
one of the secretaries proudly. "I
love living here. It's so clean, and
you can always find a place to
park. Not everybody makes it,
though.
"Two of my friends moved out
from Brooklyn. One loved it. but
the other one was miserable from
the first day. She couldn't adjust
missed all the familiar places
y.Kfl
and ways nTj^S
everybody makes iSS
STILL A LITTLP? 1
J lag. I thought^S
Israel. nd she Z\2*%
someone who could****!
aliyah But then I J ,***!
that's exactly Vj^l1
talking about*- ^JJ
Anifr0m N~ *A1
Please note, this .
woman working m
Agency office, whose vm,!|
for being was the prj
immigration to Israel J*
The next day I hadi-a
KSF*' *he" introd^l
R^,tor of a P"*mC
Brith newspaper, whose,
article contains a m\.
message.
"Ho ho," he said SJ
want to try to persuade so
our nice Los Angelanstoti
Israel." Nor did he m
faintest irony in the fact t
found this an absurd idea
BY THE way, there,,
little to be said about then
to whom I gave my official I
These were Aliyah Circle,-
up of 10 to 20 people 9
seriously planning to ^J
Israel. sra ow|
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The Most Trusted Name m Kosher Poultry and Foods


r 28,1978
ibitious Peres Playing
ito Anti-Begin Hands
ed from Page 4
bssible that he would
gj a bilateral peace
n Jerusalem. Thus, the
[the present stalemate
traced to the White
,S Jimmy Carter em-
limself in the spirit of
Harry Truman and
realize how a vital,
strong Israel is to
own security and
[his present so-called
did policy vis-a-vis
h State, he will have to
consequences and be
Lie to the God of Israel
The Jewish Floridian andShofar of Greater HoUywooc
"aRel
analyst Murray
[in a feature article
t in the current issue of
k,. notes that
n Carter ran for office
ln^ pro-Israel platform.
Jming io the White
|i h.i- shaken the con-
lsraelis in him by the
let ion between his
land actions ."
lordon. concludes, "Car-
lie East policy has not
loui it s positive side a
at should not be lost
IHe i- the first President
Shimon Peres
to hold that peace must be ac-
companied by normal diplomatic
and trade relations. His op-
position to an independent
Palestinian' state is also a
matter of record, as is his
preference for an Israeli-Jordan
settlement The Carter and
Begin Administrations must
move away from confrontation to
dialogue. The U.S., in particular,
should take the lead in doing
this."
Mrs. Sharansky
lashes With Prof.
tinned from Page 1
about the salvation of
tie."
I in reply said that "the
entence imposed on
ky "may be because
|t Carter made a case" of
said conditions had
in the Soviet Union
120 years ago Sharansky
Rve been shot.
ntended that "there's no
i all Americans support"
sident's human rights
I but disagree on tactics.
SHARANSKY was
Rep. Robert K. Dor nan
lit". I what she thought of
intercession. "It was a
ositive gesture," she
[noting the President had
1 Sharansky is not a spy.
al Congressmen clashed
one's view on "private
cy" and his criticism of
|Tom Harkin (D., Iowa),
i of the committee, said,
it very difficult to sub-
Ito your thesis that
pt Carter's personal inter-
was the cause" of
Iky's severe sentence.
kid that "quiet diplomacy,
[things undercover, leads
ler sentences."
I "very important not only
ler but those in Congress
these cases to light
fr they may be," Harkin
|e named Argentina and
pia in his discussion.
Rep. Robert Roe (D., N.J.)
pointed out to Stone that in 1975
when the first Soviet scientist
was convicted, Carter was not
President, and "we were all under
the illusion of detente." That
conviction three years ago "was
the first clear indication of things
to come. There was no great out-
cry then. There is an outcry now
because of Carter's human rights
position."
Roe approved the suggestion
advanced by Prof. John
McCarthy, a Stanford University
computer scientist, who urged
that the U.S. government and
American business in dealing
with the Soviets should inject a
human rights provision in the
agreement.
RESPONDING to Harkin's
question whether the Soviet
government is dealing with Jews
"more harshly than those who
are non-Jewish," Mrs. Sharansky
replied: "In the Soviet Union
there is a tradition of anti-
Semitism. I am afraid for three
million Jews in the Soviet Union.
Yes, there is a Jewish problem in
the Soviet Union; a problem for
the Jewish population; a problem
for the rest of the world not to let
happen what happened forty
years ago."
