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:
AA00014307:00203

Related Items

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


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Full Text
fernst? ncridiari
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
er 16
HoUywood, Florida Friday, August 11, 1978
Price 35 Cents
Chair Committee Israelis See No Pressure From
y and Endowments U.S.; Will Work Together on Issues
II if 4 I'll I: I I i.l. ( ^^^
aediate past
(wish Fed-
[ward, has
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pndowment
ling to
in.
rish com-
a past
th El and
directors
fencies. He
tin' Amer-
State of
[Combined
Emergency
he served
Hat the
Lewis E. Cohn
M
Israeli leaders appear to
have new confidence that the
White House will not pressure
them in their efforts towards
peace in the Middle East.
Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin repeatedly
assured Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance this weekend
that Israel would work with
him to get peace talks with
Egypt resumed.
In their public remarks
since Vance arrived in
Jerusalem last Saturday,
Begin and Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan have been
I's Basketball Builder
irody Quits Court
bketball
on. the
earn to
lip and
er the
that
it fans
fictory
man
Be true
court-
ly has
en ton,
of the
laccabi
to
Hnost
irn to
rten
of
last
his
Italy's
ached
i was
out
its.
of the
unity
fith last
political
entire
careful to nurture the views
that Israel is cooperating with
Vance's effort to revive the
Sadat peace initiative, and
that the obstacle to peace now
lies in Egypt.
THE ISRAELIS feel that
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
has sacrificed his image as a
peacemaker in world opinion, and
particularly in the United States
since he ordered direct talks with
Israel cut off.
"If there will be an atmosphere
in Alexandria as there was in
Jerusalem, then he (Vance) will
succeed," Begin said after
speaking with Vance Sunday.
Israeli leaders "are not crowing
about it, but they do think the
pressure on them is off as a result
of Sadat breaking off talks," an
American official said. "They see
a change in American public
opinion and feel more com-
fortable because of it."
SOUNDING euphoric. Begin
said Sunday night that his
meeting with Vance was "the
best we have ever had" in the
secretary's five trips to the
Middle East. "There was no
American request to Israel to
change its position,' Begin
added.
Begin seemed to go to some
length to avoid appearing to be
negative about anything he
discussed with Vance. Begin cast
comments about a hand-written
note than Vance brought from
President Carter to him in
friendly and supportive tones.
Both sides declined to discuss
details of the letter or of Sun-
day's talks.
Asked by reporters about
unconfirmed news accounts of an
American proposal for a summit
in Washington that would bring
Carter, Sadat and Begin together
to break the deadlock, the Israeli
leader said the idea did not come
up during his talks with Vance.
IF IT WERE proposed later,
"I would consider it with great
seriousness," he added. Israel
has traditionally favored the kind
of direct, two-party talks
initiated by Sadat's visit to
Jerusalem last November.
Begin, who appeared relaxed
and joked with reporters, turned
the other cheek to what he called
"the totally negative Egyptian
statements" on new talks and
attacks against him by Egyptian
media. "I do not react, because I
do not want to exacerbate the
situation," Begin said.
Nearly half of the 2 -2-hour
morning sessions centered on
southern Lebanon, where Israeli-
supported Christian militiamen
have refused to let a Lebanese
army battalion move into the
militia-controlled buffer zone on
the Israeli-Lebanese border.
Tal Brodv and family
nation was transfixed in hair-
wrenching suspense until the
sound of the final buzzer.
Maccabi pulled out a one point
victory in the final seconds.
"We were working closer and
closer to the European Cham-
pionship every year," said Brody.
It's been my goal since starting
with Maccabi. When we won it
was a lot of hard work paying
off."
"AT THE END of the season,
I announced to the Maccabi
management my intention to
retire. It would have been a good
way to end my career. They
asked me to stay on a little longer
until things settled down this
year and it was clear that the
team's good players were staying
on. So I waited a few months into
this season before making my
Continued on Page 10
Orientation Held for Missionites
As the first sell-out Jewish Federation of South Broward
Community Mission prepares for departure on Sept. 7. the
participants gathered last week at the Jewish Community
Center Hollywood Extension, for a brief orientation and
I'.pan meeting.
Mission Chairman Dr. Phil Levin was elated that the
Mission had been a sell-out, and said he is anticipating the
group's upcoming departure.
DURING THE question and answer period, subjects were
discussed from passports and baggage allowance to extensions
and seating assignments on the buses.
Immediately following the meeting, the Central Agency for
Jewish Education led a short Ulpan. The purpose was to teach
participants basic Hebrew words which they will be using when
talking to shopkeepers, bus drivers, etc.
The meeting was the last gathering of the Mission par-
ticipants prior to the Sept. 7 departure.
Hy Forces Warn New Wave
lorist Attacks Are Imminent
Activist Sherboume Speaks Out For
Soviet Jewry to Hollywood Audience
L
) -
(warned
Brrorist
iminent
Inside
^m more
Rwtter
B8, the
tir base
south
[operate
of the
fee Jor-
danian authorities. The sources
said the recent attack on the
Meholah settlement in the
Jordan Valley was only the "tip
of the iceberg. "
THE SOURCES say they are
worried by certain new elements.
One is, they claim, the increasing
involvement of West Bank intel-
lectuals with terrorist groups,
whe.-eas until now the intel-
lectuals restricted themselves
almost exclusively to the political
and ideological aspects of the
conflict with Israel.
The combination of better
explosives and better manpower
has posed a serious problem for
the security forces and demands
increased vigilance, the sources
said.
They charged that Saudi
Arabia provides extensive
assistance to the terrorist groups
while "pretending moderation"
on the international scene. Libya,
Algeria and Iraq also continue to
Continued on Page 8
Michael Sherboume. an ac-
tivist in the Soviet Jewry cam-
paign since 1969. addressed a full
house at the Jewish Community
Center Hollywood Extension,
according to Elaine Pittell.
Soviet Jewry chairman of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Community Relations
Committee.
"Sherboume has been one of
the chief contacts with Russian
dissidents and is well-known to
both activists and the KGB."
noted Mrs. Pittell. "He has made
over 5.000 telephone calls to the
USSR providing the free world
with a steady, reliable flow of
vital information."
SHERBOURNE explained his
background and his reputation as
an activist in Britain, the United
States. Israel and Europe.
"I am qualified and skilled as a
translator, and much of the
materiel coming out of the USSR
translated by me. has been pub-
lished in the United States by the
Union of Councils for Soviet Jews
and the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry," he said.
I have visited the Soviet
Union three times, but recently
the KGB gave me the honor of
denying me an Entry Visa and I
have been denounced' several
times in the Soviet press and
radio as a Zionist Organizer.' I
was recently referred to by the
Soviet News Agency TASS as
the British Lord Sherboume.'
one of three notorious Western
Zionists." declared Sherboume.



,




i




Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, Au
Soviets Refuse to Let Baby Get Treatment]
Jewish Floridian News Feature
Boris and Natayla Katz were
born in 1947. They both
graduated Moscow University in
1970 and are mathematicians and
computer programmers.
They first applied for exit visas
in May of 1975 and received their
fifth refusal in December, 1977.
The reason given for the refusal
was that they had access to
secret documents in their jobs,
but in reality, neither of them
know of any secrets. Boris'
family was given exit visas the
first time they applied, and his
mother and brother live in
Cambridge, Mass.
NATAYLA LOST her job
when she first applied for an exit
visa in 1975 and has been unable
to find employment since. Boris
earns about $1800 a year as a
computer programmer at a firm
75 miles from their very small
Moscow apartment. It takes a
two hour train ride, plus a one-
half hour bus ride just to reach
his place of work.