She said that people like Nobel
scientist Andrei Sakharov
"understand a catastrophe is
emerging, not only for the Jewish
people but a massacre of all
human rights advocates. Today
there's war a war between evil
and good."
ISRAEL 15
iving Sept. 11-2 Weeks-1430.00
Oe Luxa Hotels 2 Meals Dally
All Transfers. Admissions. Servica* and TaxM
Complete Slghtsaelng Tours
Personally Esc or tad by
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Jefferson
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Waal Palm Baach 664-3366
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North Miami Baacn **-''
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World Reacts Angrily to Trials
Soviets a 'Cowardly Regime-Meany
NEW YORK (JTA) A
Soviet court in Kaluga sentenced
Jewish dissident Alexander
Ginzburg to eight years in a labor
camp of the "special regime"
type, the toughest of four
regimes in Soviet labor camps, on
charges of anti-Soviet
propaganda and circulating
subversive literature.
In Moscow dissident Anatoly
Sharansky got a 13 year sen-
tence.
BOTH SHARANSKY and
(iinzburg were members of the
dissident group monitoring
Soviet compliance with the
human rights provisions of the
Helsinki Final Act.
A member of the Lithuanian
section of the monitoring group,
Viktoras Petkus, was sentenced
in Vilnius, Lithuania, to three
years in prison and seven years in
a labor camp, it was reported
from Moscow.
The reverberations of the
Sharansky and (iinzburg trials
continued around the world. In
Washington, AFL-CIO president
George Meany called the
proceedings "an outrage" and "a
sobering reminder of the
inhumanity and brutality and
the fundamental weakness of
the Soviet system.
He called on the U.S. to
respond by "at the very least"
postponing the SALT talks.
IN A statement to the press,
Meany said. "Only a cowardly
regime which fears truth would
bring the weight of the whole
state down on two individuals for
simply seeking to exercise the
most elementary human rights."
He stated that "these trials
make a shambles of the Helsinki
accords, thus posing a grave
challenge to President Carter's
human rights campaign, to the
whole range of U.S.-Soviet
relations and to the overall
conduct of U.S. foreign policy."
Meany said that "as far as the
AFL-CIO is concerned, the
human rights provisions of the
Final Act are the heart and soul
of the Helsinki agreements ....
If the accord cannot be enforced,
then it should be abrogated."
He insisted that "there must
be a direct link between the trials
and the SALT talks." Meany
said he disagreed with Secretary
of State Cyrus Vance on this.
'THE ISSUE is not as the
Secretary of State says, whether
an acceleration of the arms race is
man, president of the Jewish
Labor Committee and secretary-
treasurer of the Amalgamated
Clothing and Textile Workers
Union, AFL-CIO. hailed Meany s
statement as representing the
sentiments of the American labor
movement.
Overseas, some of the
strongest denunciations of the
Sharansky and Ginzburg trials
continued to come from Western
Communist parties. The Italian
Communist Party, the larKest in
Western Europe, deplored the
Soviet practice of holding
political" trials.
IN A STATEMENT issued in
Rome, the party said: "We do
not know the ideas held by the
defendants, but in our opinion
the holding and profession of
ideas cannot be the subject of
judicial proceedings." The
statement added that the
frequency of such trials in the
USSR raised suspicion that they
are intended to curb activities
over which there may be
disagreement but which,
nonetheless, are legitimate in a
democratic system.
In Melbourne, Australia's
Minister for Foreign Affairs
Andrew Peacock expressed
"serious concern" over the trials
and appealed to the Soviet
leadership to show greater
sensitivity to the need to
guarantee human rights.
Describing Sharansky and
Ginzburg as leading campaigners
for human rights, Peacock said:
"Such an extended campaign
against courageous men of good
will, despite firm appeals from
many Western countries, casts
doubts on the USSR's professed
intention to honor its in-
ternational obligations to im-
prove human rights."
Only hours before the sentence
of Ginzburg was announced, the
Connecticut Committee of
Elected Officials of Concern for
Soviet Jewry reported that they
had cabled Soviet Presideni
Leonid Brezhnev to use your
good office to ensure that
Anatoly Sharansky and
Alexander Ginzburg ar- given
every opportunity to respond to
the charges made and that these
proceedings will not be used for
political purposes."

Israel Tour Specialists
Shalom. Go to Israel with our blessings.