Their daughter Jessica, born in
October, 1977 is very ill with a
rare disease known as Malab-
sorplian syndrome. Her system
cannot digest needed nutrients,
but United States researchers
have developed treatments for
her illness and two hospitals have
offered to treat her if the Soviet
Union would allow her to join her
grandmother in Boston. The
Soviets will not permit her to
come to the United States.
Boris' elderly mother. Mrs.
Khaika Landman. eagerly awaits
the dav when she wi|l be able to
see her son and his family. Below
is a letter and photo from her.
dated July 9.1978.
Dear Mrs. Cohen. Thank you
very much for your letter. I feel
much better when people help us.
Boris called me today, he told me
that he didn't receive any letters
for more than a month.
Jessica is a beautiful baby; I
have never seen her. Your
concern gives me hope that my
son Boris, Natala and Jessica will
come here soon. Thank you again
with hope.
Khaika Landaman-Katz
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At recent installation are (from left) Lorraine Heller, outgoing
president; Mackie Stein, installation chairwomen; Zelda Wolff,
incoming president; and Alma Hofstadter, installing officer.
Bade and Broward B'nai B'rith
Women Install Board of Birectors
The Twin County Council of
B'nai B'rith Women (Dade and
Broward Counties) recently
installed its new board of
directors. The new board in-
cludes:
President, Zelda Wolff of
Aviva chapter, Hollywood;
Administrative Vice President.
Shirley Schiffman of North Dade
chapter; Program Vice President.
Mackie Stein, Aviva; Fun-
draising Vice President, Betty
Homans, Aviva; Membership
Vice President, Marion Goldberg,
Tova in Hollywood;
Recording Secretary, Irene
Jaul, Havareem; Corresponding
Secretary, Sandy Rosen, Ahavah
in Fort Lauderdale; Financial
Secretary, Arlene Soffer of
Ahavah; and Treasurer, Dorothy
Braun.
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Boris Katz holds his daughter Jessica, who suffer fr
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.August 11. 1978
The Jewish Flaridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Generation Later, They Can Relate
To Auschwitz, 4,000 Miles Away
IRA B. COOPERMAN
1F.CIM. Poland It lies
jles northwest of Cracow,
perhaps 4.000 miles and
eration away from the
s of Chicago.
for a group of Jews who
here a place the Nazis
ailed Auschwitz this
tration camp caused the
rsation to focus on a
no suburb called Skokie.
ERE THE HATRED has
MCted largely in words and
s.
June 1940 to January
in side-by-side con-
turn camps known as
wil/.-Hirkenau. four million
ns were murdered by hate
of them were Jews.
chwiiz became the largest
h cemetery in the world.
[in i
One visiting Jew, wandering
amid its decayed ovens, its
abandoned gas chambers, its
rows and rows of barracks that
all stretched across 25 square
miles of Polish countryside,
talked of his hometown, Skokie.
IN SKOKIE THERE are
about 7,000 survivors of camps
like Auschwitz. They rebelled at
the threat made by Frank ("ollin
and the Nationalist Socialist
Party of America, a small band of
neo-Nazis, to march through the
streets of Skokie.
Hitler, too. started with little
marches," the man from Skokie
said.
He was
tatives of
Europe for the United Jewish
Appeal.
FOR HIM, AS for the others in
the group, the visit to Auschwitz
with other represen-
a study mission to
IF World Chairman On
tree Week Tour of U.S.
[MAY YOKE (JTA| Moshe Rivlin, world chairman of the
Ish National Fund, has arrived in the United States from Israel on
lee-week tour to discuss with friends and supporters of the JNF
lilii projects and programs designed to implement the new five-
||iliiii recently adopted by the JNF.
Btivlin, who will visit San Francisco. Seattle, Portland. I.x>s
lies, San Diego, Denver, St. Louie, Minneapolis. Baltimore and
York, is in the U.S. in response to an invitation given by Rabbi
Dan: Hirkowitz. president of the JNF", when the two leaders
krred recently in Israel.
ITHE FIVE-YEAR plan Rivlin will be discussing calls for the
ral ion of the sites for 185 new settlements and the reclamation of
IK acres ol wasteland for intensive agriculture. During the coming
50.000 dunams will be drained and dams will be built to control
waters and reservoirs will be constructed to conserve large
knits of water In addition, the JNF will break through 2.IMH)
peters of new roads and will plant new forests over an area of
pui dunams,
|I)uring his tour, Rivlin will also review the plans for the con-
jrtiiin ol the Hubert II. Humphrey Parkway in the American
htennial Park. This joint American-Israel tribute to a champion of
il was announced jointly some days after the Senator's death last
Bry by Rivlin in Jerusalem and by BerkowitZ in the U.S. Rivlin
|also discuss current JNF activities in Israel. Upon his return to
York In mid-August, he will participate in a two-day national
| conference of JNF national and regional directors.
I At tin same time. Berkowitz and Rivlin will also hold discussions
ling with the danger points and crises facing world Jewry, as well
parting new paths JNF' will follow in the next decade.
JNF has always been and will continue to be a mass of people-to-
[>li' movement dedicated to the land of Israel. Yet in the days ahead
is a greater need to broaden the base in the areas of Zionist
filiation and education, and to create personal contact between
! '.ii as to reclaim and renew the Jewish soul as well-as the Jewish
Rerkowitz said.
reinforced a determination to
oppose those who would goose
step in towns such as Skokie.
Auschwitz is a museum now,
established and maintained by
the Polish government. The one-
time theater of death is a still-life.
More than 600,000 people come
to view it each year.
The exhibits are silent. There
are no screams, no cries, no
smells of filth or burning flesh.
But there are pictures, sculp-
tures, monuments and prayers
and tears left behind by some
visitors.
IN WHAT HAD been block 27
there is now a Museum of
History of Jewish Martyrs. It
commemorates the site where
thousands of Jews were im-
prisoned. But only briefly
because once they came to
Auschwitz-Birkenau they had a
life expectancy of no longer than
three moni hs.
There also are exhibits
honoring each of the 28
nationalities whose people were
slain in the camp, with
descriptions of the prisoners'
torture and death.
In 1942, Auschwitz contained
28,000 prisoners and Birkenau
housed as many as 100.000.
"I WAS TOTALLY wiped out
by the experience ... to see
where the gas "came out," a
woman from Dallas said.
"1 couldn't help thinking that
many who died here would have
been saved if Western nations
had been allowed to enter," a
man from Washington, D.C.,
said.
A young man from Cincinnati
said his visit had made him wish
he could confront the neo-Nazis
in Skokie.
THE COLLIN group now
plans to march, not in Skokie.
but in Marquette Park in Chicago
on July 9.1
"Now that I've seen this," a
man from Los Angeles said, "I'm
going to stand up and fight if I m
ever threatened."
Another American Jew, from
New York, described his feelings
on walking from the guardhouse
at the main gate into Birkenau
about a mile into the camp, to the
selection area" where prisoners
emerged from railroaJ boxcars.
Healthy ones were marched to
barracks. Others were marched
directly to the gas chambers.
"At the moment," the New
York man said, "I felt that I
touched the people who died; I
felt their deaths. "Before visiting
Auschwitz-Birkenau. the
Holocaust was mostly numbers
tome."
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Sho far of Greater Hollywood
Frida> \Xim
1,1 II,
Our Commitment Weakens
One may consider it a pity, but the pity of it doesn't
diminish the truth that the United States is not com-
mitted to the survival of Israel in the same way that the
Arabs are committed to the destruction of Israel.