1816a he CaU'BRUCHA'
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MM 61 DEPARTING OCTOBER 12th CALL FOR DETAILS
N.M.B. AM $^^,1 Qroups and Qroup Departures
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Page 10
The Jewish Hondian and Shu far of Greater Hollywood
riday.j>
Washington's Meaningless Gesture
'Kfir' Okay to Taiwan a Hoax
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Suspicion is developing here that
the U .S. government's position of
looking favorably" on Israel's
sale of its Kfir planes to Taiwan
is a meaningless gesture intended
merely to promote Israeli-
American amity.
The State Department had
spoken approvingly last week in
an apparent reversal of its
position last March regarding a
possible Israeli-Taiwan contract,
but it now seems Washington
knew all along that Taiwan would
not buy the Israeli aircraft
TAIWAN HAS been dickering
for the U.S. Phantom F-4. but the
Carter Administration is
reluctant to go through with such
an arrangement since it would
upset the People's Republic of
China with which it is seeking to
improve relations. Fresh U.S.
military support for Taiwan
would be displeasing to Peking.
It is this political factor, plus
Washington's desire to mend
psychologically its tattered
relations with Israel, that caused
the Carter Administration to put
a public okay on an Israeli
Taiwan deal. Taiwan wants to
acquire 60 aircraft with a price
tag in the range of a half billion
dollars.
The matter arose again at the
State Department after press
reports said Taiwan has rejected
buying the Kfir. The Taiwan
Defense Ministry in Taipej was
quoted by news services as
saying that "over the years the
Ministry has time and again
categorically denied such fighter
deals with Israel."' and declared it
has no plan to buy Kfir jets
from Israel."
IN BEING questioned on this
aspect, the State Department
was asked whether it knew in
advance that Taiwan would not
buy the Kfirs. The Department
replied that it would supply an
answer later. Meanwhile, it
continues to insist that the
decision is Taiwan's io make and
Taiwan has not yet made it.
In this atmosphere, a theory
has developed that the un-
derlying reality Ls that the U.S.
will try for a compromise that
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a U.S. sale to Taiwan of its F-5E
warplane which is far less
threatening both in range and
combat capability than the F-4
but is still a worthy fighter.
At the Pentagon and from
Jane's All the World's Aircraft,
an authoritative record of
warplanes, it appears that the
Kfir. made by Israel Aircraft
Industries, is at least competitive
with the Phantom while both are
superior to the F-5E.
THE KFIR. a single-seater,
carries two 30 mm. cannon and
missiles and has a ferry range of
199" miles. The Kfirs are powered
by General Electric Company
engines which gives the U.S.
government a veto over its ex-
port to third countries.
The Phantom, a two-seater
tighter bomber, carries two 20
mm. cannon and missiles with a
ferry range beyond" 1.300
mile's. The F-6E. a single-seater,
can carry two 20 mm. cannon and
short-range missiles. Its ferry
range is "just beyond" 1.000
miles. It is not considered an all-
weather plane.
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I July 28,1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
White House Left Stone Unturned
ART L BERMAN
Stu
5H1NGTON, DC. -
a rising star U.S.
Richard (Dick) Stone, a
at from Florida who
. lne Senate Foreign
Ls subcommittee on the
I East.
his entrance into Florida
olitics in 1967, Stone has
pursued the goal of
"government. In both
-ssee and Washington, he
Imoved the doors to his
[to symbolize his belief in
access to government
^H year, he discloses his
pal net worth and income
Lturns and reports all
fcutions. including those
[quired by law to be made
[the U.S. Senate, he has
Id hard to the government
ihine"" bills which have
the meetings of Senate
[tteea and certain federal
ea Harry Schochet. his
Vive assistant, says Stone
lintf 1" persuade the Senate
Vship t Pen tne Pucv'
rjg meetings of the
(cratic caucus.
Senator declines to attend
i nuttings because they are
Schochet is an alumnus of
enate Watergate Committee
land is a cousin of baseball
[on Hlomberg.
ll WOULD think that this
|isin>; heavyweight Jewish
or who gained a seat on the
st Foreign Relations
nittec in his rookie year.
be a welcome sight to
dent Jimmy Carter.
In would think that, but you
Id be wrong. In fact, this
Ihed pro. a product of the
lida (Grapefruit League,
ids a lot like comedian
ley Dangerfield when he
i about his relations with the
It House. The senator says
kls no respect.
lays he has been ignored by
kniew Hrzezinski, the
dent's national security
Bor and other foreign policy
THIS IS strange treatment for
Stone, a man who, during the
1976 presidential campaign, was
courting skeptical Jewish voters
for an unknown lightweight
candidate named Jimmy Carter.