The difficulty lies to some extent with our pragmatic
concern for oil we say to some extent. The far larger
factor here is that Americans, and we fear the rest of the
world, are weary of the role they have played since World
War II in behalf of the Jewish cause.
The moral imperatives are no longer as strong as they
used to be. If one were to be clinical about it. the diagnosis
would shift from weariness to frank boredom, and that is a
dangerous condition.
The feeling, at least as we read it, is that people no
longer care to be troubled by the Israel-Arab problem,
which they find increasingly hard to identify as their
problem, too, particularly since the moral imperatives
have weakened so disastrously. Seen in these terms, it
grows perilously clear that what is wanted is a solution to
the problem, no matter what it takes.
In Washington's mind, and we fear others share it as
well, the solution is UN Res. 242 a literal reading of
that very deliberately ambiguously-worded declaration on
the basis of which peace is to be achieved in the Middle
East.
Back in Vietnam Again
Unfortunately, a literal interpretation of 242 can only
mean the amputation of Israel as a part of the world body
politic, and from there it is but a hop, skip and a jump to
Israel's total annihilation the ultimate aim for Israel
that the Arabs have never abandoned.
And so. the Washington-led march on Israel's sur-
vival is sanctified by President Carter's unending preach-
ments about our nation's commitment to that survival at
the same time that he predicates our policies on a course
that can only lead to its opposite.
In a very real sense, we are back in Paris again on the
eve of the "peace'' between North and South Vietnam
reached so perilously after years of negotiation between
Henry Kissinger (U.S. I and Le Due Tho (North Vietnam I.
How long did South Vietnam survive these nego-
tiations? Somewhere in the neighborhood of thirty days.
And what did we do about this violation of years of
negotiation? Well. Henry Kissinger got a Nobel Peace
Prize for his troubles, which he shares to his everlasting
shame with Le Due Tho. We can't recall anything else.
Short-Term Solutions
Last weeks plea by Egypt's President Anwar Sadat
for the return of Mt. Sinai and El Arish as 'signs'' of
Israel's good faith is the ultimate exercise in political
absurdity. Among civilized political minds, it takes on
value only to the extent that there is an urgency to solve
the impasse at any cost to Israel, of course.
Needed is a growing understanding of Israel's
significance in the Middle East far beyond her accom-
modation with the Arabs. This is a role neither our own
government nor any of the other free nations has pondered
much about.
The fact is that Israel is as important to our own
security and to the freedom of the western world as we and
the western world are to Israel's survival.
Which means one thing: If we abandon Israel, we cut
off our own nose to spite our face. Short-term solutions
have never solved anything not in Korea or Vietnam.
Or in the Middle East.
Jewish Floridian
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Ottic* 138 S Federal Hwy Suite 208. Danla. Fla 004
Telephone MO-SOia
MAIN OFFICE And PLANT 1 NE 6th St Miami. Fla Ml 32 Phone HUM
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
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The Jewish FMrMlan Has afciarted Mm Jewisk Unify and me Jewish Weekly
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. World
wide News Service. National Editenai Asaaciattan. American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers and the Fiooaa Press Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (local are* 1 One Year-*7.*e. Ort Town upon Reaoest
Political Storm Clouds Thick
By ROBERT E.SEGAL
ALREADY successful in
special Congressional elections in
Washington. Louisiana, and
Minnesota, the new American
political Right expects, with good
reason, to make heavy gains in
1978 and again in 1980.
Watergate kept the fires of
Nixonites and other ultra-
conservatives at low burn for a
while. But now the money is
pouring in and the drive is on to
retire liberal congressmen and to
propel Ronald Reagan into the
White House two years from
now. The fact that Reagan will be
nearly 70 years old during the
1980 campaign seems not to
matter.
KEY FIGURES in the un-
folding drama include Reagan
himself; Richard Viguerie.
perhaps the most successful
political fund-raiser in America;
and Joseph Coots, the Colorado
beer baron.
With $1,000,000 leR in his till
from his 1976 Presidential try
and huge sums rolling in to the
Reagan-led Citizens For the
Republic each month, that
ambitious political action group
has vowed to replace at least one-
fourth of the nation's new breed
of progressive House members
and to make similar inroads on
the ranks of liberal Senators.
In charge of pulling in con-
tributions. Richard Viguerie.
whose slick, direct mail appeals
helped mightily to finance
George Wallace's various cam-
paigns, is the financial hero of
this ultraconservative hour.
AND COMING m *
stage with monev J,J
aspirants who want m.
the human *?*
welfare reforms set in 2
Franklin I). Kociev^
Birch Society wilh il
largesse and would li.*
away with social sa^Ll
graduated income tax p.
Communications Com,-,
the Security and ExchaZ
mission, the Federal Pm3
mission, and the Civil
nautics Board.
this political jj
How can .
glomerate fail in t& L.
discontent? It draw, Jj
strength, yahoo phUceophThr
precinct organizing skill ajll
from the men and women tM
Reagan but also from the^
Owners of America, the KJ?A
Keep Arms Fund, the intSll
Employees' Rights ConmZ
Young America's Can2|
Committee, and the AsaocEl
of Physicians and Surgeons! "
in white who look upon hew
the conservative American |
cal Association as
liberals).
HOW CAN the neo-rightl
when the abortion issue
dividing families into *vm\
camps, when opposition to ui|
Equal Rights Amendment I
solidified, when millions _,
property owners are sooveruiaSI
that the weird music of any M
piper can convert them into Wail
followers of untried leaders?
The swing of the poiual
pendulum is cutting through til
loyalties for both the Republml
and Democratic Parties a|
today's computerized wail
smart, young operators arekal
propaganda practitioners, mas I
users, front organizers.
They avoid the errors of Biro-1
men who still pin the Label of I
Communist on all who disagree I
they don't need a Red scareli]
drum up business *hen festetajj
inflation, spreading enn,
bureaucratic bungling, escaiitat
Continued on Page 12
Nice Guys Finish Last
Friday. August 11.1978
Volume 8
8 AB-5738
Number 16
Nice guys finish last Ac-
cording to Christopher Lasch. the
cult of victory proclaimed most
vividly by the late, revered fool-
ball coach. Yince Lombardi. that
winning is everything," has
made savages of the players and
rabid chauvinists of their fol-
lowers.' That's us. and never
mind the grammar
Thus I read with no little
cynicism the headline that the
United States Olympic Com-
mittee will Keep Its Options
Open on 1980 Olympics." You
have read here my views on the
American attitude toward
engaging in Hitler's 1936 sports
spectacular Somehow, as we
begin the preparations for the
1980 Games" in Moscow. I am
getting the feeling that I have
been there before.
Says the successor to the late
unrevered Avery Brundage as
president of the U.S. Olympic
Committee, In the event the
International Olympic Com-
mittee failed to follow its rules
and regulations (in the area of
human rights), we would have to
determine if the Games were, in
fact. Olympic Games Robert
Kane then goes on to analyze the
present situation in which he
says some American political
figures are attempting to use
U.S. participation in the Games
as weapons in the human rights
struggle in Russia.
'We view the current issue on
human rights," saya Kane, "as
one of a political nature, not one
of sports. As such, it is far apart
from sports and the Olympic
Games and should be settled at
the national level." At far as I
know. Kane is unlike the bigoted
Brundage. who at one time before
Edward
the 1936 Games even praised
Hitler, but he is assuredly naive
or hypocritical in making such a
statement As Rousseau put it so
well. Those who would treat
politics and morality apart will
never understand the one or the
other '
In his devastating article
entitled The Corruption of
Sports, Lasch points out that
some critics believe the violence
and partisanship of modem
sports impart militaristic values
to the young, and serve as one of
the strongest bastions of male
chauvinism In the early days of
this century, with Teddy
Koosevelt as an example, athletic
competition was believed to lay
the foundations of national
greatness and. although we like
to think we know better, this
kind of thinking still prevails.
W Inch is why we get so disturbed
over the morality and politics of
engaging the Russians or
l,UKiiM ~ m P**'1**- n these
athletic competition*.
It may be the usual nostalgia
of an older man and ex-sports
"nter-f0rlhoeegood0|.^
but u. seems to me that the
degradation of sports is not
endemic to athletic competition
out iu subjection to things like
ultra patriotism, rjrofit-making
nd even the Durauit of health
As we hear tht- demands of J
Robbie for a bigger piece of*
beer sales, for Dade taxpayer!"
provide expensive stadiumsi
that professional athletes aj
their promoters can reap
greater financial rewards, tin
a great urge to cry
"Enough."
As I wrote several weeksiplj
believe in American boycott
and the rest of the world.for
matter of the 1980 Mo
show. I recognize that thai
selective boycott, much as
own government at preseai t\
' punishing" the SovietsforU*l
violation of the Helsinki M
ments while ignoring "I
violations by right-wing dm** I
ships which we support "I
own hypocritical, pious sty*"I
not perfect, either I
There is the pcsibility !
backlash against Jews for l
vocating that our boys m-i
participate in this subsuuil
war (the violence that has m |
part of Olympiads in wceatQ
is not far from war) ItnTl
well be joined by those p*l
jock Jews (you know U* "
they wanted to change
Kippur so they could
football game without guw
it's worth the try. if onljrtoi
attention on the fact that r
only reflects the morality-
society as a whole. As J .j
Townley. a local banker,*%
the Miami Herald, m^S
why Southeast First WJJ
Bank was joining in "" |
Chile: S
"If Southeast dof\J
loan, to Chile, then Flag.hJJL
other national banks m *
wilL"


L.August 11. 1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
n
Page 5
El Al to Fly Out of Miami?
0~
Vice President Walter F. Mondale, accompanied by
kalem Mayor Teddy Kollek, Israel Ambassador Simcha
jtz and American Ambassador Samuel Lewis visited the >
wgency ward of Shaare Zedek Hospital in Jerusalem during I
Vice President's recent stay in Israel The Vice President \
\ded in the Machane Yehudah bombing. One of the vie-
Yosef Oster, 59, told the Vice President that he had "lived
Br of this happening for a long time." He urged Mondale to
America "to do all it can to prevent such terrorism from
lening in the future."
Cohn to Chair Committee
On Legacy and Endoements
Continued from Page 1
ns for establishing endow-
funds are twofold. "First,
reates a philanthropic bank,
Secondly, one establishes a
Drial type gift to perpetuate
se or a name. Since the Jew-
ederation of South Broward
blic charity, it is allowed to
or manage funds without the
ties or restrictions of a
te foundation.
ndowment funds are intel-
estate plans, for they make
^1 charitable gifts for both
tax and estate tax
Its. The Jewish Federation
luth Broward is developing
r! ndowment Fund as an
ral part of the Jewish
ation. Its power and
krity are derived from those
|e Federation. The Endow-
Fund is empowered to
Ire and accept gifts and
psts," explained Cohn.
ile further explaining the
ses of the Endowment
Cohn said. "The Endow-
I i. ml is not another annual
raising campaign. It is a
uing long range effort to
a fund for use in times of
mic stress and to institute
ative programs required by
ing priorities.
DOWMENT Funds enable
ederation to keep pace with
Ping community needs,
e for present and future
requirements and meet
when they arise. Fed-
ns throughout the country
are strengthening their Endow-
ment Funds to assure sufficient
support for future years."
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The United States and Israel
have agreed on a new bilateral
civil aviation agreement that is
expected to result in greatly
expanded air service and lower
passenger fares between the two
countries.
A POTENTIAL stumbling
block the possibility of
Western European airlines
competing in fares with the U.S.
and Israel was resolved when
Israel and the U.S. agreed that a
third country's rate for flights
from the U.S. to Israel cannot be
lower than the matching rate for
U.S. and Israel services.
The agreement, announced at
the State Department after three
weeks of negotiations, replaces
the original 1950 U.S.-Israel
arrangement and its amend-
ments. It will be signed early in
August after Israeli Ambassador
Simcha Dinitz, who headed the
Israeli delegation in the
negotiations, returns to
Washington from the Middle
East talks in England and his
consultations afterward in
Jerusalem.
ACCORDING TO the State
Department, the agreement will
permit airlines of Israel and the
U.S. to operate any number of
charter flights between the two
countries. It also provides El Al,
Israel's national airline, with two
additional gateways into the U.S.
upon the signing of the
agreement and two others a year
after the agreement is in effect.
At present El Al operates only in
! New York.
A U.S. spokesman said charter
flights will be available "subject
only to conformity with the
charter rule of the country in
which they originate."
Israel has agreed to lower air
fares by U.S. airlines subject only
to the limitation of a rejection by
the two governments and also
charter airflights from anywhere
in the U.S. to Israel.
Up to now either country could
block a new fare rate and charters
are limited from the U.S. to the
West Coast states of California,
Oregon and Washington.
It has been feared that
European airlines would chop
their fare to capture much of the
traffic.
An Israeli Embassy
spokesman welcomed the new
agreement as "very important"
and "the most liberal the U.S.
has ever reached with another
country." He said "we are very
pleased to have reached it."
While TWA is now the only
American airline operating to
Israel, the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency was informed that
(National Airlines will apply to fly
DC-10 jumbo jets from Miami to
Tel Aviv via Amsterdam. The
new agreement allows for more
than one U.S. airline to operate to
Israel.
A SPOKESMAN for Sen.
Charles Percy (R., 111.) who is
credited with being instrumental
in bringing about the new
| agreement said that El Al's
choice for the first two gateways
will be Los Angeles and Chicago.
The next two to come late in the
summer of 1979 will be Miami
and Boston.
El Al will fly twice weekly
wide-bodied 747 jets between Tel
Aviv and Chicago and los
Angeles no later than April of
next year, the spokesman said.
The Chicago-Tel Aviv flights
will have an intermediate stop in
Montreal while the Los Angeles
service will have either London or
Amsterdam as the intermediate
point. The Boston-Tel Aviv
flights by 747s will be non-stop.
Miami's flight will originate in
Mexico City and proceed to Tel
Aviv via Lisbon. This will be a
once-weekly service.
El Al will not be permitted to
fly passengers "locally" between
Mexico City and Miami and
between Los Angeles and
Montreal.
RELGO.INC.
Religious 4 Gift AltlcltS
Israeli Am A Crafts
Hebrew Books Judatca
per Backs Records A Tapes
Open Sunday
r Washington Av MB $3J-5U
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NT ON 14 DAY STAY
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CLUDES 2 DELICIOUS
tOSHER MEALS DAILY
RESERVE FOR
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^Smoking.
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I found Vantage. A cigarette that
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"What am I doing about smoking?
I'm smoking Vantage."