He campaigned long and hard for
Carter in the American-Jewish
community. He reassured voters
that this born-again Baptist
farmer from rural Georgia could
be trusted with their concerns
like the State of Israel and Soviet
Jewry.
Campaign officials left the
distinct impression that Sen.
Stone's voice would be heard in a
Carter Administration. Today,
many of these same voters and
observers in the corridors of
Capitol Hill are asking, 'Why
does the White House leave this
Stone unturned?"
The political cognoscenti call
Senator Stone a team player who
can play hard ball when he has to
and is not happy sitting on the
sidelines. When he joined the
prestigious Foreign Relations
Committee, he assumed it would
give him some influence on U.S.
policy toward the Middle Fast.
HE SOON felt administration
[m
ission Meeting!
To be Held
The 130 participants of the
Jewish Federation of South
Hroward's Community Mission
to Israel are preparing for the
Sept. 7 journey. To better pre-
pare everyone for their journey a
Mission orientation meeting will
be held Thursday. Aug. 3 at 7:30
p.m. at the Jewish Community
Center Hollywood Extension,
according to Or. Phil Levin. Mis-
sion chairman.
There will be time allotted at
the meeting for general questions
and answers, explained Levin.
Immediately following the
orientation meeting, Shula Ben
David, Central Agency for
Jewish Education, will conduct a
brief course in conversational
Hebrew, said Levin.
pressure following press reports
charging that he urged shuffling
certain officials in the State and
Defense departments who Stone
considered too evenhanded in
Arab-Israeli relations. The
senator privately told associates
that the story was leaked by
White House foreign policy aides.
For the record, Sen. Stone was
the first U.S. official to meet with
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
after he won the Israeli election.
Begin asked Stone to deliver a
private message to President
Carter. The main point of the
message was that Begin was not
as inflexible as Carter thought, or
as he had been portrayed in the
American media.
Stone returned to Washington
to deliver the new prime
minister's message. He tried to
contact Hamilton Jordan, the
defacto White House chief of
staff in order to arrange an oval
office visit. Jordan never
returned the senator's many
phone calls. Stone kept calling
and finally got an appointment
with Cartf r two weeks after he
returned from Israel.
EXAMPLES of White House
insensitivity to congressional
Hollywood Temple
Officers Elected
Young Israel of Hollywood-
Fort Lauderdale announces the
election of officers for 1978-79.
New officers are: Dr. David
Kornbluth, president; Dr. Ira
(iinsberg, vice president: David
Kohn, treasurer; Mrs. Jessica
Schultz, secretary.
Hoard of Governors, two-year
members are Dr. Al Cohen, Dr.
Wally Fingerer, and Izzie
Messer. Board of Governors, one-
year members are Robert
Ascheim. Dr. Al Stein and Dr.
Neal Weinreb.
At the elections meeting. Izzie
Messer. chairman of the building
committee, presented final plans
for the new building to be built at
3291 Stirling Rd.
High Holiday services will be
held this year at the Emerald
Hills Country Club in Hollywood.
Ask Abe
By Abe Halpera
'uestion: I am told that one of the beliefs of
laism is that even though God created man in
own image He gave all men freedom of will
freedom of choice. What is the source of this
if?
Murray Lefson
Hallandale
Uiswer: Judaism teaches that free will has
pn given to man. It is the responsibility of all
In tn choose between good and evil. Man is
Be in Ik- free; free to love or hate, free to
ltroj or create.
JThere ilrt. several references in the Torah which
" liasis for this belief. Following are a few
fN THE story of Cain and Abel, the Bible
run,, states that Cain brought fresh fruits
P vegetables as an offering to the Lord. Abel
fc> drought an offering out of his flock. Abel's
"g was acceptable but Cain's offering was
cted Cain was much distressed. God said,
y are you distressed, and why is your face
en? Surely, if you do right, shall it not be lifted
Hut if you do not do right, sin lurks at the
Pr. and its desire is toward you. But you may
'over him." [Genesis 4:3-7)
Rabbi Shlomo Itzchaki. known by his Hebrew
Mais as Rashi (1040-1106). in his commentary
this passage, interprets the three Hebrew
Lapetach Chatat Roveytz (sin lurks at the
9. to mean the Yetzer Horn (evil inclination,
or passion), who is always desirous to lead
> astray.