-V. ;Q L^crX>pM^
G S CoDfXT V
Edmondv W.i>hinnh>n
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
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Regular, Memhol.
nd Vantage 100s
FILTER MOV 10 MJ "lit". 0.8 BJ i
FRIER MENTHOt II ma. -W. 0.8 j mcoime sv pet oganni. FTC Raton MAY 78.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofarof Greater Hollywood
Friday. Augvutl
SWEET t TENDER YELLOW
Corn 9 99*
PERFECT FOR SALADS CHERRY
Tomatoes ~2 J1
GARDEN FRESH GREEN
Cabbage 19*
u *i ah tuarosi
Yellow Onions
< *Owa OHHOa a lOOU B-va.a-
OalOIN HUM WISH tN I NO'VI Of
Escorole
suAMitTiMi s umi vi r*c
oo
OWN
Fla. Limes
BAIT JUKI II 01 JAB
21<
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10.0.79'
Orange-Pineapple 79'
ASST 0 VAttlTIIS MU.MONI
Salad Dressing '?.'. 75*
GARDEN FRESH
Green
Squash
39?
SlMKl APPtTIZIR DIPT.
Swiss Cheese
11","'""","1I" .. qo<
Chicken Roll ia W
WltCONtlN CCHOIIO Ot NMfl -^<;7 QQ<
Cheese ?
-*"*" UMI $159
Pastrami I
lua oiisi coomo jaiami o giiman
Bologna "*' "?
_! Pepperom .- #?
f O'A'O Ot MACARONI f\i
Fresh Salads OY*
cPride
Garden Fresh
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YOU MAT
REDEEM
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couponm
WITH I
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OF THE WEEK:
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nrozai
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SMALL OR LARGE CURD
Sealtest
Cottage Cheese
PANTRY PRIDE COLORED
American
Singles
PANTRY PRIDE
MEAT OR
BEEF FRANK
liiiiiliniil
iilMMilCM
v aK J
LOTS
M. C.ONTS lg\f\
OrangeJuice 'OT
FLO-SUN
2 '
IN OU OAIHV CASI
CONT
MAll
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AAM tOVfllll **.
Margarine..........
>IM tONNtT im au AtllA S
Margarine 53*
Skim Milk
?A? 1H1.I
Plain Yogurt 3S
Cream Cheese t?o
69
79*
49<
59<
LES CAl ASST'D. FLAVORS
Yogurt 4^99
PANTtY PBIDf NATUtAl
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FRANKS
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u o:
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29
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"""' iioiimi oi tuiTiiAnn
Biscuits 3 S3 49*
' IM NAIUIAl tUCIO
Swiss Cheese $S 89*
HIISCHMAN S SWIIT UNIAltIO
Margarine ,il 97*
Leaner Weiners SK 79*
llANfR IHAN BACON
Sizzlean SBfM*
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ClAUSSIN S SMAB WHOll (hips
SWUl 4 SOUI
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iand o MOSI UraaiM ncio s-o.io
Meats 2 ,Vc',99*
OlCAl MATH MICID Ml AT 0
Beef Bologna
FREE GIFTS
tiU.'YOU & YOURS"
[just for saving your biui KiGism tapes'
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See display at your
Pontry Pride for more
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mi itmmct scmiduu
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wi ui.ngukhh
AC SIAlIt
OFFER ENDS
DEC. 13. 1978
mm 0f coHt HA.it
CJANCXATMH CIOCH
CAMHA
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0 COlH UACHMN
t UADOI
'OAITII Ov|N

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?
IM
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II ts
lit*
*
tit n
i; >
MM
JJt
U'N
( ..SI.VI TH, OH, TOlMMTOUAHtmi. \?^^ U.. ,L AAAW VMU, '^^
4 MO' "'ONj.aii .oa tYPooaA^Kat taaoas
EACH PKG CON";
3 BREAST OTIS .,
3 LEG QTRS W
3 GIBLET PKGS
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM
WHOLE FRESH
Fryers
MIINWOOC MICID
Pickled Beets
OIIINWOOO Si iCIO PiCa.tr
Beets w/Onions
Aft S'tAW |I1
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IMIIIHMC rm\* -
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L 11.1978
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
BUY ONE,
GET ONE
FREE!
32 OZ BU.
IMY DISH
fERGENT
It, WITH this coupon ano
l>( [XCIUDING CIGARETTES
AUG 10 thfu WED AUG I*
12-02 PKG.
try pride
In flakes
_ WITH THIS COUPON ANO
f [XCIUDING CIGARETTES.
AUC 10 thru WED. AUG. H
FREE!
ielts
l|M
i
IIISH VAlllflTS CMOICI III! CHUCK
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IW VAUIT u S CHOICI III CHUCK UNOIIIIAOI
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Round Steak ............u. 1
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PRICES EFFECTIVE THURS.. AUG 10 thru WED AUG. 16.
AT All STORES FROM FT PIERCE TO KEY WEST.
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79
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sioui... i.oi.n ,,.o 00<
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smuiiii liOHM
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1
STOUFFERS MAC CHEESE OR ] FROZEN ASSORTED VARIETIES
Spinach 12OZftEc>|2?n0S nozM
Souffle ISStir1 p,"a
STOUFFERS FROZEN
Lasagne
$009
J 21 OZ.
wmm pkg.
Turkey Tetrazini o I
S.OU..I. IIOIIN oz $019
Salisbury Steak c- A
WIIO-T WAICHllS IIOIIN Vll OI
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FRiSH BAKtD GOODS
NTRY PRIDE
*> dt p4
in Sliced Bread 3 as."
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*OUR OOUOH OR INGUSH
uffins
I" piim malulGIl
is 3
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jar DonutSo.".49<
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oi*
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:::::--_-_ _A.~ l~ j -^^^^^Qr^^ii sOID ,o 5= not respond, ,m typog.aph.cm e..o.s


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Frid
'y.Ai
Fried, Knee Named Managers At
Butcher and Singer in Hallandale SeCUHty FOfCeS WaFfl
Mark R. Fried and Richard M.
Knee have been named co-
managers of the Hallandale office
of Butcher and Singer. Both are
also vice presidents of the firm.
The announcement was made by
Henry P. Glendinning. president
of the full services investment
banking organization.
Prior to joining the firm. Fried
and Knee served as assistant
managers of the Hollywood office
of Bache Halsey Stuart Shields.
A GRADUATE of Florida
Atlantic University where he
majored in finance, Fried is
currently preparing for the
Certified Financial Planning
Designation. He is president of
Jewish Family Services of
B reward County and a member
of the board of directors of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the Friends of the
Arts and Cultural Center of
Hollywood.
Knee earned his BBA degree in
finance at the University of
Miami and is also preparing for
the Certified Financial Planning
Designation. He is a member of
the South Broward Jewish
Federation and the Broward
Lodge No. 300 of the F & A
Masons.
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provide financial support.
THIS ENABLES the ter-
rorists to procure more powerful
and more deadly weapons which
are smuggled into Israel, some
times piece by piece, by persons
arriving by sea or air.
Small items. such as
detonators, can be concealed on
the body of travelers. Heavier
equipment, such as Katyusha
rockets and launchers, is smug-
gled from Jordan via the
southern end of the Dead Sea and
the sparsely populated Arava
region, the sources said.
According to the sources, the
terrorist groups, notably El
Fatah, have stepped up their
recruitment. No longer confining
themselves to Palestinian
refugees. Fatah and other groups
are employing Europeans for
intelligence missions, smuggling
and acts of sabotage.
CANDIDATES are found in
the ranks of terrorist groups in
Europe, the Japanese Red Army
r rnt for __
of Palestine had
and leftist and radical youth Wadie Haddad, Geof^n
circles. But ties with the Italian Popular Front fn, .*.
Red Brigade do not seem to be
strong.
The sources claimed that after
the death of terrorist leader
contact between p2Z
radical terrorist .
outside the Middle __m
m Germany and JaMin
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L 11.1978
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
\ry Towers No Substitute;
?s Still Chided as Racists
unpleasantness.
What it must not be allowed to
do is recreate a ghetto mentality
among Jews in the universities.
There is no need for Jewish aca-
demics to become either ex-
cessively defensive or aggressive
about either their Jewishness or
their Israeli sympathies Instead,
they should make every effort to
bring to bear the same qualities
which characterize their academic
concerns to their lives and con-
cerns as Jews.
.CAPITANCHIK
thrunicle Syndicate
It is one of the
mes of the con-
I academic scene that
I have always been in
Lt of progressive,
[socialist movements,
attacked as racists
their Zionist sym-
t the past few years,
s up and down the
notions condemning
racism have been
student assemblies,
s often phrased in
,r to "when did you
[your wife?"
outcome of such
sometimes had
reaching far beyond
|o9s of a vote; at stake
Tbeen the status of
Israel Societies in the
and the funds and
Ley enjoy by virtue of
kmbership of the
inion. The pressure on
(dents has sometimes
nous, but what about
lacademics?
academics have in-
Ihemselves in the
[struggles. They give
] advice, information,
Id often they have par-
lirectly in debates. Like
Ents. the academics
fether or not to identify
as Jews. In my ex-
he choice, while under -
is not always easy.
^ms such people might
/ident in the number,
nail, of Jews who are
in anti-Zionist
Mis. They lend them-
the most scurillous
a against their co-
and seem not to be
when that propaganda
[into anti-Semitism.
I non-Jewish colleagues.
6h academic is more
In the "man-in- the
read The Times, The
and their Sunday
s and to pay attention
lure serious news and
Affairs output of the
None of these august pub-
lications can seriously be
described as left-wing. They are
scarcely liberal. But for the
academic, they do represent the
height of informed journalism
and editorial comment in this
country. Yet in all of them cri-
ticism of Israel far outweighs any
favorable, or even neutral,
reporting. So far as the Middle
East is concerned, they purvey
the "trendy" views about Israel's
intransigence, aggression, and ill-
treatment of the Arabs.
SINCE the Israeli elections
last May, and even more so since
Anwar Sadat's visit to Jeru-
salem, criticism has mounted,
and Jews generally, not only
academics, tend to be confused
about the issues at stake and
Israel's position on them. Many
of them, not least the academics,
are themselves critical of Israeli
government policies.
But they are caught in some-
thing of a dilemma. On the one
hand, they fear that any criticism
they express of Israel's policies
will be seized upon by the Arabs
and their supporters as evidence
of the justice of their case, and on
the other hand it will be seen as a
stab in the back by many in
I srael and in the diaspora.
After all, from the comfort of
our British ivory towers, it is
easy to urge I srael to make more
concessions when it is our col-
leagues in Tel Aviv and
Jerusalem who will have to live
with the consequences.
IN VIEW of the above, one
might expect academics to
immerse themselves in their work
and shun political activity. The
situation, however, is somewhat
more encouraging than it seems.
Since 1973, Jewish academics
have become rather more in-
volved in Jewish and Israeli
affairs than hitherto.
Organized visits to Israel, links
with Israeli academics, and
contacts with Jewish students on
the campuses have increased
rather than declined, and recently
an organization called the
Academic Study Group on Israel
and the Middle East was formed
with the aim of furthering these
activities. Jewish academics have
discovered a new unity and sense
of purpose.
One should not exaggerate the
extent and nature of the dilem-
mas, or the recent events on the
campuses. In debates, Jewish
students have more than held
their own in some universities
motions supporting Israel have
been adopted. There is still much
admiration for Israel in the uni-
versities and considerable
acknowledgement of the achieve-
ments of Israel's academics.
And, of course, despite hos-
tility in certain quarters, Israel is
still a most attractive place for
large numbers of non-Jewish
students. Kibbutz holiday
schemes flourish and one meets
many more students who have
been to Israel and sympathize
with her than students who
oppose her.
THE CLIMATE of hostility
and menace towards Jewish aca-
demics and students in the so-
called "Campus Confrontation"
will pass as fashion dictates
concern for some other inter-
national cause. The recent period
has brought benefits as well as
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian andShofarof Greater Hollywood
1 r'dy.Ad
Israel's Basketball Builder Tal Brody Quits Court
Continued from Page 1
announcement." |
Brody's concern for the good of
the team is characteristic of his
entire career. After gaining
prominence when he joined
Maccabi Tel Aviv in 1966. the 6
ft. 1 in. guard has set a fine
example of sportsmanship,
modesty and devotion to his
team. Gradually Brody's name
has become a concept." wrote an
Israeli sports reporter, recapping
his career. "A symbol of the true
sportsman, fair, devoted, a leader
on the court."
But Brody's contributions
were more than symbolic. When
he joined Maccabi Tel Aviv in
1966. the conditions of Israeli
basketball were primitive All the
games were played on outside
courts, even during the damp,
chilly Mediterranean winter.
ON OCCASION, the Tel Aviv
players would make the hour bus
trip to meet the Haifa team only
to be rained out after the first
half, with the second half
postponed to a later date when
weather conditions would
hopefully be more favorable.
The largest stadium, located in
Tel Aviv, seated only 5,000 an
accurate indicator of the sport's
low level of popularity.
Brody's addition to the team
brought dazzling success, in-
cluding reaching the finals in the
European Championship in his
second year. Basketball suddenly
left the doldrums and gathered
increasing numbers of fans until
it became Israel's most popular
sport.
THE TEL AVIV stadium was
roofed and had its seating
capacity doubled to 10.000 to
meet the sudden crush for
tickets. During the same two
years. Brody travelled around the
country running "clinics''
organized by the Ministry of
Education for coaches and
teachers.
WILLIAM M. GIANTZ, M.D., F.A.C.S.
AND
GEORGE M. GLANTZ, M.D., F.A.C.S.
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Brody's basketball career
began when he was eight years
old. He joined the local team in
the Police Athletic League of
Trenton. New Jersey. In his
senior year at high school his
team won the State Cham-
pionship after an undefeated
season. Brody, playing guard,
was chosen to play on the all-
state team.
Brody went to the University
of Illinois In his sophomore year
he was made part of the starting
lineup which included four
seniors.
The team was ranked third
nationally and first in the Mil-
Ten Conference. In his senior
year in 1965 he was chosen to
play on the college all-star team
and was the second draft choice
of the Baltimore Bullets.
Brody went on to the
University of Illinois.
BRODY WAS also picked on
the U.S. team at the annual
Maocabia games held each year
in Israel. The participants in the
games are .Jewish athletes from
around the world. During
Brody's two weeks in Israel with
the learn, he was approached by
Maccabi Tel Aviv and the
Ministry of Kducation about
staying in Israel.
The Ministry representatives
said that Tal could make a
valuable contribution toward
advancing sports in Israel.
Brody returned to the States
intrigued by the possibility of
living in Israel. After "a lack of
agreement" between him and the
Bullets. Brody resumed his
studies in education and
psychology at the University of
Illinois. After he received his
Masters degree at the end of the
year, Brody returned to Israel.
"I PLANNED to take a year of
my life and come here and play
basketball." Brody recalled. T
enjoyed everything so much that
I decided to stay another year."