"a Timshal Bo (but you may rule over him), is
dear and succinct. If you wish to you will
*>* him.
- GUNTHER PUut. in the book The Torah,
** A Modern Commentary, says: (In the
Garden of Eden story) "There, man's choice was
essentially between life and death; now, in the
post-Eden world, God offers man a new choice,
the choice between good and evil. Cain chooses
murder, the ultimate evil. And having granted
man moral freedom. God in a sense, shares in
man's transgressions. But though man may ask
where God was in the hour of violence. God's
failure to answer does not reduce mans
responsibility." (p. 4")
I call heaven and earth to witness against you
this day, that I have set before you life and death,
the blessing and the curse; therefore choose life,
so that you may live, you and your seed."
(Deuteronomy 30:19)
The commentary in the Soncino publication of
the Pentateuch and Haftorahs edited by Dr. J. H.
Hertz, makes the following comment on the
phrase therefore choose life.
"JEWISH ETHICS is rooted in the doctrine of
human responsibility, that is, freedom of the will
We are free agents in so far as our choice
between good and evil is concerned. This is an
undeniable fact of human nature; but it is an
equally undeniable fact that the sphere in which
that choice is exercised is limited for us by
heredity and environment ... His sphere of
individual conduct is largely of mans own
making.
It depends upon him alone whether his life be a
cosmos order, law, unity ruling in it; or
whether it be chaos desolate and void, and
darkness for evermore hovering over it. Thus, m
the moral universe man ever remains his own
master." (p. 882)
Please send all questions to:
ASK ABE
c, o Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood. Fla. 33020
concerns have been cited chapter
and verse by the Washington
press corps. The cavalier attitude
of certain Carter aides is only
highlighted here in the case of
Sen. Stone.
Before announcing the joint
U.S. Soviet statement calling for
a new Geneva conference on the
Middle East, the White House
failed to consult Sen. Stone or
any congressional leaders.
Former presidential aide. Mark
Siegel. when announcing his
resignation, noted that he too
had no knowledge of the joint
statement.
THEN, compounding the
error, when the White House
eventually invited selected
senators over for a briefing.
Stone's name was conspicuously
missing from the list. It was
added after Senate leaders in-
tervened.
Later. Senator Stone charged
that the White House had been
shifting U.S. policy in an effort to
gain a significant diplomatic
success at the expense of Israel's
fragile security.
As if further evidence of the
cavalier Carter style was needed,
White House sources told a
Miami newspaper that Sen.
Stone could not expect to be
taken seriously as a represen-
tative of the Jewish community
unless he supported the Panama
Canal treaties.
THE STORY triggered quite a
reaction in his Florida con-
stituency with letters reminding
him that he was elected to
represent the entire State, and
not solely the Jewish community.
Stone was visibly upset and
said at the time, one more trick
like that and there's no way I'll
support the treaties."
Stone continues to enjoy
widespread popularity in Florida.
He lives in Tallahassee with his
wife, Marlene, and three children
Nancy, Amy and Elliott. He is
an active member of synagogues
there and in Miami Beach where
his parents, Al and Lillie Stone,
continue to reside.
In the political cosmos, as in
the world of sports when the
MM
going gets tough, the tough get
going. A Capitol Hill savant
observing the trials and
tribulations of Sen. Richard
Stone was moved to comment,
"I'll bet Dick Stone is around
Washington a lot longer than
Jimmy Carter."
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. '100 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
A.Neu.
CANDLEUGHTING
TIME
I 7:50
23TAMUZ-5738
IEVITT
memorial chapels
tWl Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood. Fla.
II4-S697
Sonny Levin. FD.
UMJW. Dixie Mwy
Nert* Miami. Fl.
MMfll
.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44 A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
Cantor YehudahHeilbraun. (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, PhD Cantor Jacob Dan
ziger.(12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kongsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Land
man. (47B)
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assis
tant Rabbi Jonathan Woll. (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul M. Katz.
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. (65)
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St.,
Hollywood, Fla. 33021. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Cantor Phyllis Cole. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE 3291 Stirling
Road. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
Bomzer. (52)
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FHONEt

i


Page 12
The Jewish Horidian ana^ofarolGr^terHo^^
Fridw
COHEN: Moscow No Place for Olympics
Continued from Page 4
minority of 5 million in the
United States continues to stir
up the rest of the 120 million
Americans there is serious
danger of an anti-Semitic wave in
our country." Well, we've heard
that before and we used to heed
it, unfortunately. Americans like
A very Brundage and Sherrill
believed the Nazis in 1936 while
Hitler exploited the games for
purposes of Nazi propaganda,
and the protests failed to prevent
American participation at Berlin.