In 19<>8, Brody was inducted
into the U.S. Army. He served in
the Special Services in sports at
Foil Polk. La. He was selected
from the Army to ^
Armed Forces LZEfl
t-ru.mpionsC^a
mates was Bi||y WJJH|
Upon his disrh,^
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ust 11.1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
JCC August Calendar
Iphy (decorative handwriting). Class limited to 20. 10a.m.
Itvents and World Affairs 10a.m.
{Conversation 10a.m.
[Workshop- 10 a.m.
bomi. Crewel, Bargello, etc. Beginners welcome 1 p.m.
Igond Pointing closed class 1 p.m.
|e and Commiserate with Gail and Myrna. August SDecial. -
uilt Pottery and Crafts 9:30a.m.
Lers Choral Club- 10 a.m.
/Bumper Pool 10a.m.
\i Blood Pressure Tests by American Red Cross 10 a.m. to j
;ial Club Cards and Games 1 p.m.
ESDAY
jrcises 10 a.m.
10a.m.
1 p.m. ,
DAY
is 10:30a.m.
Im Dancing 1 p.m.
ton Club- 10:30a.m.
oundsand Line Dancing 1 p.m.
fchabbal 3 p.m.
^ES: Thursdays, 10:30 a.m.
Smg-A-Long with Bill Blumenthol
I "What's Coming in the Fall at the JCC" -
eas and suggestions with Gail Weisberg, director.
Jl "Getting Annoying Phone Calls?" Southern Bell
Ipresenlotive tells how to deal with them.
|S: Wednesdays 1 p.m.
16 America Series, narrated by Alislair Cooke.
tmesficafing the Wilderness what happened after the Civil
lor Money on the Land entrepreneurs and land barons; the
Vjple their influence on U.S prior to the 20th century.
J3 The Eleanor Roosevelt Story moving tribute to the lady
|ho would rather light a candle than curse the darkness.
Comedy Showcase: Murder Case and Music Box Laurel
nd Hardy shenanigans; The Great Train Robbery classic film
frase 1903.
mmmmmmmmaammm
Israel's Basketball Builder ieh?l"s
Tal Brody Quits Court
Continued from Page 10
immigrant. "I enjoyed the social
and cultural aspects of life in the
country. And I had the self-
satisfaction that came from
contributing to building up the
country's sports."
Brody settled in Israel when, in
1971, he married Ronit, a native
Israeli. He was introduced to her
by a mutual friend. Moshe Dayan
was the guest of honor at their
wedding. Today the couple lives
in Herzlia near the beach with
their two children, Karen, 5, and
Ron, 2.
NEXT SEASON Brody ex-
pects to be working as a coach.
Although he has not yet decided
with which team he will work, it
will be at least a year before he
considers a return to Maccabi Tel
Aviv. "I will wait at least a year
so there will be some distance
between me and the players that
I played with."
A sports columnist in the large
Hebrew daily, Ma'ariv, had a
different suggestion for Brody,
one more in keeping with his
position as the builder of
basketball in Israel. "The direct
continuation of Brady's career is
in nurturing, coaching, and
guiding youth," wrote N. Ben-
Avraham. "That is (Brody
should! work towards making for
Israeli basketball as many 'Tal
Brodys' as possible."
Jewish Week
Directory
NORTH BROWARD ,
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W Oak
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowlti. Cantor Maurice
A.Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44-A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkin
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. (4)
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)
Grossman Runs for Circuit Judge
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
GOGUE.7473NW4thSt. (69)
Mel Grossman has taken a
leave of absence without pay as
assistant general counsel for
Broward County to run for
election for Broward Circuit
Judge, Group 2.
Grossman has served as legal
adviser to the City of Hollywood
Police Department, counsel to
senate subcommittees and
assistant attorney general of
Florida.
He is a graduate of University
of Miami Law School and has
been active in Hollywood
Philharmonic Orchestra and
United Way. He has authored an
article on civil liability for Florida
Police Chiefs Magazine.
Grossman is married to
Hollywood City Commissioner
Nicki Grossman and has three
daughters.
>k Abe
By Abe Halpern
lr. Halpern,
Has never been documented by anyone
II, etc.) that the Ani Maamin was chanted,
Ith- ramps,
the contrary "silence to God" waa their
^f protest.
Respectfully,
A reader.
(Part 11 The above letter was received
Biately following the publication of the ASK
Icolumn with my answer to the question
Ithe traditional chant Ani Maamin, I believe
1 coming of the Messiah. (Jewish Floridian
fofar. July 14, 1978, p. 11.)
letter did not have a signature. It was
a reader" and there was no return ad-
WE BEEN writing these columns for over
years and I have received many com-
ations from readers. This is the first letter
[have received without any identification of
pote it. Ordinarily I would ignore a letter
anonymously, but there are special cir-
inces why I desire to comment.
ny column of July 14 I wrote: "In the
of Poland, in the extermination camps of
nka, Maidaneck, Aushwitz and many
this traditional chant was repeated over
Jer again. Even on the way to the slaughter
p. the crematoria and the gas chambers, this
[was repeated in unison. To the very last
pl when the gas or the bullet silenced the
I the need to believe could not be crushed. In
pidst of hopelessness, despair and un-
fble suffering it was an affirmation of faith;
p God, faith in humanity and faith in the
^ting the column following research I
' give the source upon which I base my
Jw or my answers to the questions sub-
I; Anything that appears in the column in
Jon marks is always identified by the name
publication, book, encyclopedia or scripture
CO-1 also give the page number. Sometimes
Phrase a lengthy passage, and if it is from
* source it is still MWntlthd,
'EVER, IF a statement, an explanation,
""cation is based on more than one eource,
""* as many as three or four, the
1?**d Paragraph is not identified The
has spacs limitations.
<* than 46 years I have been involved in
' Jewish Ufa and since the advent of
Nazism I have always been interested to find out
as much as I could about the Holocaust. I wrote
about it many times. I also spoke to many
audiences including knowledgeable laymen,
rabbis and scholars. I always used the universal
belief that the Ani Maamin was in fact chanted in
the concentration camps, No one ever questioned
whether this was a fact or just a belief.
Since receiving the above letter I have done
some additional research. I am listing below two
brief references from the many I relied on.
'THE WILL TO overcome the evildoer (Hitler)
through national survival, and to exist when his
creations would be dust, was an impulse
nourished by Jewish history and by Jewish
religion. It affected both the devout Jew who
sang to the last the mystical ghetto song: I
Believe In the Coming of the Messiah, and the
unbeliever ..." (Blessed is the Match by Marie
Syrkin, p. 162) (Italics mine.A.B.H.)
The Union of American Hebrew Congregations
has a new prayer book published by the Central
Conference of American Rabbis, called Shaarey
Tefilah, Gates of Prayer. Included on page 173 is
a meditation which has the following passage:
"How can we give thanks when we remember
Treblinka? Only silence speaks loudly enough for
our millions who were marched into the abyss.
"WE HAVE BEEN where we did not find You,
O Hidden One! Yet even there, even there, our
people sang: I believe in redemption. Ani Ma-
amin." (Italics mine. A.B.H.)
In all fairness I have to say that these are
secondary sources. There are other references
which make the ssme statement about the Am
Maamin chant, that it was in fact chanted in the
ghettos and in the concentration camps.
I am therefore continuing my research in order
to locate additional information or documen-
tation. If I come across any additional facts I wdl
share them in a future column. If any of the
readers of this column have any information with
reference to the chanting of Ani Maamin I would
appreciate it if they would communicate with me
and I will also share it in a future column.
To be continued.