To show their contempt for
world opinion, the Soviets even
invited as a special guest to the
past summer's contest Arab
terrorist Arafat whose only claim
to athletic prowess is having been
a leader of the group which
murdered the Israeli athletes
during the 1972 Munich
Olympics.
More than the fate of Soviet
Jewry is involved here, important
as that is to us. The campaign
against all dissidents, the
outrages committed against
those who would protest the
oppression in the Soviet Union
should be every American's
concern. As Andrei Sakharov,
the courageous scientist has
written, accommodation with the
Soviet Union on matters of trade
and commerce without
r
"The Municipal Bond People"
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Halpert,
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A David L. Comb*, V. Pros.
^S BORN IN
Military photos never before
made publiccaptured
battle plans-the inside
story of the greatest
victories in the history of
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BORN IN BATTLE-
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(No cash please Send check or
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BATTLE Print name & address
in BLOCK LETTERS )
Nam*
Address

-Zp"
demanding an easing of the
oppression against all those who
wish to exercise basic freedoms,
means the end of hope for those
brave people and, by 1984.
perhaps for us.
THE LESSON of Hitler and
his Olympics taught us that only
protest and morality wins in the
long run. We must not be in-
timidated by State Department
emissaries who te 1 us to stop
supporting the Jackson-Mills-
Vanick bill and we must begin to
organize protest against holding
the Olympic Games in Moscow in
1980. Five million American Jews
should be able to convince 200
million Americans what Hitler
taught us: that we ignore the
moral issues of international
relations at great risk to our own
safety."
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Jacobs Elected Beth El President
Milton H. Jacobs was elected
president of Temple Beth El in
Hollywood at the 22nd annual
meeting.
Other officers elected include
Owen Lewis Wyman, executive
vice president; Dr. Philip R.
Gould, vice president; Alfred
(iolden, vice president; Theodore
Lifset, treasurer; Jules B.
Gordon, financial secretary; and
Mrs. Morton L. Abram, sec-
retary.
THE FOLLOWING were
elected to a one-year term as
members of the board of trustees:
Mrs. Morton L. Abram, Melvin
H. Baer. Bernard Bernhardt, Dr.
Ira Finegold. Harry Finer,
Gertrude Firestone, Dr.
Abraham S. Fischler, Alfred
Golden, Jules B. Gordon, Louis
Goldstein. Dr. Philip K. Gould,
Irving H. Green, Abraham
Halpern. Nathan Ualpern,
Sanford B. Reims, Milton II.
Jacobs and Stuart Kallman.
Also. Myer Kirsner, Benjamin
Klein. Dr. Rubin Klein, Theodore
Lifset, William I.ittman. L. Paul
Nestel, Harry- H. Prussack. Hilda
Katner, Leo Salzstein, Bernard
Schinder, Stanley B. Spector,
Elvia Tober. A. Pettie Weinberg,
Charles S. Wolfe, Hyman
Wyman and Owen Lewis
Wyman.
Reports were given by Dr.
Samuel Z. Jaffe, outgoing pres-
ident, James Fox Miller, and Ad-
ministration Sydney D. Kronish
A musical program "A Tribute
To Israel," under the direction of
Lydia King, also was presented.
6825 Pembroke Rd. 963-2259
oAAa/igue/ttte
(formtrlyol HairitaftotNJ
Wash Sot $3.00
L'Oreal Perms $7.95
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r KLL Cut with Perm wCotcJ
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^Smoking.
Here's
what I'm
doing
about it*
"I like the taste of a good cigarette
and I don't intend to settle tor less.
But I'm aware of what's being said.
-J} So I began searching for
m"***"" a cigarette that could give
me the taste I like with less tar.
I found Vantage. A cigarette that
really gives a lot of taste. And with
much less tar than what I'd
smoked before.
"What am I doing about smoking:
I m smoking Vantage."
U S Cmax-t f
I Jmnndi W.isluntf.m
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
Regular Month. J
andVarjclOO>
HlTrRtOO-i Ma.-nr~ulam
niiiMKinwi: n --. 0.1
i*H
FTChun
tW*.


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