Editors note: Send aU questions to:
ASK ABE ______
c / o Jewish Federation of South Broward
tf 19 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood. Fla. 3SM0 _________
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
ziger. (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kongsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Land-
man. (47B)
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assls
tant Rabbi Jonathan Won. (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
Mel Grossman
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. Fraiin.
Cantor Phyllis Cole. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
Road. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
Bomier. (52)
I1VITT
memorial chapels
1*21 PembroViRd
Hollywood, Fla.
S24-SM7
Sonny Levitt. F.D.
lWIW.DMItHwy.
Nortfi Miami, Fl.
?49-6115
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES, INC.
0MUCT0RS
IrwnJeflti MtoWinJtflei AtwiJetttr
Ml MEW YORK:
I8S1I WISH* AVE HOWS. LI. NY
1283 C0Y ISIAN0 AW BUY*. M T
212/776-8100
INFLOMOA
OAOt COUNTY 13385 W B MWf
947-11 85 Rw *J Soon, lv1 ID
BROWARO COUNTY 1921 PfMBROtt R0
925-2743 r hySohm** PAIM BtACH COUNTY w" okiiohii ivi
1-925-2743 "mrmmrn n
Setwces available m aU com
muniiiei m New Wk and Ihnxxjhout
BS |eater Mam *M
MAYFLOWER
FUNERAL HOME
FAMS.Y OWNED S, OPERATED
FOR TWO GENERATIONS)
Si'nint rhr JewitliOt'inuiiuri in or, iMllPH r with the hah xutijanl Ji /i/ law aiul (u\r<*m
100 S DIXIE HIGHWAY
JUST OFF HALLANDALE BEACH FJLVD
HALLANDALE
"ICMAROD UATMM
ti,Nf A. OiRECTOfl
454-9999
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOO. FLORIDA
lempte Set A 6
Wemctlat
CjatdtM*
The all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beau-
tifully landscaped, perpetual care, rea-
aonaMy priced.
Far information call: ttKHIZtS or write*
TEMPLE BETH EL
1M1S. 14th AVE. -NOLLYWOOO.FIJORIDA 330M
iMttafeterteathe
HONE:


Page 12
The Jewish
Floridian and ShofarofGreaterHottyw^
Four new members have been appointed to the advisory board of the Bank of Hallandale and
Trust Company. From left are: Bernard Sheinbein, chairman of advisory board; Charles Dubin.
realtor; Nelson Kramer, president, Kramer Realty; Sol Schmidt, developer; James Sepielli.
president and founder Du-Rite Engineering Inc.; Sherwin Grossman, senior vice president.
Bank of Hallandale and Trust Company.
Political
Storm
Continued from Page 4
taxes, and a flood of pomog-
graphy disturb so many coun-
trymen.
They have the determination,
the skill, the energy, and the
wherewithal to build a strong
political superstructure on the
foundations of Dixiecratism and
that segment of the populace that
worships property rights at the
expense of human rights.
ONE OF the darlings of this
emerging coalition is Jack Kemp,
who has served suburban Buffalo
in Congress for four terms.
Assiduous with his homework,
this former football star of the
Buffalo Bills is in (Treat demand
as speaker for political fund-
raisers. His present target is high
taxes. He advocates an across the
board tax cut averaging 30
percent. His target beyond that
goal is to retire Sen. Jacob Javits
to private life.
He may bring off that act. If
so, dozens of other political
fortresses may crumble in 1980.
IMSTEft
'6BKEA5
Homemade
Authentic
Streudel
(Apple-Cheese) i
Vada's Specialties
3433 Griffin Rd. / Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33312
(305)981-5343
Wss&deiessssssseefe&se&d^
**-!SW^^^.<-*iW^^
ENTERTAINMENT
Let ROSALIE WILLIAMS' beauti
ful voice enhance your affair with
songs of many nations, familiar
operatic arias, specializing in
Israel hits and nostalgic Yiddish
folk songs.
Call 454-57*4
AVOID COSTLY REPAIRS
**!*.
a1
ONE DAY
SERVICE IN
MOST
CASES
to^
CHECK THESE POINTS
* IS YOUR TRANSMISSION LEAKING'
* DOES IT MAKE UNUSUAL NOISES'
* IS IT SLIPPING?
BRING YOUR CAR IN FOR
FREE MULTI-CHECK:
[CHECK fluid, driving and
[operating conditions
WITH TNIS-CatlMM
TRANSMISSION
TUNE-UP SPECIAL
MNG TmIS AD f O* AOOTONAL HWfc 0I9COUWT
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TRANSMISSION WORLD
201 N. State Rd. 7. Hollywood
981-0505
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Tax Exempt Bonds
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6% Approx. Yield
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idy.A
Action Maintenance Servic
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OFFICES CONDOS HOMES .At*
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FLOOR WAXING
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Licensed Bonded Insured
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OPEN
4 P.M. TO 1A.M.
SPECIAL Jt
ALLMIC
Kuuj e{ Oidim Foci
SUMMER SPECIALS
Six Court* Dinner
I. MINESTRONE SOUP (Made Daily)
I. CRISP CHILLED SALAD (Choice of Dmjm,)
3. MACARONI with Meat Sauce
4. MAIN COURSE
CHOICE OF ONE:
Chicken Parmiaiana
e Snapper Frencnese
Chicken Cacciateri
Eeeplant Parmiaiana
e leutat* a Peppen
S. ICE CREAM or RUM CAKE
4. COFFEE or TEA
ALL FOII
'5J
ORCHOOSE FROM OUR MANY VARIETY MENU
SEAFOOD- STEAK VEAL CHICKEN
r fl

37 S. Federal Hwy., Hallandale
Jvii vouti oi Hallaadale eeerti Mvd.
YOUR FAMILY DESCM
THE VERY BEST!
Omed & OpeuUI)
tki Petuw Fown.
hnHuemUm SMW|
FREE CHICKEN DINNER
f ot details please call
J.B. HANAUER AND COMPANY
MMi Aventufo tolfMM 211 Rovol Po.nc.ano way
No Miam. Beach. Flo 331B0 Poim Beach. FionOa 33480
m mm mm .,.. .,WWw tm Pmmm
D PI4kj) sena your brochure on ta tree municipal bonds
Nome _
Addr4Mt.
State___
Z>P
Cry.
Ml .
See ui daily
Ot 4 45 PM
on Channel 51
dbH
MUN1C1PA1 BOND
SKCiAUSTS SlNCt 1931
Miami (30J) 932-4300 Moil,wood (30S) 921-4000
Pefcn Bacn (30S) 737 2400 Pompano Beach (JOS) 795 2900
Otttar CM** In Fla ToM Free 400-432 2290
CK.Utde ot Fla. call ToM Fiee 400-327$ 740
GOOD
OLD -FASHIONfcD
CHICKEN
THIS MONTH'S SPECIAL!
SPEic IAL BASKET FREE
*178 Value Contains:
Quarter chicken cut in 2 pieces
2 Rolls
Apple turnover
WITH PURCHASE OF ONE
HEARTY DINNER SPECIAL
*296 Value Contains:
Hall chicken cut In 4 pieces
Creamy cole slaw
Corn on the cob
ALL FOR ONLY
$096
W S (4.74 Vain
NO COUPON NEEDEI
LIMIT ONE SPECIAL PER PERSON
OPEN DAILY 11 A.M. 9 P.M.
6791 TAFTSTREH
989-6144
cSSSJS 0PHF09L.9CH $S
vniurtNtNJ0T q^i omtmQ room o
FH0NI AHEAD FOR FASTER CAMY-0UT SlKVk^


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